Title: Seminole voice
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 Material Information
Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Publication Date: October 30, 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Oviedo
United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Winter Park
Coordinates: 28.659722 x -81.195833 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00091445
Volume ID: VID00051
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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www.SeminoleVoice.com


I October 30 November 12, 2009


Flu claims

third child

ISAAC BABCOCK
THE VOICE
Swine flu's third victim has
been claimed in Seminole
County, after a 13-year-old
girl died from the virus Fri-
day.
Nearly 90 children have
died nationwide from the
H1N1 virus, eclipsing the
normal annual count of
childhood flu deaths before
the flu season has officially
begun.
Seminole County's most
recent death was a teenage
girl who had been hospi-
talized since the beginning
of October, just before the
county began inoculating
residents against the virus.
In schools, Superinten-
dent Bill Vogel and spokes-
woman Regina Klaers said
that the district is doing
everything it can to cut the
risk to students. But Klaers
admitted that schools are
one of the areas where the
virus can multiply the most
quickly.
"The school-age popula-
tion is a breeding ground
because of their large num-
bers and close proximity,"
Klaers said.
She's meeting with state
health officials weekly to
discuss H1N1 numbers and
how to combat the virus.
So far at the school level
> turn to SWINE on A2


0 94922 58042 9


Water fees

rising


JENNY ANDREASSON
THE VOICE
December water bills will
increase an average of $6 if
a proposal is approved by
the Seminole County Com-
mission on Tuesday, Nov.
10.
The Commission will
vote on two 11 percent
increases, one taking effect
in December and the other
in October 2010, county
spokeswoman Sabrina
O'Brien said.
This comes after the
county failed to implement
a storm water assessment
fee, after more than 500
residents stood in opposi-
tion to what they called a
"rain tax" at a September
public hearing.
"We don't want to raise
rates but have to do it,"
Commission Chairman
Bob Dallari said.
The additional money
collected would help
the county pay for infra-
structure improvements
required by federal and
state mandates, Environ-
> turn to WATER on A4


Longwood, Oviedo vote Tuesday, Nov. 3


ISAAC BABCOCK
THE VOICE

Corey Skeates could very
well have been passing
around a crystal ball rath-
er than a microphone at
the Oct. 15 Oviedo politi-
cal candidate forum. Most
of the talk filling the room
looked to the future of the
city, with optimistic visions
painting a brighter picture
of the city in coming years.
With elections coming
Tuesday across the county,
candidates have been mak-
ing their final pitches for
office in races in Longwood
and Oviedo. Early voting
starts Friday, but some vot-






stIumeco
test nd afree ovie


Family Calendar > A


ers have already cast their
ballots. In Oviedo more
than six times as many
absentee ballots have
arrived compared to 2005.
In Longwood former
mayor and current commis-
sioner Brian Sackett faces a
challenge against property
appraiser John Richardson.
Commissioner Mike Holt is
challenged by towing com-
pany owner Bob Cortes.
In Oviedo, talks turned
serious at the Woman's
Club as candidates talked
up the future of their rap-
idly growing community.
Four of the five candi-

> turn to FORUM on A2


INDEX
Stetson's Corner....................................A3
Celery Stalks ..................................... A 4
G.O. Fam ily..... ... .................... ...... A6
Calendar............................. .... .... ..... ...A 7
Letters................................ .......A12
Voices............................... ....... A12
Classifieds and Games ....................A.. 3
Athletics................ ................ A 14


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK- THE VOICE
Mayoral candidate Darrell Lopez speaks at a forum in Oviedo held on Oct. 15.


S prini. t i

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in 000 Ot


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AYf.' :~;






Page A2 October 30 November 12, 2009 Seminole Voice


E THIS WEEK in history


E more than 12 million immigrants since opening in 1892. Today, an
estimated 40 percent of all Americans can trace their roots through
Ellis Island, named for merchant Samuel Ellis, who owned the land
JLIWEK in the 1770s.


SWINE I Centers for Disease Control: 90 percent of flu this season is swine flu


< continued from front page
that's included stepping up
efforts to distribute and use
hand sanitizer to prevent
the spread of surface germs,
plus improved efforts to
keep sick kids home so that
they can't expose a much
larger population.
The Centers for Disease


Control gave Klaers a star-
tling statistic about how
prolific the H1N1 virus has
become, taking the spot-
light away from the tradi-
tional winter flu season.
Most flu cases in schools are
being treated as swine flu,
she said, because they are.
"The CDC is saying if


you have the flu this sea-
son there's a 90 percent
chance that it's the swine
flu," Klaers said.
Despite the prolific
nature of the virus, the
School Board has not con-
sidered closing any schools
this school year. In May,
Sanford's Crooms Acade-


my closed for one day due
to fears of a swine flu out-
break. That scare quickly
died down when only one
student tested positive for
the virus.
With inoculation against
the virus available in the
county, combined with
increased measures to stop


its spread, Vogel said he's
hoping to keep students
safe, even as the flu season
begins.
"I'm optimistic it will
be successful," Vogel said.
"We've been very proac-
tive with working with
the health department to
address this."


FORUM I Candidates differ on penny tax for school and Hometown Democracy


< continued from front page

dates for office attended
the forum, with newcomer
Jeff Hartzler declining the
invitation from the Oviedo-
Winter Springs Chamber of
Commerce, which hosted
the event along with the
Oviedo Woman's Club.
Incumbent Mayor Mary
Lou Andrews and challeng-
er Darrel Lopez attended,
along with Councilman
Steve Henken and chal-
lenger Judith Smith. They
answered questions, most
of which concerned the
economic future of the city


and county.
Smith immediately dif-
ferentiated herself, say-
ing she would not vote to
extend funding for educa-
tion via a penny sales tax.
That tax has been in place in
Seminole County for near-
ly 20 years, adding money
to help support education
and road maintenance. The
three other candidates said
they'd vote yes. Her answer
would also differ from the
three other candidates con-
cerning whether she would
vote for the "Hometown
Democracy" amendment.
The other candidates said


they'd vote no. Smith said
she didn't know enough to
answer.
With businesses closing
more frequently in a slow
economy, Skeates asked
the candidates what they
would do to bolster the
city's economic viability in
the future. Andrews imme-
diately defended the future
of its largest retail complex,
the Oviedo Marketplace
Mall, which recently has
seen a small influx of new
businesses after a long peri-
od of hemorrhaging.
"The mall is not dead,"
Andrews said. "It's alive and


well."
Lopez said he'd wield his
business and networking
skills to bring technology
and innovation businesses
into the area, perhaps part-
nering with existing incu-
bator programs nearby.
"I have a background in
entrepreneurship and lead-
ership in business and I want
to bring that to Oviedo," he
said.
Henken, a four-year
councilman, pointed to past
successes in managing the
city's funds, saying the city
should serve as a model for
management nationally.


"We've cut our budget
from $74 million to $60
million, and we've cut our
taxes," he said. "The city is
in terrific shape. We're a top
100 city and we're going to
go become a top 10 city."
Andrews also said she
was proud of her tenure as
mayor and said the city is
moving in the right direc-
tion.
"I think we're on a good
course and we need to stick
to it," she said.


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October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A3


Rural art soothes the spirit


By Karen McEnany-Phillips


A rural painting in the light
of day is soothing to the
spirit. Pastoral meadows
show natural and white
fencing surrounding live
oaks and willows, grazing
thoroughbreds and long-
horns, and youngsters at
play.
Wildflowers are mag-
nificent as is the sunrise
over the feathery river grass
and eagles soaring over
our lakes and meandering
rivers. The wildlife lives
among us and our boggy
wetlands teem with a myr-
iad of life forms. We hear
dogs and owls and train
whistles mixed in with the
cry of the hawk, the san-
dhill crane and the wild
turkey.
On the other hand noth-
ing can prepare us for the
impending suspense and
pulse-quickening antici-
pation of Halloween like


spending a few nighttime
hours in the country. It's
the time of year when dusk
falls earlier in the evening,
shadows lengthen and the
darker impulses of our
imagination take over.
The romantic crunch
of leaves under our boots
turns sinister when some
massive beast plods a
deliberate path through
our woods. We admire the
lovely limbs of live oaks
draped in Spanish moss
that provide homes for
small animals and birds but
after sunset all shadows
spread enormously under
a full orange moon, the
limbs point and reach like
a crone's arthritic fingers,
swift and silent owls perch
patiently on the limbs scan-
ning for unsuspecting prey.
During the weekend
the family dog gazes up
with all-worshiping eyes,


paws on the knees of your
Levi's begging for treats
and tenderness. But in the
still of the night, canine
nails extend and a scratch,
scratch, scratch at the win-
dows pane blends with
the wolfen howl, a distant
siren and the river wind,
causing us to shiver even
under a humid, mosquito-
laden night.
We've all seen the scary
movies that start out with
a lovely country home that
turns into a scary setting
after dark. Sticky spider
webs, rising winds, banging
shutters and creaking iron
gates lend to the drama,
not to mention whatever
is hiding under the loose
boards of the front porch.
It's too bad that rural
kids sometimes have to
drive to the manicured
gated communities of
nearby towns to trick or
treat when the rural land-
scape provides so much
scary inspiration. But from
a practical point of view,
nobody wants to walk
miles between houses for
candy it's just not cost
or time efficient, and these
days, it's not safe.


Generations of Geneva
kids have grown up
with good ghost stories
complete with our own
cemetery, which comes
with cracked headstones,
spooky old trees, and of
course, the famous story
of Lewis Thornton Powell,
whose remains are buried
in the cemetery.
Powell was a conspira-
tor in the Lincoln assas-
sination, a primary player
in the attempted murder
of Henry Seward, and was
hung at the gallows for
his crimes. Powell and his
head were separated some-
where along the way and
rumors persist as to exactly
what body parts of Powell
remain in his Geneva rest-
ing place.
So wherever you live,
have a safe and spooky
Halloween and don't forget
to lock the back door!
Also don't forget that on
Monday Nov. 2 the Geneva
Citizens Association meet-
ing will be held at the
Community Center at 7
p.m. Entertaining historian,
lecturer and author Ed
'Heureux will share a bit
of the wonderful railroad


heritage of Florida and its
impact on Geneva past and
present.
Find out the latest sta-
tus of the storm water and
ad valorem taxes for 2009
and the 2010 Hometown
Democracy amendment.
Find out the bottom line
of our wonderful Fourth
of July Parade and Festival
fundraiser and the latest
news from the amazing
Rural Heritage Center/
Historic Geneva School.
Find out what you can do
to volunteer and help bring
this wonderful structure
into a continuous living
entity that will become
financially self-sufficient.



TALK
>T KAREN
Please share your thoughts about
Geneva at 407-221-7002,
kphillips@observernewspapers.
com with "Stetson's Corner" in the
subject line, or fax 407-349-2800.
Thanks!
This column is dedicated to
Deputy Sheriff Gene "Stetson"
Gregory, killed in the line of duty
on July 8, 1998. Geneva will never
be the same because of Deputy
Gregory it will be better.


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Page A4 October 30 November 12, 2009


Spooky fun this weekend


Saturday, Oct. 31, is the big
day. Are you all prepared to
deal with the witches, gob-
lins, fairies and little mon-
sters that will be out roam-
ing the streets begging for
treats? Wow, I kinda get
scared seeing all those crea-
tures at my door, but they
are so cute. Last year I had
an adorable child dressed
as a pumpkin who really
had to waddle to my front
door. His red hair just about
matched his outfit. I am
glad that the parents stay
handy because my street is
quite dark with all the trees
and it can be tricky going
from door to door. Happy
Halloween to all.
Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer three-
mile walk will be held
Saturday, Halloween Day,
at Lake Eola in downtown
Orlando. Several women
from the Oviedo Woman's
Club will be walking and
joining in to volunteer for
other duties.
A Teenie Weenie
Halloweenie event will be
held 10 a.m. Oct. 30 at the
Riverside Park Complex,
1600 Lockwood Blvd. The
annual Oviedo event for
children 5 and younger
will include games, cos-


tume contests and candy.
Admission is one bag of
individually wrapped candy
per child. For more infor-
mation, call 407-971-5575.
Still have a wee bit of
time to visit the pump-
kin patch on Red Bug
Lake Road and purchase
that special pumpkin for
Halloween. Stop and listen
to the storytellers and learn
how to care for the pump-
kin. Proceeds from the sales
go toward Teen Missions of
the First United Methodist
Church.
The Artistic Hand
Gallery is currently sign-
ing up for the next session
of art classes. The gallery
teaches both adults and
children, offering a vari-
ety of mediums including
clay, drawing, painting and
stained glass. All children's
classes are six weeks long
and began the week of Oct.
26. If interested there may
still be an opening. All adult
classes are eight weeks
long and begin the week of
Nov. 9. For adults the gal-
lery offers: Teen & Adult
Clay (Tuesday), Adult Clay
(Thursday), Stained Glass
(Thursday), Teen & Adult
Drawing and Pointing
(Saturday). Classes are


offered year-round begin-
ning every 8-10 weeks. For
more information regard-
ing classes or to sign up,
please call Del Seaman 407-
366-7882.
Join the city of Sanford
for a frightfully good time
at Spooky Hollow Trick
or Treat on Saturday, Oct.
31, with the downtown
merchants on First Street
in Historic Sanford. The
free event runs from 6-8
p.m. and caters to ages 12
and under. Enjoy carnival
games, prizes and surprises.
The costume contests start
at 7 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Just reminding all news-
paper readers that daylight
saving time ends Nov. 1.
Please remember to vote
on Tuesday, Nov. 3.
Harvest Festival will be
held 6-10 p.m. on Nov. 5,
6-11 p.m. on Nov. 6, noon
to 11 p.m. on Nov. 7, and
noon to 6 p.m. on Nov. 8 at
All Saints Catholic Church,
3280 W. First St., Sanford.
The event has midway
rides, games, food, refresh-
ments, bingo, bunko, craft
sales, music and entertain-
ment with a concert by Jim
Fleet at 7 p.m. on Nov. 7.
For more information, call
407-332-0477.
Music will flow from St.
Luke's Church in Oviedo
at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Nov.
14. That's when the UCF
Symphony Orchestra pres-
ents "Beethoven Forever,"
accompanied by Ayako
Yonetani on violin. The
church is on State Road
426 just east of Chapman


Road. The concert is free.
Visit StLukes-Oviedo.org
for more information.
The Woman's Club of
Winter Park will host an
Antiques Show and Sale
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 7, and 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday,
Nov. 8, at their clubhouse,
419 S. Interlachen Ave.,
Winter Park. The event fea-
tures more than 20 dealers
of antiques, jewelry and
collectibles. $5 admission
is good for both days. For
more information, call 407-
644-2237.
Just around the corner
is a special treat for this
coming Christmas the
Festival of Trees starting
Nov. 18 through Nov. 22.
This event will be held
at the Orlando Museum
of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.,
Orlando. The festival will
showcase designer deco-
rated trees and wreaths,
holiday vignettes, a gift
boutique, Toyland Town
and special events. All pro-
ceeds benefit the Orlando
Museum of Art. $10 for
adults and $6 for children.
Great Day is less than
two weeks away! The GFWC
Oviedo Woman's Club pres-
ents its 36th Annual Great
Day in the Country Arts
and Crafts Festival from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Nov. 14
at the Lawton Elementary
School on the corner of
Lake Jessup Avenue and
Broadway. The event fea-
tures more than 300 arts
and crafts vendors, busi-
ness booths and non-profit


booths along with food,
drinks, a great children's
area of entertainment and
other exciting activities.
Admission is free. Hope to
see you there!
I attended the Winter
Springs Festival of the Arts
last weekend with several
friends. There were good-
sized crowds even though
it was rather warm outside,
but if you stopped and
had a cold drink, the walk
around the festival was
delightful. I went last year,
when it was the first event
sponsored by the Oviedo-
Winter Springs Regional
Chamber of Commerce,
the city of Winter Springs,
the art festival committee
and generous sponsors.
This year I thought there
were more artists and more
music spread out through
the event along with food
and drinks, which was very
nice. This year the chil-
dren's art experience area
was expanded and also a
student art exhibit coor-
dinated by the Seminole
County Public Schools. I am
definitely looking forward
to their event next year.
A thought "If you
don't believe in ghosts,
you've never been to a fam-
ily reunion."
Ashleigh Brilliant


TALK JANET
> TO JANET I
Send word to Janet Foley about
events and let her know what's
going on around town by e-mailing
celerystalks@bellsouth.com.


WATER I County staff had recommended much higher hike in water rates


< continued from front page

mental Services Director
Andrew Neff said. The last
major increase 18 per-
cent took place in 2006.
County staff had rec-


ommended a 32 percent
increase two 11 percent
increases, plus an addition-
al 10 percent increase a
recommendation that the
Commission did not sup-
port.


Christie

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"Staff wanted us to do
more," Dallari said. "We're
not doing more; we're doing
the bare minimum."
The county borrowed
$70 million to pay for regu-
latory improvements, and


money from the increase
will go toward paying that
back.
"There's no fluff in this,"
Dallari said.
Commissioners Mike
McLean and Brenda Carey


also voiced their support
for the increase during an
Oct. 27 workshop.
McLean said in a later
interview the upgrades to
the facilities are necessary.
"We have an obligation to
provide safe, reliable drink-
ing water," McLean said.
Soil and Water Conser-
vation District Supervisor
Steve Barnes said water
prices don't have to keep
going up.
"We've got a choice: we
can conserve more or we
can pay more," he said.
He said the bonds are
paying to build the coun-
ty's water distribution and
treatment centers, and then
half of that water is used for
irrigation.
"We're treating all this
water to make it drink-
ing water quality and then
dumping it on our lawns,"
he said. "It's sort of like
watering your lawn with
beer."
Barnes said residents can
water their lawns for free
with rain water from their
roofs collected in a rain
barrel or with grey water,
which is water used to run a
washing machine and dish-
washer. Drought resistant
landscaping would also cut
down on water use.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, the Seminole
County Legislative Delegation will hold a Public
Hearing on Thursday November 12, 2009. The
hearing will take place from 2 p.m. until 5 p.m.
at Seminole County Commission Chambers,
1101 E. 1st Street, Sanford. The Delegation will
hear testimony from the public on matters of
statewide concern. The Delegation will also be
considering a local bill regarding the Seminole
County Port Authority.
To be placed on the agenda, or for more infor-
mation on local bill requirements, please call
Rep. Sandy Adams' office at 407-977-4020.
Presenters who have materials that they would
like to distribute to the Delegation should pro-
vide 8 copies of the handout.


m


Emrece ee aeDy


I


Seminole Voice





Seminole Voice October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A5


THIS WEEK in human history

Orson Wees caused a nationwide panic with his broadcast of
"War of the Worlds" a realistic radio dramatization of a Martian
invasion of Earth. Perhaps as many as a million radio listeners
believed that a real Martian invasion was under way.
I 1JjjX___


P'HU I Ub T IHARU DDBlUUU I MHE VUIUCl
Antares Ciotti is playing a happier tune after receiving a free piano from the Steinway Society of Central Florida, which donates them to needy students. He had learned to play on a 100-year-old piano on his porch.


Published Friday,
October 30, 2009


etfnjfunolsicc


Volume 19
Issue No. 44


Phone 407-563-7000 SeminoleVoice.com Fax 407-563-7099


PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor, 407- 563-7009
kyle,',observernewspapers.com
EDITOR
Isaac Babcock. 407-563-7023
isaacb,@observernewspapers.com
DESIGNER
Eric Sly. JI;- ', : -; i
H11 I S Utiil-l VI- 11lHWS|1wpi[ 1 "1 C [0 1
CHIEF REPORTER
Isaac Babcock ,l Wintrr 1,riilln s
isaacb,''observernewspapers.com
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REPORTERS
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COLUMNISTS
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Cherry 352-217-9157.

The Voice cares about environmen-
tal health. The newspaper you hold
comes from a miture of recycled con-
tent. Unsold copies of the newspaper
are archived or recycled. We also re-
cycle all in-office paper waste, bottles
and cans.






Page A6 October 30 November 12, 2009


G* O*


For Greater Orlando's


Family

Calendar

Artwork from Seminole County
Public School students will be on
display at the Orlando Museum of
Art in the Peggy Crosby Student
Gallery from Oct. 20 through Jan.
3. The selection of 2-D artwork
includes work from elementary,
middle, and high school students.
For more information, contact
Mary Lane at 407-320-0192.

The annual Oviedo Police Not
So Scary Halloween Fall Fest
2009 is being held on Saturday,
Oct. 31 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at
the C.O.P.S. & Volunteer Center
at the Oviedo Marketplace Mall
(by Dillard's). This free event
for pre-school and elementary
school-aged children will provide
young children and parents with
activities and games for children
to enjoy in a safe environment.
There will be face painting, arts
and crafts, gardening, interactive
game booths, safety tips handouts
and treats for the children. For
more information about the
"Not So Scary Halloween Fall
Fest 2009" family-friendly event
contact Officer Grace Robertson
at 407-971-5708 or by e-mail at
grobertson@cityofoviedo.net.

The Not So Scary Halloween
Fall Fest 2009 event is being
held in conjunction with the
Oviedo Marketplace Merchant
Association's "Mall-o-Ween"
Halloween Event for children
that will be held at many of the
businesses located at the mall
on the same date and times
as the "Not So Scary" event.
Mall-o-Ween will include prize
giveaways, a children (ages
7-12) costume contest, magic
show, free kid's movie at Regal
Cinemas for the first 400 children,
a magic show, face paintings and
other activities. For information
about Mall-o-Ween contact
Jennifer McNeal, Common Area
Coordinator, Oviedo Marketplace
mall at 407-977-2400 or
through the mall Web site, www.
oviedomarketplace.com.

During the month of November,
the Seminole County Fire
Department is offering an
opportunity for students in
Seminole County Public Schools
to experience the fire safety trailer
from the State Fire Academy. All
students in kindergarten to third
grade are invited to participate
in this program. The fire safety
trailer will be used to teach
children how to safely stay
low in smoke and evacuate a
building. For information, contact
407-320-0179 or email Lynn_
Baggett@scps.us.

The Bach Festival Society
of Winter Park is seeking
applicants to compete in
the 17th Annual Young Artist
Competition on Saturday, Nov. 21
at Rollins College. Contact www.
bachfestivalflorida.org or call the
BFS at 407-646-2182.


'A J* fj r,


Hall'


safe1


As children head out this Saturday evening to fill their pillowcases and buckets with treats, make sure they know these tips for staying safe.


KAREN McENANY-PHILLIPS
THE VOICE

Thousands of bright green
lights will flash about
Maitland neighborhoods
on Saturday, just one of the
precautions officials and
parents are taking to keep
trick-or-treaters safe.
The Maitland Police
Department will hand out
3,500 green glow sticks in
local neighborhoods after 6
p.m on Halloween, Maitland
Sergeant Peter Stephens
said.
"They help promote our
motto, 'Being Safe is Being
Seen,'" he said.
Neighborhoods that
are well-known, well-lit,
and well-supervised have
become the trick-or-treat-
ing locations of choice for
safety-conscious parents
such as the Dion family of
Country Charm Estates.
"Our neighborhood is a
gated community and very
safe," said Nikki Dion.
Angela Iversen will know


exactly where her chil-
dren Maddie and Quinn
are on Halloween night.
Their father will accom-
pany the kids around their
Chapman Groves commu-
nity while Angela handles
the candy distribution from
their driveway. Safety has
always been important to
her. "When I was growing
up my dad worried about
razor blades. On Halloween
he'd throw out the fruit,"
she said.
Alysia Armstsrong from
Bentley Woods is confi-
dent her daughter will
spend a safe Halloween in
their neighborhood. "We
have about 80 kids in our
neighborhood and every-
one knows them all," Alysia
said.
Her daughter, 9-year-old
McKenna, remembers the
rules. "When you trick-or-
treat you should stay with
someone you know and
have your parents sort your
candy," she said.
Geneva resident Nicole


Rodriguez has a plan even
though she lives in a rural
area. She's taking her 6-year-
old daughter Kaylee to trick
or treat with close friends
who live in The Sanctuary.
Extra police officers will
be on hand to assist with
trick-or-treating safety
throughout local neighbor-
hoods.
Lieutenant Dennis
Lynch of the Oviedo Police
Department believes the
holiday, which falls on a
weekend day this year, will
prove to be a positive fac-
tor. "We should have less
automobile traffic without
people driving home from
work," said Lynch.
Lynch also suggests
attending community
events like ones held at
Oviedo Marketplace mall:
The Oviedo Police event-
Not So Scary Halloween
Fall Fest 2009 and the Mall-
O-Ween Halloween Event
sponsored by mall mer-
chants.


PHOTO COURTESY OF STOCK


*Never enter a stranger's
house even if invited.
*Never sample candy
until it has been checked
by a trusted adult or par-
ent.
*Elementary school-
age children should be
accompanied by an adult
or an older sibling.
*Walk don't run.
*Be careful around all
moving or parked cars.
*Don't cut across yards
to avoid tripping over
yard items or encounter-
ing a dog.
* Stay in well-lit areas and
in groups.
*Don't assume the right-
of-way one car may
stop but another might
not.


t 407-332-0333

www.tailoredfoaminc.com ICYNENE S-
. ...... ...... ^ *' ^ M


Seminole Voice





October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A7


Presented by the GFWC Oviedo Woman's Club
















Saturday November 14, 2009

9 a.m. till 4 p.m.

Live Entertainment Student Art Exhibit
Starving Artist Area Children's Art Activities Area
Food & Drinks
Country Store with Fresh Vegetables
Great Day Bean Soup Mix
Non-Profit Community Exhibits
Business Display Booths
Meet Miss Florida 2009 -
FREE Parking Oviedo High School (Free Shuttle Bus) she will bperforng and
signing autographs!
Lawton Elementary School 151 Graham Avenue, Oviedo, FL
Corner of Lake Jessup Avenue and 426 (Broadway) FAIRWINDS
OHS -- Appearance made possible by
X A W"AYAX "Advertising Sponsors" FairwindsCreditUnion

OVIEDO GREATDAY *
SRED BUG LAKE RD. HAMMOCK RD. F R ILS f-1 ,
8/ ofThe Bost Mix of the Ws, 91s, & Today
< BANK =FLORIDA
SIndependent Thinking, Independent Banking I N


875 Clark Street,Suite A
Oviedo, FL 32765


Oviedo


Center


www.OviedoVision.com
407.366.7655


~mmMo~Mo~o~Mo~M~


The Voice


ot our

histery

Since 1906 the GFWC Oviedo
Woman's Club has been
committed to community
service, and after 103 years
it still is Founded originally
as the Oviedo Magazine
Club, early members met
in their homes to disperse
reading materials and
exchange magazines
They soon began projects
designed to improve their
community, and today the
Oviedo Woman's Club is still
a philanthropic organization
commilled to helping
others

In 1923 the club joined
the General Federation of
Woman's Clubs (GFWC)
The club's membership has
increased to 140 members
and its involvement in
tile community has grown
as well The members'
commitment to community
service has remained the
focal point of the club
Each year the club sponsors
events for the community,
including its annual Tasting
Luncheon and tlhe popular
Great Day in the Country

The first Great Day in the
Country happened in 1974
and was known as "Market
Day It was an immediate
hit, and the name was
changed to Great Day in tile
County in 1977 Tile annual
event has raised hundreds
of thousands of dollars for
charily over the years In
fact, the Oviedo Woman's
Club donated about
$100,000 over the past two
years to local philanthropic
organizations such as

* Elizabeth House
* Interfaith Hospitality
* Network
* HOPE Foundation (helps
the Ilomeless)
Boys Town
Moffet Cancer Center
Mission Road After
School Program
Oviedo Fire Explorers
Oviedo Police Explorers
Shepherd's Hope Health
Program
Operation Smile
Sunscreen for Soldiers
Heifer International
Head Start
Oviedo Library

Please visit our OWC booth
for more information on
this great organization'





Page A8 October 30 November 12, 2009


Great Day in the
Country Festival
Chairmen


Great Day Entertainment
MAIN STAGE


9:00


Mary Blake
Linda Dennis
Jane Denning
Margie Simmons
Nancy Garlanger


Thank You to our 2009
Sponsors!
*A Duda & Sons
*Ashton Photography
*Baldwin-Fairchild
*Bob Dallari
*Brian Thomas Produce
*Bucca di Beppo
*Chili's Restaurant
*Citizens Bank of Florida
*Cloninger & Files, Attorneys
*Dillard's
*Domino's Pizza
*Gerry Camp
*Giovanni's Pizza
*Glass Slipper Cakery
*Home Depot
*Karen Richardson
*King's Manor Bed and
Breakfast
*Land-Tech Surveying &
Mapping
*Leo's Italian Ice
*Lukas Nursery
*Macy's
*Madeline Tammi
*Marco's Pizza
*MIX 105.1 FM
*Nelson and Company
*Nick's Restaurant
*Oviedo Mower
*Oviedo Voice
*Oviedo-Winter Springs Life
Magazine
*Papa John's Pizza
*Palm Tree Computer Systems
*PartyLite Basket
*Pat & Marshall McRee
*Publix Riverside Landings
*Publix Tuscawilla Bend
*Rich Fetter Enterprises
*Rivership Romance
*Snap Fitness
*Spark Enrichment Center
*Starbucks
*State Farm Insurance
*Subway
*Suntrust Bank
*Winn Dixie
*Write Image Communications
*The Oviedo Presentation
Project
*Seminole County Schools
*Republic Waste
*Townhouse Restaurant
*Sun Florida Realty

And thanks
to our many
volunteers!


9:30
10:00
10:45
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:30



2:00
2:30-3:30


Welcome Nancy Garlanger, OWC President
Prayer Rev. Jeremy Jobson, Northland Church at Oviedo
Pledge of Allegiance Nancy Garlanger, OWC President
National Anthem First Baptist Church of Oviedo
Presentation of Student Art Awards Jill Metz, Art Fest Chairman
$1,000 scholarship Commissioner Bob Dallari
$500 scholarship Commissioner Bob Dallari.
School Awards Deputy Mayor Dominic Persampiere

Patriotic Music by The Oviedo First Baptist Church
Gymnastics by Students of Scott Johnson
Oviedo High School's Mane Attraction Dance Troop
Fancy Feat Cloggers
Nations All Stars Cheer Group
Joy Christian Dance Academy
"Late fer Dinner" Bluegrass Band
Recognition of Winners
-Opportunity Ticket Prizes
-The Oviedo Preservation Project's Photo Contest
-Great Day 2009 Artists
Miss Florida 2009-Rachel Todd Presentation and Dance Performance
tds lite rock & jazz band


LAWTON HOUSE PORCH


10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
1:00
1:30-2:00


Storytelling with Zell (interactive reading of Little House on the Prairie)
Singing from vocalists of First Baptist Church of Oviedo
Flash, Oviedo Police Dog, and his handler, Officer Dave Capetillo
Kissing Contest (eating Hershey's kisses) for 5-10 year olds
Victoria Schultz and her harp students
Pie Eating Contest for 11 year olds and up
Police Dog, Flash, and his handler Oviedo Officer Dave Capetillo


Business Booth Exhibitors


Baldwin Fairchild Funeral Homes
Chiropractor Dr. Jan
Dermatologist Connie Leon
Longaberger Baskets
King's Manor Bed and Breakfast
Mary Kay (Jackie Manna)
Non-profit

Cats Can Spay 'n Saved
University Congregational Church
Florida Little Dog Rescue
New Horizons Service Dogs
Restoration of the Family
Lighthouse Central Florida
St. Luke's Lutheran Church and School
Hospice of the Comforter
The HOPE Foundation
Golden Retriever Rescue Of Mid Florida, Inc.
Most Precious Blood Catholic Church
Michelle Akers Horse Rescue and Outreach, Inc.


Max Life
New York Life
Oviedo Injury and Wellness
Pampered Chef (William Faber)
Signature Homestyles
Stealth Sports
Exhibitors

Boy's Town Central Florida
TOPP and Oviedo Historical Society
Seminole County Student Museum Restoration
Temple Shir Shalom
Helpful Hands, Inc.
American Legion Post 243
Back to Nature Wildlife Refuge
League of Women Voters
Safehouse of Seminole
Seminole County Voter Outreach
Pathway Counseling Ministry


S E ur Call us at

407.563.7026


The Voice





October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A9


Fine Food for Sale /
Our food booths offer a variety of delicious items for lunch and snacks. Please take a minute enjoy a bite
to eat as you relax near the entertainment stage, the Lawton House, or any other place that suits your fancy
around the festival.


Gran Arepa, Onion Rings 4.00, 4.00
Corn Dogs, Pretzels, Pickles, Boiled Peanuts 2.50, 2.00, 1.00, 2.50
Italian Sausage Sandwiches with Peppers & Onions 5.00
BBQ Pork Sandwiches 4.00, 2/7.00
Beef Brisket Sandwiches, Chicken Tenders, Hot Chicken Wings, 5.00, 5.00, 5.00,
Fried Fish Sandwiches, French Fries 5.00, 3.00-5.00
Kettle Corn 3.00, 5.00
Roasted Nuts, Fried Tweenkies, Breakfast Biscuits 4.00, 2.00, 2.50
Popcorn 1.00
Carmel Apples 1.50, 2.50, 3.50
Ice Cream Bowls, Waffle Cones, Root Beer Floats 3.00, 4.00, 5.00
Nachos & Cheese & Chili 3.00, 3.50
Hot dogs, Hamburgers, Cheeseburgers, Chips, Italian Ice 1.00, 1.75, 2.25, .50, 2.50
Ribs, Chicken, Turkey Legs 7.00, 6.00, 6.00
Funnel Cakes 3.00
Pizza, Cheese & Pepperoni 2.00
Snow Cones 1.00, 2.00, 3.00


15TH ANNUAL STUDENT

ART FEST


Each year, the GFWC Oviedo
Woman's Club sponsors an art
contest for area elementary,
middle and high school
students. The artwork is on
display in Lawton's school
cafeteria at Great Day in the
Country, and we invite you
to stop by and be impressed
by the creativity of our local
students.
Though all grades are involved
in Art Fest, our high school
seniors are eligible to compete
for cash scholarships ranging
from $500 to $1000 to help
them continue to pursue the
arts. Applicants are evaluated
based on recommendations,
essays, their school records,
and art achievements. Judges
award first, second, and third
place, along with an honorable


*


mention in high school
categories.
Oviedo Mayor Mary Lou
Andrews sponsors printing
of the Art Fest Programs.
Giovanni's Italian Restaurant
sponsors the award ribbons.
Jeffrey B. Campbell, State Farm
Insurance Agent, sponsors
prizes for the high school
art. County Commissioner
Bob Dallari sponsors the


scholarships for Oviedo area
graduating high school art
students. Oviedo Deputy Mayor
Dominic Persampiere sponsors
donations to each participating
school.
Participating schools
include Lawton, Partin,
Stenstrom, Carillon, Geneva,
Evans, and Walker Elementary
Schools; Jackson Heights
and Lawton Chiles Middle
Schools; Oviedo and Hagerty
High Schools. Please take
time during your day to stop
by and view the work of these
talented young artists.
Please visit Art Fest to
pick up a program to see
the names of this year's
participants!


Oviedo woman's Club
Great Day in the Counry
Bean Soup


COUNTRY TORE


1 Purchase HOMEMADE cakes,
pies, breads, cookies, jams and jollies, and other
fantastic food created by members of the GFWC
Oviedo Woman's Club. Begin your morning with
coffee and doughnuts. Later, stop by, take a break,
and enjoy some delicious goodies in our outdoor
seating area. --


4L~ a.
rr ~.


4


I


(st


/. :.- r c ~~
Convenientig located by the Lawton House
Convonionfly located bg the Lawton Romee


Halloween Candy Buy Back





mr
Dr. Lach will buy back your Halloween candy
for $1.00 per pound which is surrendered to his office.
Fifty cents will go to the patient and the other fifty cents
will be donated to the March of Dimes to help pay
for their Thanksgiving dinner


Monday, November 3rd 5-7 pm
Lach Orthodontic Specialists
4250 Alafaya Trail, Suite 180
Oviedo, FL32765

Dr. David R. Lach, DDS, MS, PA
SSpecialist in Orthodontics for
-R Adults & Children
ORTHODO 407-359-1960
ewww.Lach-Ortho.com march ofdimes


Ali's Refreshment Stand
Beta lota
Boy Scout Troop 631
Boy Scout Troop 787
Brothers & Sisters BBQ

Custom Kettle Corn
Hagerty High School, Project Graduation
Juniorettes
Kiwanis Club Carmel Apples
Old Fashion Ice Cream
Oviedo High School, Key Club
Oviedo Little League
Oviedo Optimist Club
Oviedo High School, Project Graduation
Oviedo Rotary Club
Winter Springs High School, Key Club


Stop by the Bean Soup booth for a taste
of tradition.
Each bag of Bean Soup mix contains
beans, spices, and recipe card for only $3.
Special today get 6 bags of Bean Soup
mix in a beautiful basket for only $20.

S* Free Soup Samples *


1111111 11111iiiiiiiiiiiiiill l mv w


I I


The Voice





Page A10 October 30 November 12, 2009


Kid5 A ea A tivitie Juani0oettUe
Come by and visit the Oviedo Woman's Club Juniorettes at the children's area for popcorn
($1), thread bracelets and kids face painting ($2). Juniorettes is a young woman's service club
sponsored by the Oviedo Woman's Club, and its membership is open to girls ages 12 to 18. They
work hard in Oviedo and across the State to make a difference by taking on projects that benefit
children, families and communities. The Oviedo Woman's Club Juniorettes have some exciting
projects planned for this year. Please stop by and visit the Juniorettes tent to learn more.


L




* Face Painting Growing Green Project
* Artistic Projects for kids (sponsored by Home Depot)
pre-K & up Hourly drawing for Home
Depot goodies



Rent Our Clubhhouse!

Oviedo Woman's Club!
414 King Street in Oviedo _
The Oviedo Woman's Club clubhouse is available for rent for l'
your HOA meetings, wedding, parties, showers,
birthdays, business meetings, socials, and just about ,h.
any other occasion you can imagine.
The best bargain in town! 3 I
Plenty of tables and chairs included
at no additional charge, and you can pick your own
caterer and band!
For more information, contact us at 407-365-0420 or
rental@oviedowomansclub.org



















OVIEDO-WINTER SPRINGS REGIONAL FREE MEMBERSHIP
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE FREE PERSONAL TRAINER
SATURDAY, APRIL 17 2010
Who Qualifies for the Study?
In order to qualify, volunteers must meet the following
criteria:
They DO NOT currently exercise on a regular basis
They agree to follow a supervised 21-day exercise program
with moderate exercise, 30 minutes, three times per week
They will complete a supervised fitness profile at the start
and conclusion of the 21-day program

1791 E. Broadway St.LOSE WEIGHT Now
407-977-0505
2200 Winter Springs Blvd. FITAEST!7

407-359-0519 Open 24 Hours
fast convenient affordable


The Voice





October 30 November 12, 2009 Page All


Calendar


The Artistic Hand Gallery is
currently signing up for the next
session of art classes for adults
and children, offering a variety of
mediums including clay, drawing
and painting and stained glass.
All children's classes are 6 weeks
long and began the week of Oct.
26. For children (ages 5 and up)
Children's Art Sampler (Monday),
Throwing on the Pottery Wheel
(Tuesday), Painting and Drawing
(Tuesday), Parent and Child Clay
(Wednesday), and Children's
Clay (Thursday) are offered. All
adult classes are 8 weeks long
and begin the week of Nov. 9. For
adults (all ages) Teen &Adult Clay
(Tuesday), Adult Clay (Thursday),
Stained Glass (Thursday), Teen
& Adult Drawing and Painting
(Saturday) are available. Classes
are offered year-round beginning
every eight to 10 weeks. For more
information regarding classes or
to sign up, call Del Seaman at
407-366-7882.
Seminole State's Freaks and
Geeks gaming competition and
expo marks its 10th anniversary
on Friday, Oct. 30. The event,
which will focus this year on
journalism, will begin at 6 p.m. at
the college's Centerfor Economic
Development at Heathrow.
The Geneva Citizens
Association's regular meeting
will be held at 7 p.m. on Monday
Nov. 2 at the Community Hall
(161 First Street in Geneva). The
agenda includes Final Updates
on Storm Water & Ad Valorem
Taxes for 2009, 2010 Hometown
Democracy Amendment,
Recap of July 4,2009 Parade &
Festival, and Progress Update on
Renovations at the Old Geneva


Schoolhouse, which has become
the new "Rural Heritage Center.
The Casselberry Chamber of
Commerce is sponsoring a Fil-
R-Up drive to help fill up the
Casselberry Elementary School
Pantry. Community members
are asked to drop off gas, food
cards or canned goods at BB&T
(formerly Colonial Bank), 894 E.
State Road 436.
Seminole State College of
Florida's Career Development
Center will host its semiannual
career fair on Wednesday, Nov.
4, from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., in
the Sanford/Lake Mary Campus
Library Concourse, 100 Weldon
Blvd. in Sanford.
Geneva's Family Fun Fest will
be held from 4 to 8 p.m. on
Friday, Nov. 6 on the Geneva
Elementary campus and at the
Geneva Rural Heritage Center.
For more information, visit www.
classconnection.org/genevapta.
The Seminole County Regional
Business Expo announces Alex
Martins, C.O.O. of the Orlando
Magic, as headline speaker
on Nov. 6. The expo will be
held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the SCC Center for Economic
Development located at (1055
AAA Drive in Lake Mary).
The Geneva/Chuluota Relay for
Life committee will host a Rally at
Yarborough Ranch (across from
the Forestry Service on Snow
Hill Road) from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
on Saturday, Nov. 7. Call Michele
Ward at 321-302-1830 for more
information.


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Seminole Voice









THIS WEEK in political history


United States for a record third time, becoming the first and only
president in history to win a fourth term in office. Three months
after his inauguration, Roosevelt died of a massive cerebral hem-
V OICE 1J Jorrhage.



Resume can make or break your job opportunity

EMPLOYMENT many years. She was finding it dif- length and cover no more than the your spelling and grammar. Use
ficult to find jobs so I asked her past 10 years. All information pro- Microsoft Word with a .doc ending.
A k to send me her resume for review. vided should be professional and
As I was shocked when I opened it. not personal. References are pro- Until next time,
Her spelling was appalling. She vided at the interview and do not Sandi
Sa 1[ had even spelled experience and need to be listed. Put an objective if
employment wrong. Not good for it is clear and concise. A summary
an administrative assistant. of qualifications may substitute.
I may be beating a dead horse on Resumes are your ticket in the For executives, do not try to A
this one, but after personally redo- door. Perfection is a must! Detail cram all of your experience into TO SANDI
ing two resumes this weekend, I orientation is not an option. So one page. Two pages is fine. Cover S
feel like I have to bring up the sub- many people lose opportunities the past 10 years and use profes- HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council,
ject of resumes again, they are qualified for because they sional information only. Use action with more than 10 years of recruiting and human
I counseled a lady who had did not take their resumes seri- words and show accomplishments, resources experience. Please send questions
held an administrative position ously. For all resumes, please use pro- about employment by fax 407-260-2949, sandi@
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resumes should be one page in contact information. Triple check HELP, 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707.



Letters to the Editor Editoral

Bright Futures and prepaid Academic Scholars, the tomorrow's college costs
plans deciphered weighted GPA must be 3.5 including base tuition, dor-
As a parent of two Univer- or higher based on the mitory housing, and certain oy._ _
sity of Florida graduates, composition of 15 credits fees, now must be raised to
I learned firsthand the worth of college prepara- include differential tuition.
important of planning for tory courses including Eng- Differential tuition, first
my children's educational lish, math, natural sciences, introduced in fall 2008, al- 'Copyrightd MVIal
future. It is true that Flor- social sciences and foreign lows public universities to
ida historically has been language. Seventy-five charge a "fee" beyond base nI a ed
known as a state with rela- hours of community service tuition to pay for enhanced vu VII1
tively cheap in-state tuition must be completed, as well academic programs and fi-
for residents for its public as having a best composite nancial aid. Avill frmme a N P vide"
universities. Two popular score of 1270 on the SAT or For differential tuition, Available from Commercial News Providers"
programs, Florida's Bright 28 ACT. a minimum of 30 percent
Futures and Florida's pre- Florida Gold Seal Voca- must go toward financial
paid plans, serve as com- tional Scholars Award have assistance. Bright Futures
mon ways Florida's families' similar GPA and standard- does not cover differential
pay for tuition and have ized test score require- tuition and Florida pre-
recently undergone major ments including having a paid does not include it in
legislative changes that af- 3.0 weight GPA based on its base payment option. and Florida prepaid togeth- popular grants available is
fect how they work for your 15.5 core credits and mini- For a newborn that would er. Essentially, if your child the PELL grant, which pro-
fy mum scores on sections of begin attending school inyour child the PELL grant, which pro-
amiy. begin attending school in qualifies for both Bright Fu- vides grants to low-income
First, addressing Bright thACT, ST, or CPT, not 2028 according to Florida prepaid students based on several
S h as composite scores. There Prepaid College Plans, the
Futures, the important as composite scores. There Prepaid College Plans, the there is no limit to the utili- factors including their Free
difference is that Bright is no community service combined cost of all plans zation of both programs to Application for Federal Stu-
Futures awards are now requirement for this or the available would equal a sin- pay for the costs of attend- dent Aid (FAFSA. To learn
capped for the 2009-2010 Florida Medallion Schol- gle payment of $63,853.99, ing a Florida public uni- more about the PELL grant,
school year. College-related ars Award, which has a 3.0 a monthly cost of $411.74, varsity. It is also important the FAFSA and other federal
expenses awarded at $250 weighted GPA using a 15 or the 55-month plan of to remember that college opportunities, please visit
per semester are no lon- credit composition with a $1,219.09. costs may include housing, www.studentaid.ed.gov. By
ger covered for Florida best composite score mini- However daunting these transportation, insurance visiting ww.FloridaStu-
ger covered or Florida transportation, insurance visiting www.FloridaStu-
Academic Scholars and mum of 970 on the SAT or price tags may seem, it's im- and other costs that may dentFinancialAid.Org, you
h h b 20 on the ACT. Please note portant to remember how .., *' &'"
requires that the state be 20 on the ACT. Please note portant to remember how arise that are not covered can learn more about op-
refunded for any courses that there are other ways vital higher education is for by financial aid and prepaid portunities given by the
which were dropped or besides these minimums our children and the neces- programs. state including Bright Fu-
withdrawn. for all levels to qualify. sity of planning early for ere is also assistance urges ad Florida prepaid.
It's important to re- Florida prepaid, which college. Furthermore, there for students at the fed-
member that for Florida historically has allowed is no state law prohibiting eral level. One of the most -State Rep. Bryan Nelson
one to pay today's prices for the use of Bright Futures


Students from Crystal
Lake Elementary in
Lake Mary share


* what to do to avoid
catching the flu.


id


Wash your hands
a lot after you eat;
don't take food from
other people, and
stay away from peo-
ple who are already
sick.
I -Raymond B.
| 11 years old


Cough in a tissue and don't share
food with other people. Use more than
a sanitizer on your hands and don't
handle other people's belongings.
-Katelyn W.
10 years old


We would
X Iovel 6 ,,,,


Scrub your hands
and sing the ABC
song to do it long
enough, also use
your sleeve if you
cough or sneeze. I
learned more about
germs on a field trip
to Arnold Palmer
hospital.
-Daniel D.
10 years old


Wash your hands and
stay away from sick
people who might be
contagious. Also try
to stop touching your
face.
-Adelin E.
10 years old


Cough or
of your e
if you an
space w
people, I
airplane
wear a r
people n
the flu sl


n the inside llU la
lIbow and t
e in a tight
ith lots of from
ike on an
you could
nask. Some Young I
night not get
hot. O
A.J. E. Call editor Isaac Babcock at 407-563-7023
10 years old
to have The Voice visit your class or group.


Page Al 2 October 30 November 12, 2009


Seminole Voice


1-00.7
L "


IS,







Seminole Voice


October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A13


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w w


_i-r


P" "Copyrighted Material -





SSyndicated Content '; .




Available from Commercial News Providers"



-
3- em S


* *


S __


* *


m






Page A14 October 30 November 12, 2009 Seminole Voice





STHIS WEEK in sports history

SL The Nevada Woll Pack made the biggest comeback in rNCAA
football history when they overcame a 35-point deficit in the third
AT L EC quarter and defeated Weber State 55-49.



After win against Rice, Knights take on Marshall


ISAAC BABCOCK
THE VOICE

The Knights earned their
most lopsided road victory
of all time after smashing
Rice 49-7 Saturday, Oct. 24,
in Houston.
The score blew wide
open quickly when quarter-
back Brett Hodges threw a
76-yard pass to wide receiv-
er AJ. Guyton on UCF's first
play of the game.
The Knights (4-3, 2-2)
held the lead the entire
game for the first time
this season. It was also the
Knights' second straight
Conference USA win, after
they started off the season
0-2 in conference play.
The scoring started early
for UCF, which launched
into a 21-point spree in the
first quarter. The Knights
would score 42 unanswered
points before letting Rice
on the scoreboard.
On the way to that mas-
sive score, the Knights
totaled 465 yards against


the Owls' 282. Just like in
their other wins this sea-
son, the Knights out-rushed
their opponent. When they
haven't out-rushed their
opponents, they've lost
every time.
But the big story of the
game could be the Knights'
defense, who forced seven
fumbles from the Owls,
three of which the Knights
recovered. They also sacked
the Owls five times for 49
yards.
With a big point buffer by
the second half, the Knights
put some familiar faces in
new positions to test them
out. For the first time since
the second game of the sea-
son, the Knights put Rob
Calabrese into the QB slot,
with the sophomore throw-
ing for 71 yards on four
attempts, including two
touchdowns.
Guyton even got in on
the passing game, throwing
a 36-yard bomb to Kamar
Aiken for a touchdown. That
was the first touchdown
pass by a non-quarterback


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE
The University of Central Florida Knights beat the Rice Owls on Saturday, 49-7. UCF is fourth in its division.


since running back Kevin
Smith threw a 12-yarder
against Tulane on Oct. 21,
2005.
With the win the Knights
climbed to fourth place in
the C-USA East Division.


At 8:15 p.m. Sunday at the
Bright House they'll play a
team two rungs above -
Marshall.
The Thundering Herd
are 5-3 on the season, com-
ing off a 27-7 rout of UAB.


They're a pass-oriented
team like UCF, relying heav-
ily on yardage in the air to
get them downfield.
The Knights beat the
Herd 30-14 last year on
Marshall's home field.


Oviedo gets revenge on Hagerty after last year's loss


ISAAC BABCOCK
THE VOICE

A year after an embar-
rassing loss that handed
Hagerty (0-7, 0-2) its first
official varsity football vic-
tory, the Oviedo Lions (6-1,
2-0) exacted revenge in a
big way Friday night, win-
ning 55-14 over their cross-
town rival.
Last year's 35-28 win over
Oviedo was the Huskies'


first official varsity win in
school history, and also rep-
resented the most points the
Huskies have ever scored in
a game.
The Lions did their best
to shut down the Huskies
offense this time around,
allowing only two touch-
downs in the game.
But those two touch-
downs made a game of it in
the first half, as the Huskies
kept pace with the Lions in


scoring, tied 14-14 early in
the second quarter. Both of
those Husky touchdowns
came courtesy of quarter-
back Jeff Driskel, who ran 3
yards for the first and con-
nected with Ethan Albers
on a 9-yard pass.
After that, the Lions'
offense took off, scoring six
unanswered touchdowns
in the remaining two and a
PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE
> turn to SPORTS on next page The Bears stuffed the Hawks, as the Lions slammed the Huskies Friday.


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October 30 November 12, 2009 Page A15


SPORTS I Lake
Mary falls
< continued from previous page
half quarters.
Lions quarterback Blake
Bortles shined on the field,
throwing for 378 of his
team's 521 total yards.
The Winter Springs
Bears picked up their third
win of the year Friday, beat-
ing Lake Howell 13-0. For
the Bears (3-5, 3-0) all of
their wins have come from
district opponents, putting
them on top of 5A District
3 despite averaging less
than a touchdown scored
per game overall by far
the worst in the district.
While other teams bat-
tled on the field Thursday,
the Hawks (2-5, 1-1) took
the week off this week,
returning home against
Evans at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 6.
Seminole high (6-2, 2-0)
grabbed its fourth win in a
rowwith a 14-7 victoryover
Lake Brantley. The Patriots
(5-2, 1-1) had one of their
worst offensive games all
season, gaining only 141
yards in the game.
Meanwhile the
Seminoles gained 233
yards total, mostly sup-
plied by running back Toby
Durham who ran for 170
yards.
Lyman shocked Lake
Mary 17-7 Friday. For the
Greyhounds (5-2, 1-1) the
win was their third on the
road this season.
Lyman hosts University
at 7:30 p.m. Friday. Lake
Mary has the week off,
traveling to Lake Brantley
at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 6.




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Seminole Voice


I MOTVATIO


I COMPETITIVENE


I EREERN


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Page A16 October 2 October 15, 2009



Steve Henk6en
for Oviedo City Council Group 1

/ A balanced budget '\
V Lower taxes
( Lower Spending
*/ Enhanced City Services

"With planning and
experience we have been able to
balance our budget, reduce
spending, and keep
the high level of services that
Oviedo has come to expect"


C~ JVIWoneycom
TOP 100
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Steve Henken,
"Your Councilman"


"I have worked with dedication and
pride for the people of Oviedo, and
hope you allow me the opportunity
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Seminole Voice


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