Title: Seminole voice
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091445/00057
 Material Information
Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Publication Date: July 30, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Oviedo
United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Winter Park
Coordinates: 28.659722 x -81.195833 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091445
Volume ID: VID00057
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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You're home > 8

serves up food and friendship ~

www. SeminoleVoice.com


__


I Free!


MICHAEL CLINTON
THE VOICE
After donating more than
two million pounds of
relief medical supplies to
earthquakevictimsinHaiti,
Harvest Time International
is focusing on providing
medical care to uninsured
and low-income Central
Floridians.
The Sanford nonprof-
it plans to open a medi-
cal clinic later this year
and needs to raise about


* *
A health chnic for the uninsured

After helping rebuild Haiti, Harvest Time International focuses on a local venture


ays > 9 as on Ov
ctor lives in a v _
to get a grant Par


Dog d


PHOTO BY KRSITY VICKERY THE VOICE
After a period of contraction that saw empty stores dot the plaza, the 'For Lease' signs are disappearing at the Town Center.

Management change has brought new life and new business to Winter Springs


of the Town Center. "We've
received a lot of interest
recently in the Town Cen-
ter since we took it over."
Transwestern recently
took over leasing manage-
ment for the center after
the prior owners, Capital
Green I LLC, defaulted on
their loan. Summer Falls
LLC bought the property in
March in a foreclosure sale,


KRISTY VICKERY
GUEST REPORTER
The smell of new restau-
rants and businesses is siz-
zling through the air in the
Winter Springs Town Cen-
ter.
After a recent change in
property management and
a long ride on the back of
a slow economy, the Wm-
ter Springs Town Center is


starting to show signs of
growth.
Mosaic Eats & Drinks,
an international cuisine
eatery, has opened and
Hidden Harbor, a seafood
restaurant, is scheduled to
open next week.
"We're really excited to
have some new tenants,"
said Scott Gregory, Tran-
swesternPortfolioManager


Gregory said.
Crossman and Co. had
managed the property
under Capital Green. Since
Transwestern took over,
they have renewed the
leases of three previous
tenants, and are welcom-
ing two new restaurants
into the center.
"We took over about six
> turn to CENTER on PAGE 6


$250,000 before October to
purchase medical supplies
and examination equip-
ment including blood ana-
lyzers, sonogram machines
and digital x-ray machines.
Harvest Time, a hunger
and disaster relief organi-
Zation, has been helping
low income and financially
distressed families in Cen-
tral Florida and worldwide
since 1994, and around 500
local families receive assis-
tance every day.
The new Medical Care


Center would provide
medical care for uninsured
and low-income families in
Seminole and surrounding
counties.
Lena Smolinsky, Out-
reach and Communica-
tions Director at Harvest
Time, said that Seminole
County has about 80,000
residents who do not have
health insurance, and this
is one of the major reasons
Harvest Time decided to
open a clinic.
"We have families com-


ing everyday for food assis-
tance," she said. "In our
surveys, a majority of them
have no insurance."
The clinic will offer basic
health care, such a flu care,
but it will be limited to the
types of doctors who vol-
unteer their time.
Harvest Time does
expect that about 6,000-
10,000 residents a year will
receive assistance, but that
number could increase
> turn tO HARVEST on PAGE 3


rertaken > 14


| uy3 ugs 2 00


Who's running
in Seminole?

MICHAEL CLINTON
THE VOICE

The political landscape for
Seminole County could
change in August, as early
voting begins Aug. 9 and the
primary is Aug. 24.
With County Commis-
sion and School Board seats
up for grabs, your vote could
be pivotal for the future of
Seminole County.
Here is what the candi-
dates say they will do for
the district:

Seminole County
Commissioner District 2




elected because he brings a
unique perspective to the
commission, as he is the
only business owner, and
because he is part of the
community.
"If you're going to serve
the community, you have
to be a part of it," McLean
said.
As commissioner, he has
voted to cut the county
budget to save more than
$100 million, reduce the
county staff by 23 percent,
lower taxes and wants to
continue to do the same if
re-elected.
For more information,
visit www.meleanforsemi-
nole.com
> turn to RACES on PAGE 2


INDEX
Celery Stalks............. .............4
Stetson'sCorner............ ............5
Interests........... ...........8
Calendar............ ............11
Young Voices............ ............12
Letters............ .........12
ClassifiedsandGames.................13
Athletics.......... ..........14


I||1??!1! 1






Page 2 July 30 August 12, 2010 Seminole Voice


THIS WEEK in history


g h leads his army against the Visigoths. The Visigoths defeated the
HI The Battle of Adrianople takes place as Emperor Valens of Rome
Romans there. (Adrianople is present-day Turkey.)




RACES I Some districts are heavily contested, while others are getting a free pass


For more information,
visit www.carltonhenley.
com

Epps
Donald Epps, who has
raised about $8,000 dur-
ing his campaign, says he
brings a different perspec-
tive to the race for District
4 because he is an outsider.
He wants to bring his val-
ues that he learned from his
20 years of owning a family
lawn care business to serve
the citizens. Epps says that
he is a listener and that his
experiences in large busi-
ness at Lockheed Martin
since 1981 can help the dis-
trict save money.
a
If we can save millions
(at work), we can save in
the government," he said.
For more information,
visit www.votedonepps.
com

Adams
win Adams, who has raised
more than $6,000 for his
campaign, says he is tired
of the government wasting
the taxpayers' money.
Adams, a former Semi-
nole County commissioner
from 1994 to 1998, says his
backgroundandexperience
in industrial engineering
makes him the most quali-
fled candidate. He wants
to grow jobs, stop tax/fee
increases and prioritize
government services.
Adams said he was an
efficiency and productiv-
ity expert for Fortune 500
companies where he found
the most cost effective
approach to solve prob-
lems. He said the approach
to transportation in our
area is not good.
"The way the system is
designed is not cost effec-
tive, he said.


For more information,
visit www.votewinadams.
com

Seminole County School
Board District 1
Bauer
Diane Bauer is unopposed,
as her opponent did not
qualify, and automatically
wins back her seat on the
School Board.
This is one of the great-
est jobs out there she said.
Great enough that she
has been volunteering her
services to the school sys-
tem since 1974. Because
her opponent did not qual-
ify, Bauer said she has had
more time to focus on some
of the issues she is working
on *
Two things she will be
focusing on are the bud-
get and the proposed class
size amendment. Bauer
says that the budget needs
to be reflective of the cur-
rent economic times and
that she is a proponent of
a zero-based budget, where
every dollar spent must be
justified.

Seminole County School
Board District 2
Ackerman
Paul Ackerman, who has
raised more than $15,000,
says he has the experience
- he served as a teacher
for 25 years to make the
right decisions.
"I have been involved
with everything from kin-
dergarten to AP computers
in High School," he said.
Ackerman wants to
focus on the budget prob-
lems that are plaguing the
county and could cost 400
people their jobs. He said
the biggest budget woe has
been the $22 million worth


of stimulus money that runs
out next year.
"We have to find the
money to replace the stim-
ulus," he said.
For more informa-
tion, visit www.ackerman-
4board.com

Almond
Karen Almond, who has
raised more than $21,000,
wants to get back to the
basics. Her primary goal is
to connect the community,
as she says it has become
disconnected over the
years.
"I want to connect this
community," she said.
a
Technology is wonderful,
but it has disconnected this
,,
community.
Almond has amassed
more than 6,000 volunteer
hours over the last 21 years
and she says she under-
stands the process to get
things done. Almond won
the 2003 Dividend of the
Year award for her con-
tinued volunteer efforts
and she was a member of
countless Seminole County
Public Schools committees
including the Improvement
Review Committee and the
School Advisory Council.
For more information,
visit www.karenalmond.
net

Seminole County School
Board District 5
Calderone
Tina Calderone, who has
raised more than $32,000
during her campaign, says
she is running for the School
Board for the children and
the community.
I feel I am the candidate
with the most experience,

sheCsaa rone has been vol-
unteering with Seminole
County schools since 1994,
and she has served 15 years
as the chairman of the
Schools Advisory Council
for five different Seminole
County public schools.
"Education is my pas-
sion," she said. With that
passion she wants to uti-
lize funds, keep the district
grade at an "A" and use tech-
nology more efficiently.
For more information,
visitwww.votefortina.com

Erwin
Becky Erwin has been a
business owner for 15 years
and she feels she is the most
uniquely qualified candi-
date because of her busi-
ness experience, volunteer
experience and experience
as a substitute teacher.
"I live and breathe the
school environment every
day," Erwin said.
If elected she wants to
implement a zero-based
budget program, improve
the communication
between the School Board


and parents and maintain
the high standards of the
Seminole County Public
Schools system. Erwin has
raised more than $26,000
for her campaign.
For more information,
visit www.BeckyErwin.com


< continued from the front page

Horan
John Horan has raised more
than $80,000 in his efforts to
oust the incumbent. Horan
said he opposes McLean
because of the incumbent's
claimed to lower taxes and
then voted to increase the
mill e rate.
Horan said he will focus
on a number of issues
including economic devel-
opment, maintaining the
budget and transportation
to name a few. He said he
should be elected because
he is highly qualified and
hi hl com etent.
? 9
"I bring more of a sense
of ublic service he said.
2 '.
He will be speakmg at the
Candidate Forum in Gene-
va on Au 16.
For more information
'
visit www.johnhoran-
forseminole.com

S ole Coemin unty
Commissioner District 4
Henley
Carlton Henley, the incum-
bent who has raised more
than $78,000 in campaign
contributions, says that
he should be re-elected
because he has done what
he set out to do.
"I have provided the
leadership necessary over
the years, and done what I
set out to do," he said.
Henley will continue to
focus on reducing govern-
mentspendingjobereation
and improving the quality
of life for residents. Henley
will be attending a number
of the political meet-and-
greets in the near future,
including the Seminole
County Regional Chamber
of Commerce Hob Nob on
8* *










< continued from the front page

depending on how many doctors
volunteer.

. .

In order for their $250,000 oal
10 be met, Harvest Time needS
your help.

With a minimum donation
Of $500, our name will be
printed on the huge community
plaque to be displayed at the
entrance of the Medical Care
Center. For more information
on Harvest Time, or to donate,
visit their website at WWW.
harvest-time.org


said she's looking forward
toseeingwhatJustBetween
Friends has to offer. And for
those who have children
that have outgrown things,
Bailey said it's the perfect
place to benefit others and
make back some of the
money they spent.
"Most of the big items
I have, I've gotten through
consignment sales," Bailey
said. "Paying half the price
for gently used items that
children outgrow what's
not to love?"



JUSt Between Friends of
000tf81 Fl0rida's Back-
TO-SChool sale is Aug.
10-14 at the First Baptist
Church of Altamonte
Springs, located at 900
N. St. in Long wood.
Visit www."bfsale.com
for information on how
10 donate.


JO7 fle



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Remember when being on vacation meant no cooking, cleaning or
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From now on, every day can be a vacation day for you. Our staff will
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E MSWMM
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#0 011/sical Exatit!

$100,000 Face Antount

Age 2011tMy Rate
Age 50 $31.49
Age 55 $42.98
8 A 60 $58.99


Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 3


one of such doctors who intends
to volunteer is Dr. Don Colbert,
who has seen Harvest Time grow
for more than 20 years and says
they need someone to help with
the medical side of things.
Colbert has been working with
Harvest Time for the last year to get
the clinic up and running.
"It's almost a perfect, ideal sce-
nario," he said.
Colbertwhohasbeenboardcer-
tified in family practice since 1987,
said that this clinic is a big need for
the community because of the high
amount of uninsured.
"I see a great need in those who
have slipped through the cracks
and have no insurance."
One such family is Brian and
Martha Millis of Sanford.
Brian, who built solar panel cir-
cuit boards, was laid off when the


government canceled his compa- ..
ny's contract and outsourced it to
China.
Brian has since been uninsured
for more than two years and needs t
health care for his diabetic wife. He
has had multiple heart attacks.
"Who wants to hire a 57-year- .
old when you can hire a 20-year-
old?" he asked. c
Brian and Martha attempted to
visit a free clinic, but even then
they cannot afford it.
The Millises are extremely excit-
ed to hear about the potential clin-
ic, and they plan to utilize it fre-
quently.
Clinic donations have only
recently begun and they have raised
more than $1,000 just through word ARCHIVE PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK -THE VOICE
of mouth. With future fundraising Over-the-counter medications piled up at Harvest
events being planned, Smolinsky Time International in Sanford after a hurricane ray-
expects to meet the $250,000 goal. aged Haiti. Now the group will bring care home.


Friends' database, but that
she expects a little more
than 20,000 items at the
actual sale.
The way it works is that
families tag/price their
items online, print bar-
codes indicating the price
they set for each item and
then bring their items to
the drop-off location. Par-
ents don't have to be pres-
ent while their items sell.
Davenport said all items
then go through a hand
safety inspection by vol-
unteers to ensure they are
quality goods before they
ever make it to the shop-
ping room floor.
She said as consignors,
individuals earn 65 to 70
percent of the sale, a much
higher percentage than
other consignment sales,
Davenport said, while the
other percentage goes
toward venue cost, market-
ing, equipment, incentives,
personnel costs, insurance '
royalties, etc.,
Items that don't sell,
however, go to the Mustard
Seed of Central Florida, a
non-profit furniture and
clothing bank established
in Central Florida in 1984,
so that "everything stays
right here," Davenport said.
Michelle Lyles, Mustard
Seed of Central Florida
executive director, said Just
Between Friends is a great
service and opportunity for
families to get a wide range
of items for children and
teens. Lyles said Davenport
is "doing an amazing job in
serving the community."
Just Between Friends
takes most everything for
infants, children and teens
with the exception of baby
cribs because of so many
recent recalls, Davenport
said.
She said word of mouth
between moms is the big-
gest marketing tool.
Ginger Bailey, a first-time
mother of a 5-month-old
baby, is no stranger to con-
signment sales, but said she
heard about Just Between
Friends from none other
than her own friends.
Having been to other
consignment sales, Bailey


CARMEN CARROQUINO
GUESTREPORTER
Strollers, bottles, books and
clothes every mother
needs them. Whether she's
a first-time mom or already
has children, she knows
taking care of a new baby
isn't easy, and the troubling
economy hasn't made it any
easier.
A little over a year ago,
Lauri Davenport, a local
mother of three, thought
the same thing and asked
herself: What if moms in
any financial situation
could connect with other
moms and swap new or
gently used items for a frac-
tion of the cost?
Sowhilewatching"Good
Morning America" one day
before heading off to her
day job at a computer soft-
ware company, she found a
way to make that thought a
reality.
Looking for a job in
.
building camaraderie
among moms in Central
Florida, Davenport bought
a franchise of Just Between
Friends, an organization
that allows moms and fam-
ilies the opportunity to sell
their children's items, set
their own prices and be
bargain shoppers of other
consignors' items.
"Moms want a one-stop
shop," Davenport said.
"They want the best for
their children. It's for young
moms looking for ways to
save money and be better
stewards for their family's
finances."
Just Between Friends
started in 1997 in Tulsa,
Okla., by two women and
has since spread to all parts
of the U.S.
Davenport's franchise
is the only one in Central
Florida, making a total of
seven in the state.
The large-scale swap
meets happen twice a year,
one in the spring and one
in the fall, and the next sale
is just in time for back-to-
school on Aug. 10-14.
Growing every time
a sale comes around, she
said there are about 26,000
items in the Just Between


PHOTO COURTESY OF JUST BETWEEN FRIENDS


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HARVEST I Clinic for uninsured patients would be staffed by volunteer doctors


A new way to sell kids clothes


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PO Box622143 Fax: (407) 365-7786
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Computerized Laser & Rotary Engraving Picture ID Name Badges
Vinyl Lettered Banners & Signs* Self-Inking Rubber Stamps
Magnetic Signs Plaques & Awards* Large Format Printing
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WINDOW REGULATORS NEW HEADLIGHTS
- NEW TAILLIGHTS SIDE MIRRORS HOODS -
FENDERS AND MORE.....


The July 16 article "Stiff
competition in District 24"
incorrectly reported U.S. Rep.
Suzanne Kosmas' years of
political experience. She has
served in a public office for
nine years.

It also incorrectly reported
candidate Karen Diebel's city
in which she held office. She
is a former Winter Park com-
missioner.




To report an error or
inconsistency in the Seminole
Voice newspaper, please
e-mal editor@observernews-
papers.com or cal
407-563-7026.


Pae4 July 30 August 12, 2010


Seminole Voice


us out of remembrance of
the area was things have
moved and more build-
ings popped up, but then
in brick they all look alike.
We had a ball finding old
dorms, the student union
site, the bookstore, the
swimming pool, the ball-
room, classrooms of sub-
jects we liked and more.
The strangest thing of all
we had to get over was that
the school was coed. We
went to an all-girls school '
and the only males on cam-
pus were the Marines from
Quantico on weekends '
and I should say a few from
.
the University of Virginia '
our sister school. Times
change and we have also. I
can't tell you what memo-
ries and good times those
few days brought back to
us. Like all good friends
and pals, we have vowed to
visit each other again with
another vacation-road trip.
My good friends are retired
from their professions and
now enjoy visiting sights
around the U.S. The school
has enlarged greatly and
even now it has extended
across U.S. No. 1. We are
.
certainly glad we aren't
walking (hiking) to class.
Our short vacation road
trip was a No. 1 on my
list. Can't wait 'till the pic-
tures I took get developed!

What is new for activi-
ties coming up which you
all might want to attend?
Saturday, Aug. 14 certainly
sounds interesting and
something you all might
wish to attend every sec-
ond Saturday of the month,
come out to see a clas-
sic movie at the Historic
Geneva School House.
Enjoy the old-theater ambi-
ance with old-fashioned
ushers and concessions.
Pizza is served at 6 p.m.
and the movie starts at 7
p.m. Cost is 55, 53 for those
under 16. Need more infor-
mation? Visit www.geney-


aschoolhouse.org.

Freedom Ride will cele-
brate 10 years with Arabian
Nights at its 10th Annual
Fundraiser on Sunday, Aug.
15. Guests will experience
the Arabian Nights show
and dinner, with a pre-
show by Freedom Ride, for
the discounted price of $25.
All proceeds will benefit
Freedom Ride, a non-profit
501(c)(3) organization
that provides therapeu-
tic horseback riding to
children and adults with
disabilities in the Central
Florida area. Doors open at
4 p.m. and the show begins
at 5 p.m. Children younger
than 3 get in free. Need
more information? Call
407-293-0411 or visit www.
freedomride.com

The other day I took
what I call the back road
from Mead Manor going
on Geneva Road to the
Public store on Lockwood
Boulevard and County
Road 419. When I turned
off Geneva road onto
Lockwood, I noticed con-
struction signs saying
'public bike sidewalk trail'.
Looked very neat and quite
wide, of course this trail is
far from being finished by
the city, but that was the
first I heard of this trail
being constructed. I cannot
wait to learn more about
the finished product. It will
be a great place to get that
needed exercise- biking or
walking.

Feel like walking on
Saturday, Aug. 7? Well
Starbucks, 355 E.
Altamonte Drive in
Altamonte Springs, is spon-
soring The Mid-Florida
Miles Walking Club. This
club is a member of the
American Volkssport
Association and is con-
ducting a walk through
the shopping plaza and
through the areas north


of Cranes Roost Park. Two
distances are available: 10k
milese) or 5K (Smiles) and
the walk will start between
9-10 a.m. It is 53 for club
members who want credit
and for others it is free.
Need more information?
Please call407-695-9181.

A great plant sale from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday
and Sunday, Aug. 14-15
will be held at the Sanford
Garden Club, 200 Fairmont
Drive, Sanford. The
Seminole Bromeliad and
Tropical Plant Society's
annual fall plant sale will
feature bromeliads in many
general, orchids, aroids'
plumeria, gingers, helico-
nias, other tropical plants,
gift baskets and hand-craft-
ed slatted baskets in several
sizes. Admission is free. For
more information, please
call 407-366-4860.

The Riverside Park
Complex provides a Special
.
Needs Activity Program
from 2-4 p.m. the first, sec-
.
ond and third Wednesday
of the month. The Riverside
Park Complex is located
at 1600 Lockwood Blvd.
in Oviedo at the cost of
$2 per month for Oviedo
residents, $20 per month
for non-residents. For more
information, please call
407-971-5591.

A thought
A great book should leave
you with many experiences
and slightly exhausted
at the end. You live sev-
eral lives while reading it.
-William S ron


Summer time is, so I now
understand, for school
reunions and vacations or a
combination of both. Well,
not sure which category I
fall into, but I did both. My
college, Mary Washington '
now called the University
of Mary Washington, is in
Fredericksburg, Va. The
school decided to hold our
class reunion in June. My
former roommate, suit-
emate and I decided not to
attend but to do our own
thing, since we hadn't seen
each other like since the
1960s. That's how long it
has been,
My roommate lives
just outside colonial
Williamsburg in Governor's
Landing. We all decided to
meet, and I would fly in to
Richmond, Va., first and go
from there. Dee, my room-
mate, and her hubby, Al '
met me and off we went -
road trip to their home
where we spent two days
in Williamsburg. Just like
old times, we clicked as if
we haven't seen each other
in two weeks. We looked
through all the picture
albums from way back
when and played the game
"who is that and is this
what's her name?"
Next day, we took a road
trip to Richmond to visit
my house, her house, our
.
schools and high school
with bars and security
gates to get in the front
door. It was in total shock
especially when we learned
that they mounted cameras
going 24/7. We had a secu-
rity guard ask why we were
taking pictures of the high
school. That will go outside
the memory book. Dee and


I left shortly after visiting
other old haunts, plus the
. .
Virginia Museum of Fine
Arts, Maymont Park, the
old drug store where I used
to work and our favorite
movie spot.
Then we did a road trip
back to her home and
toured William and Mary
College, which has grown
by leaps and bounds and is
still lovely in the old brick
style of the Governor's
Mansion. Note: Most all
.
homes and state buildings
.
in Virginia are built with
brick and the style seems
to stay the same wherever
you go.
Dinner that evening
was a road trip to the
Yorktown-Gloucester area.
We passed one of the Tall
Ships on the York River,
which you could board for
a tour for $60. That was a
no, so we ventured on to
dinner in Gloucester to
dine on the River York.
The road trip back
home was a drive through
Jamestown, which is quite
commercialized but still
a site to see. Sorry to say
John Smith, Pocahontas
and John Alden were not at
home.
Dee and I arrived
in Fredericksburg on
Wednesday and met our
suitemate Rita at the motel.
Another click from the
past, we settled into our
motel and took off for
our destination Mary
Washington University. We
arrived at College Avenue
and parked the car ready to
hike down the pavers' path
of the official buildings
- administration, library,
science, etc. But what took


A cross-country reunion adventure


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
































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Telephone Roger :
Old Hickory Tree Road, St CloudfL 34772


Published Friday,


Volume 20


Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 5


adult race/walk starts at
7:30 a.m. and the chil-
dren's race at 8:30 a.m.
Registration is $25 now,
$30 on race day and kids
17 and younger are $10. All
proceeds go to SafeHouse
of Seminole.

Night Out
Don't forget to bring the
family out to Focal Point
Landscaping Nursery at
the corner of State Road
46 and County Road 426
Tuesday evening, Aug. 3
for a free event promoting
National Night Out. Meet
your neighbors and learn
about crime prevention.
There will be vendors, a
bounce house, hayrides,
water slides, face painting
and more. Call 407-349-


Youth in the spotlight
From Aug. 2-6 there will
be a new Youth Improv
Spotlight Showcase
Workshop at the Rural
Heritage Center. For just
$100, kids ages 9 and older
can sign up for classes
from 9 a.m. to noon. On
Aug. 6, there will be a per-
formance at 7 p.m. Call
Jessie Harrelson at 407-
349-5112 or e-mail jessie
harrelson@bellsouth.net.
Don't forget to sign
up for the Reviving the
Constitution classes held
from 7-9 p.m. Aug. 17,
24 and 31 at the Rural
Heritage Center. It's $15 for
all three classes. Call Paula
Marcinak at 407-349-5346.


TALK EIDEM
TO BBHREN
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
eg y ill tGheen il ever
be the same because of Deputy
Gregory it will be better.


October is the month
when we typically devote
a column to Domestic
Violence Awareness, but in
light of the recent murder
of Sanford resident Jackie
Miller, it seemed appropri-
ate to raise the topic now.
There are also a couple of
events in August and in the
months to come support-
ing Safehouse of Seminole '
so what better time for
the community to become
more engaged in this criti-
cal issue.
In 2009, more than
2,200 cases of domestic
violence were reported in
Seminole county including
eight murders, one case of
manslaughter and 1,351
arrests. When you realize
that a much larger percent-
age of domestic violence
occurrences or allegations
go unreported, the number
is staggering. For those of
you who may be new to
Seminole County or new
to reading this column,
it may surprise you that a
fairly affluent area such as
Seminole County has this
level of domestic violence.
The truth is that domes-
tic violence is a devastating
issue that cuts across eco-
nomic, ethnic and educa-
tional lines.
On the surface, domes-
tic violence appears to be
someone else's problem,
the private business of
other couples who have
made their choices and
must find their own ways to
deal with them. However
most adults are not trained
to recognize or deal with
the issue. It cannot be
loved, debated or logically
explained away. It will not
dissolve by a woman doing


as she is told, being on her
best behavior, or changing
her appearance to some
unrealistic perception of
perfection. Many abusers
and victims were childhood
victims of domestic vio-
lence themselves. Children
who witness it and live
with it often grow up to
imitate the same behaviors.
Only with professional help
can couples and families
work their way through
these complex issues of
control, power, fear and
lack of self-esteem.
Fortunately, over the last
15 years, many community
partners, business spon-
sors and law enforcers have
joined together to support
SafeHouse of Seminole,
which provides resources,
programs, prevention
and volunteer opportuni-
ties to women, men and
families who are in cri-
sis. From a 24-hour crisis
hotline, referrals, advocacy
and counseling to case
management, safety plan-
ning, clothing and food,
SafeHouse provides a com-
prehensive list of services
and answers for those who
need it most. According to
their website, in addition
to providing a safe haven,
the focus is to enhance
and develop creative and
effective intervention and
prevention initiatives to
reduce violence in the com-
munity.

Friends help friendS
Join the Friends Helping
Friends 5K (3 mile) Walk/
Race at Walk on Water
Boutique at Lake Mary,
Colonial Town Park,
Saturday, Aug. 7. Visit www.
walkonwaterfl.com. The


Phone 407-563-7000 -


REPORTERS
Karen Phillips E.phillips 30tuser vernewspquers run1
COLUMNISTS
Janet Foley of Oviedo 407-365-6859
celerystalkst'bellsouth.net
Sandi Vidal of Casselberry sandi@christianhelp.org
COPY EDITORS
MeganStokes-407-563-7034
CLASSIFIED LISTINGS
Ashley McBride 407-563-7058
classifieds@observernewspapers.com
SUBSCRIPTIONS:CIRCULATION
Jennifer Cox -407-563-7073
jcott'golfweek.com
INTERN
Michael Clinton


PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor, 407-563-7009
kylet'observernewspapers.com
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Isaac Babcock. 407-563-7023
isaacb@observernewspapers.com
MANAGINGEDITOR
Jenny Andreasson. 407-563-7026
editor@observernewspapers.com
DESIGNER
Eric Sly. -110 -'.1-717.-1
erl.:s.&observernewsp.11.ers a uni
ADVERTISING SALES
Craig Cherry.352-217-9157
Ocherry2'observernewspapers.com


The Seminole Voice publishes weekly online, and every other Friday for readers
in Oviedo. Winter Springs. Geneva, Chuluota. Casselberry. Long wood. Sanford.
Altamonte Springs and their neighbors.
Seminole voice began publishing in 1991. Its current owner is Observer Newspa-
pers. which also publishes the Winter Park-Maitland Observer newspaper.
The Seminole Voice is free for a single issue: additional copies are 504 each.


Talk with us about news stories at
407-563-7023.Ask for Isaac Babcock.

Write to us about your opinions at:
editor@observernewspapers.comorat:
P.O. Bo* 2426. Winter Park. FL 32790

Help us correct mistakes by writing
to editor@observernewspapers.com or
by calling 407-563-7023 and asking
for associate editor Isaac Babcock.

If you think we can do a better job
serving you. please let us know.


Renew your subscription or start a
new one by calling 407-563-7000. A
year's subscription costs just 524.80.
Advertise in The voice by calling Craig
Cherry 352-217-9157.

The Voice cares about environmen-
tal health. The newspaper you hold
comes from a mixture 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


The Semlinole Voice is published every other Friday


POSTMASTER: Send address


Domestic violence awareness


~~F~ Ji~~~P 7j


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Night Lite Pediatrics and Central Florida
g Pediatric Intensive Care Specialists


Don't miss this opportunity to learn why you should do a ROTH-IRA



Mlonday,Aug.9thl.Il lioll- L:00pm 46ENwuln\: al..
Wednesday, Aug. 11Ith at 10:00 Noon Mlelanson Room


to that kind of draw of traf-
fic."
Although there are still
many spaces left to fill,
growth is now more preva-
lent in the center, as busi-
nesses slowly venture back
into a jaded economy
Seafood restaurant Hid-
den Harbor is the next busi-
ness projected to open in
the center any day now.
"Business is still slow
throughout Orlando and
the rest of the nation,"
Gregory said. "I think you
will notice retail sales aren't
where they were a couple
of years ago, but there are
some positive signs, and I
think those will continue
this next year as consumer
confidence continues to
increase."





The Winter Springs
Town Center is located
Off State ROad 434 and
Tusk IIa R d. Th
8Wi 08
Center is a 400-acre
mixed-use facility with
luxury condos, upscale
shops and restaurants,
and prime office space.
for more information
on leasing space in the
Jogg gaggy, aggy any
transwestern.net/orlan-
do.com.


*It would be closer to 27 rnonths but only if the conversion was done 1/1/2010 If conversion was done 2/1/2010 then It would be 26 rnonths If done3/1/2010 then 2


1 50 0Alfa a~ail* vid F *4 07- 3 85 -179 0


Pae6 July 30 August 12, 2010


Seminole Voice


< continued from the front page

months ago and have since
been really focused on the
appearance of the Town
Center, keeping everything
fixed up and developing
good relationships with all
the tenants," he said.
John Secor, a commercial
leasing broker for Exit Real
Estate who represents sev-
eral tenants, said the center
was struggling last year.
"The tenants are feeling
a better vibe now than that
they have a more respon-
sive ownership in place; it's
a big turnaround Secor
said. "And the tenants that
are there want to stay there
because management has
been very helpful in mak-
ing them offers that make
sense in the economy."
Gre o said there has
been downward pressure
on leasing rates over the
past year in the greater
Orlando retail market, but
he is finally starting to see
these rates stabilize.
Mosaic Eats & Drinks is
one of the new restaurants
the center is welcoming.
They filled the former Beef
'O'Brady's space almost two
months ago.

Mu z s elrocat
and price was ideal for the
recently opened restaurant.
"We are welcoming all of
our new clients, and they
seem to be welcoming us
quite well," Muszalski said.


"This community is a per-
fect fit for our whole con-
cept."
Murphy's Premium Pet
Food Market owner Kim
Kalander also said business
has been better in the last
year, and she is excited to
see more businesses mov-
ing into the center.
"Sales have been up 12
percent since last year, and
it would be nice to see them
continue to go up; there's
always room for growth"
she said. "It would be nice
to get more traffic from
people wandering down
the center to go to other
restaurants."
Hollywood Bistro man-
ager Jeff Hatsady is also
looking forward to the traf-
fic that future businesses in
the center will bring.
"Traffic in the Town Cen-
ter is very quiet right now,
he said. "But I believe that
the more businesses that
open up in the Town Center
will invite more traffic to
the Town Center.
Hatsady also said
although he has high hopes
for the new businesses, he
would also like to see a vari-
ety for different businesses
corning in. .

brix gd I tt sink rh houf
center, because the whole
idea of having a mixed-use
town center, as far as retail
and apparel stores that's
something we need; we
need a really nice balance


MICHAEL CLINTON
THE VOICE
In the article "Stay competi-
tion inDistrict24"published
on]uly 16, the Voice omitted
candidateDeonLong. Here's
why be said be deserves to
win the U.S. House ofRep-
resentatives District 24 seat
beld by Democrat Suzanne
Kosmas:
Republican Deon Long,
an attorney who practices
in Winter Park, has no elect-
ed office experience but he
said he's no stranger to the
political process.
He was appointed by for-
mer Governor Jeb Bush to
serve on the board of the St.
Johns River Water Manage-
ment District from 1999 to
2007. Long also is a former

r 1 is arthC n
directors at the Frye Insti-
tut
e says that the incum-
bent has "not done much
of anything He is against
her vote for healthcare
reform, Cap and Trade, and
he called her NASA leader-
ship "woeful.

jus tlroi l toppra s ta
system better," Long said.
"What the system really
needs is to be reorganized."


,a ,, -, v.

Long says that Medi-
care is a state issue. He
also thinks that NASA
needs a mission, and
that the U.S. should get
into deep-space explora-
tion. He supports a bal-
ance budget amendment,
r refqrns as w leasF ie

Ta
or more informa-
tion on Deon Long and
upcoming events, visit
www.deonlong.com


Designed with children in mind, Night
Light Pediatrics (NLP) is the leading
practice in town for outpatient urgent
medical care of children needing
emergent services. This unique practice
is staffed and supervised by board-
certified pediatric critical-care doctors
who are trusted by local pediatricians
and family practitioners.

Open evenings and weekends, NLP is
the preferred choice of local pediatri-
cians and patients with an overall pa-
tient satisfaction rating of more than 95
percent. The facilities are child friendly
and efficient and serves as a better
alternative to the emergency room.

With carefully selected and well-
trained doctors, nursing and support
staff NLP along with the hospitality
practice, Central Horida Pediatric
Intensive Care Specialists (CFPICS) is
essentially a one-stop shop. NLP and
CFPICS are unique because in patient
hospital care can be provided seam-
lessly by the same group of doctors.
NLP offers rapid diagnosis and care,
with on-site laboratory and radiology
services, a patient observation area,
and procedure rooms for the treatment
of lacerations and fractures, IV access,
and spinal taps.

Dr. Ayodeji Otegbeye, better known
as "Dr.0," is the medical director at


Children's Medical Services and a
consultant for the Neonatal Pediatric
Follow-Up and Pulmonary Clinics at
Children's Medical Services. Dr. O
specializes in critical care with special
skills and interest in pulmonary medi-
cine. He completed his residency and
fellowship at Cook County Hospital in
Chicago. He is board certified in pedi-
.
atrics, internal medicme and pediatric
critical care.

Dr. Oludapo Soremi completed his
residency and chief residency in Met-
ropolitan Hospital Center in New York
City and completed his pediatric criti-
cal care fellowship at Shands Hospital
in Gainesville, Horida. He is board
certified in pediatrics and pediatric
critical care.

Formally the director of Pediatric
Advanced Life Support Program, Dr.
Vivek Desai was the director of the
Pediatric Transport Program at Horida
Hospital and is now a consultant for the
Neonatal Pediatric Follow-up Clinic
and Children's Medical Services. Re-
cently named in The Best Doctor's in
.
America, he completed his residency at
Mercy Hospital in Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania and his pediatric critical care
fellowship at Cook County Hospital in
Chicago. Dr. Desai is board certified in
pediatrics and pediatric critical care.


Isn' thre limt o wh, o theamont ou cn cnvet t But I still have to pay taxes on Social Security benefits. I really


on social security benents altogerner,
What about the required minimum distributions. Do I still
have to take those?
A When you convert to a Roth-IRA you no longer have to take forced
enthdrawals nd an leave them to accumulate for Interest that car

Fact is, I real don't need additional income from those with-
drawals.
A Then you re in luck You can use the Roth-IRAto growa large cash
resente (using the extra tax free Interest or earnings) to pass on to
your spouse, children and grandchildren 100% Income TAX free for
generations which will provide for their retirement or you can use
the money yourself to pay for any unexpected catastrophic event


Q I have heard there is an extra-conversion tax you have to pay
up front?
A Contrary to what you ve heard, It is NOT EXTRA This money will
be taxed someday You can convert and pay the taxes due today or
don t convert and pay the taxes in the future
Q But I don't have that extra money lying around right now...
ABecause of the special advantages for converting to 2010, you can
skip payments for up to*2 1/2 years And only pay 1/2 the amount
In two payments

A 7 2Y n e x ga e going to go up (and there
may be good reason for that) It is best to convert now
while taxes are at their lowest in years


Bob Adams President ofA SafeHarboi 1


Visit us at: www.asafeharborscom ~ OR ~ email us at


Long's bid for


J Oin US for a FREE SEMINAR that will help you





















Sed of fdht fte0S0 eUU


/ 1
Have community \
Subscribe to our free e-mail
news delivered
newsletter today!
right to your
editor@observernewspapers.com
Inbox


Seminole Voice


July 30 August 12, 2010 Page 7

dry, airtight container. In Florida,
this translates into envelopes in a
Tupperware in the refrigerator. I've
enlisted so many different kinds
of jars, film canisters and zip-lock
sandwich bags that my family
never knows what they'll find hid-
den behind last night's leftovers.
When planting time finally
arrives, label information is for-
warded to a stake at the head of
the growing bed. Along with the
genetic code stored in each seed,
my data is a picayune but necessary
step in the process of growing my
food. Let's not take this simple, but
complex stepping-stone of human
existence for granted. As Thomas
Jefferson said, "Gardening is a way
of showing that you believe in
tomorrow."


promulgators are anxious to fill
your seed order. All delivered to
your door in half the time of just a
few years ago.
Local sources are limited, but
may have proprietary advantages.
Saved seeds from last year's crop
take the gardening experience
to a personally productive peak.
Selecting the best crop example
from which to save seeds may
eventually produce a regionally
outstanding strain. By trading your
own seed stock with other local
gardeners, you join a rarified and
exclusive microcosm of humans!
I find local retail availability
rather disappointing as most seed
racks are stocked with many sea-
sonal or geographic misfits. A word
of caution: when buying seeds off a
rack at a garden center, make sure
that rack was stored in the air con-
ditioned section of the store and
not irrigated along with the nurs-
ery plants. Also note, Florida seed
vendors must clear their racks and
begin with next year's inventory in
August (sort of like car dealers).
Labeling and securing seeds is
almost as important as obtain-
ing them. Store seeds in a cool,


Torn~~ Cr -


I recently spent an uneasy night
after watching the movie "Food,
Inc." a documentary about
where our food comes from and
how it's produced only assuaged
the next morning by immersing
myself in a deep accumulation of
seed catalogs. While most chil-
dren envision gardening as simply
the process of poking seeds into
dirt, my contemplation of a seed
is radically different. Seeds, as the
purveyor of genetic information in
a storable and transportable repro-


ductive capsule, are the harbinger
of human evolution and society.
We need to respect a seed's existen-
tial being to a much greater extent
in our modern world.
With the beginning of our year-
round gardening season looming (I
consider summer our off-season),
now is the time to marshal our
resources. Using the Internet to
find a favorite seed variety is an
especially productive way to con-
duct a timely search. Specialty,
heirloom and exotic novelty seed


WHO AD EU
IS UMBIE 5
Tom Carey is the owner of Sundew Gardens, a
you-pick gardening business in Oviedo. Visit the
Sundew Gardens Facebook page.


And on' foret o chck ut he hndrds o oter tern onsal thouhou th stre


F TOM my
v 1 1, ,b 7
-
L . ,


to yol


~,-






Page 8 July 30 August 12, 2010 Seminole Voice


.. THIS WEEK in human history





R ,, E-plorer and Astronomer George Davidson tells the Alaskan Native
ifJ. American tribe, known as the Chilkat, that he is anxious to witness
the solar eclipse that will take place the following day. The Chilkat
are impressed the next day when they witness the eclipse, just as
I Davidson predicted.


Getting to know Papa Tony


loves to give them a taste of
what he's making.
So all you have to do is
take a chance, and don't, as
that old saying goes, "judge
a book by its cover," she
said. Tony might even let
you call him "Papa."

< < 1

Papa Tony is located at
541 E. State Road 434
in Winter Springs. They
boast big portions of
freshly made Italian food
for a small price,
811 SOfVed in a family
atmosphere.
For more information
h II
give t em a ca at
407-327-5155.


Because experience DOES matter!
Vote for Fred Schott August 24th
More years in private practice and more community service in Seminole County
than all other candidates combined including President of the Sharing Center,
Director for Make a Wish Foundation and Volunteer Teen Court Judge for the
P.A.Y.program.

* Certified by the Florida Supreme Court to teach the Constitution in our schools
and has taught in Seminole County schools
* Board Certification in an area of Trial work and maintained that certification for
more than 10 years
* Endorsed by the Fraternal Order of Police, Seminole County Firefighters and
the Police Benevolent Association.
* Endorsed by Mayors or past Mayors of Oviedo, Winter SpringsAltamonte,
Casselberry, Longwood, Lake Mary and Sanford.
* Former Tuscawilla resident. Daughters attended Keeth, Indian Trails and Sarah
graduated from Oviedo High School
* Member of Oviedo/Winter Springs Chamber and Small Business owner in
Central Florida for more than 15 years







JUDGE r
Political ad id for tryothe o miteaepto el tbFred Schott Sem noliedChunty Judge.


Our caregivers are carefully
screened, experienced.
bonded, and insured.

407.745.1124
Www.gohomecare.com


rnumu or a o


Papa Tony's.
"These people that come
into this restaurant, they
actually become family,"
said Joan Coopersmith, a
waitress at Tony's.
Customers agree.
"You walk in and they
knowyou,"saidEdMartinez,
who eats at Tony's once or
twice a week. "It's a great
atmosphere."
That family feeling
is part of the charm, and
helps with the drawback of
their location. Being a res-
taurant attached to a gas
station doesn't always give
the best first impression,
but it might help make for
a more compelling impres-
sion in the end, Savastano
said.
"Anybody who comes is
scared the first time," said


Savastano. "But once they
do come in, we own them."
He owns them with his
food. All the recipes at Papa
Tony's have been passed
down by his mother, and
everything is made fresh
daily, by Papa himself. From
the baked ziti and authen-
tic Caesar dressing, down
to the breadcrumbs that he
covers his parmigiana dish-
es in, all are made to order
by Savastano. And that's
what keeps his customers
coming back to the restau-
rant by the gas station.
'Consistency and qual-
ity are the most important
things," he said.
And then there are the
famous breadsticks.
"The breadsticks are
insane DeFilippo said.
"We're lucky they're legal -


my sister is highly addicted
to them."
In its hay day, customers
waited two hours for Tony's
authentic Italian food.
Savastano would hand out
free breadsticks and wine
to keep them happy. Back
then, there was just a kitch-
en, order counter and a
little group of tables. And
while they've expanded
since then, the economy
has downsized and so has
business. They're still going
strong from loyal custom-
ers, though.
If it wasn't for these
people, we wouldn't have
anything," McDaniel said.
But McDaniel and
Savastanolove to share their
food with new faces, too.
And when newbies sit at the
kitchen window, Savastano


GREATER ORLANDO
HOME CARE

Our caregivers provide a
range of in-home services
for your loved one.
* Meal preparation
* Light housekeeping and laundry
* Errands and shopping
* Transportation
* Hygiene and dressing
* Medication assistance
* Mobility assistance
* Companionship and recreation


Affordable hourly or


BRITTNI JOHNSON
THE VOICE
Papa Tony seems like a
tough guy
He has a gruff exterior,
and even after 40 years in
Florida, he still has his New
York accent. But then, as
friend after friend stop into
his restaurant, the tough
guy facade melts away
"Pop" and "Papa" they
call him, even the men, as
they enter the place with
smiles and hugs. They
- the customers turned
friends at Papa Tony Italian
Restaurant. It isn't "Cheers,"
but it certainly is a place
where "everybody knows
your name."
"It doesn't feel like a res-
taurant; it feels like com-
ing home," said New Jersey
transplant Gary DeFilippo,
who eats at Tony's almost
every day.
"Papa" Tony Savastano,
who runs the 23-year-old
Winter Springs restaurant
with his daughter Juls
McDaniel, said that most
of his business comes from
repeat customers such as
DeFilippo. He likes that he
knows every face he's cook-
ing for, and that his daugh-
ter knows every name. She
even knows what they're
going to order, before they
order it.
"They like that feeling of
being known, McDaniel
And she likes known
them. She looks forward
to customers' weekly visits,
and loves that she's seen
kids younger than her when
she started the restaurant,
now grown up with chil-
dren and still coming to


WIe're there















































away in December.
This is his legacy, she
said.
"The last thing he said
was 'I want to see you make
Our dream come true "' she
said."He said he didn't want
to stand next to St. Francis
and see so many dogs cross-
ing over."
Sitting on a folding chair
in front of her laptop com-
puter perched atop a make-
shift plastic dresser, she
peers through thick black-
rimmed bifocals, checking
her project's vote ranking.
She has to get below the
top 100 in the country to
survive this round of vot-
ing.
I'm at 154 right now,"
she said. "I'd be heartbro-
ken if I spent all this time
in here and didn't make it
,,
to 99.
She closes her eyes as
she forms sentences. Every
morning she's woken up by
barking dogs at 5 a.m.
"And I go to sleep when
they do," she said.
But she knows she's
doing this for them. For 10
years, she's been helping
animals find new owners.
"All the matches I've
made, they've never come
back," she said.
Paw In Hand is her dream
of taking things bigger. One
day she hopes to help dogs
and cats nationwide to find
new families before it's too
late.
"I just want to give pets
,,
another option she said.
"I just want to give them
another chance."



Vote for Paw in Hand! To go on
to the next round, Paw in Hand
Match has to be in the top 100
projects. It is currently 154 and
voting ends on Saturday, Aug. 31.
To vote, visit www.refreshevery-
thing.com/wwwpawinhandmatch


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Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 9


Family Living like a dog for charity

Calendar Local woman lives in a Sanford kennel to try to win a Pepsi grant to save dogs
ISAAC BVABCCEOCK


Parents, sign your children up
for Eco Camps, the unique nature-
based day camp that uses a learn-
as-you-play principle. Campers
will have a hands-on experience
with plants and animals at the
Ed Yarborough Nature Center
on County Road 426 in Geneva.
Camps run Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (extended
care available), each week through
Aug. 6 and cost is $110 per week.
Each week has a different theme.
To register, call 407-349-0959 or
www.seminolecountycamps.com.

The Summer End Fest to benefit
Oviedo Education is scheduled for
Saturday, Aug. 14 from 3:30-7:30
p.m. Free admission, fun games,
great food and live entertainment
are just a few of activities
planned, including a meet and
greet with a former Miss Florida.
All proceeds will benefit Oviedo
middle schools. Preregister for
thousands of dollars of prizes at
OviedoEvents.com.

Come to the Park on Park in
Sanford for Cinema in the Park
on Friday, Aug. 20. Next month's
movie is "The Goonies". Show
starts at 8:30 p.m., or sunset for
optimum viewing. Admission is
free.

The Winter Springs Parks
and Recreation Department
and Bradstreet Tennis will have
two more weeks of free tennis
camps. All campers older than 4
are welcome. Camp weeks are
Aug. 2-6 and Aug. 9-13 from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For more
information, call 407-262-2170,
407-327-6589 or visit www.
bradstreettennis.com

2010 Bears Football The Road
to the Citrus Bowl two big events
to kick off the season:
Help fund team meals at the
Purple and Gold Scrimmage on
Friday, Aug. 20 at 7 p.m. See the
Bears in action at WSHS for just
$1. A great night of football, fun,
food and fellowship. Come and
get a first look at the team that

mET' tare s engdi ri e "BE
o win
returning seniors, including 16
starters, the Bears are primed for
back-to-back state playoff births.

Join Coach Hesselbart and the
coaching staff and team as they
are introduced to the city in a fun
filled evening at The Hollywood
Bistro in the Winter Springs Town
Center for the Bears City Pep Rally
on Saturday, Aug. 21 from 5-9
p.m.

The Center for Cultural
Interchange (CCI) is looking for
families to host foreign exchange
students aged 15-18 from their
Academic Year Program (AYP),

D adtje t yliss 1
more information, e-mail ayp@
cci-exchange.com or call 800-
634-4771.


A few seconds after Emily
Muscatello said hello with
beaming blue eyes and an
outstretched hand, she's
quickly leading the way
behind a twisting labyrinth
of closed doors toward the
back of a Sanford boarding
kennel.
A maze of greenish gray
cubicles fills the floor of
the final room, about half
the size of a gymnasium, as
the echo of barking rico-
chets off 20-foot-tall neon
green cinder block walls.
Muscatello leads with her
feet, darting left, then right
through the maze of cubi-
cles holding at least a dozen
dogs. The walls are high
enough to keep dogs from
escapmg but Muscatello
says most are well behaved.
"Donna is a fabulous
boarder," she says as she
stops at the last door at the
back of the room.
She opens a sliding lock,
and an affable woman in
rub red li stick and fraZ-
Zled brown hair stands up
for the first time in hours,
her eyes just peeking over
the wall.
Hi, I'm Donna," she said.
Welcome to my kennel.
Donna Neale has been
living a claustrophobic's
nightmare for six days now,
as she steadily shakes hands
and smiles, happy for the
company. She's trapped
herself inside a 4-by-6 foot
kennel pen for 240 hours
t ht
sr gale doesn't look like
a woman who voluntarily
lives in a kennel. Bedecked
in old ewel and an
g j ry .
eclectic latently hippie-chic
outfit, she's a young Winter
Park grandmother who
years ago acted as a mother
to her sons' friends the
cool parent on a block of
much stricter ones.
What she doesn't look
like is a dog lover. But for


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE


10 straight days she's living
like one.
"There are no luxu-
ries here she said, pick-
ing through a pile of eight
pillows that she lays down
every night to sleep just
above the purple linoleum
floor. Taller than the aver-
age woman, her head rests
on a black pillow with
white paw prints while her
feet nearly touch the oppo-
site wall.
,
It's like an apartment
in Manhattan," Muscatello
said of the cube's diminu-
tive size.
The only other hints of
a dog in this room are the
Dalmatian hat jokingly
given to Neale by a friend,
and the leftover fur cover-
ing her entire bed.
But make no mistake:


Neale loves animals. One
of her sons is caring for her
five dogs and three cats
while she's incarcerated
herself for charity at the
Dog Day Afternoon Kennel.
And she's not crazy, though
she said she'd have to be to
do what she's doing. She's
doing it all for a cause.
At the other end of more
than a week cooped up with
only the barking of dogs
and the glow of her lap-
top computer to keep her
company, she's hoping to
win $250,000. The chanc-
es are just slim enough to
keep her optimistic. When
Pepsi Cola announced its
Refresh Project, seeking to
give grants to innovative
businesses and non-prof-
its that will "have a posi-
,,
tive impact 1,000 people
signed up immediately,
filling the application list
within a minute.
"I had to use my son's
faster computer just to get
on the list the next month,"
Neale said. The next hurdle
is to generate votes for her
project, called Paw In Hand
Match, which uses a website
to match suitable adopt-
able pets with prospective
owners.
Her goal is to stop ani-
mals from being euthanized
at animal shelters due to
overcrowding or standards
that are too high, result-
ing in good pets being put
down.
"There's not enough
space for them," Neale said.
"Even the so-called non-kill
shelters will send dogs right
ss the stere1et to beheuth

breaking stories across this
country."
With help from her hus-
band, Walter, she's pushed
her service to try to take
it nationwide, putting
$20,000 of her own money
into the project. He passed











































N otes


Pg10 July 30 August 12, 2010


Seminole Voice


IedS~Jj ReGute


Winter Springs resident Kristy
Kahanek has been named a winner in
the national "Sweet & Simple Recipe
Contest," created to find the best
original summertime recipes with a
slimmed down makeover. She won
for her Rockin' Broccoli recipe. For
more info, visit steviaintheraw.com
Calling for artists to participate
in the Orlando Museum of Art's 1st
ThursdayeventonSept.2:"ECLECTIC
KNIGHTS 11". This UCF Art Alumni
Chapter annual event will represent
the best UCF alumni and faculty has
to offer from a variety of mediums.
The deadline to submit is Sunday,
Aug. 8. For more information, visit


www.ucfalumni.com/art.
The UCF Art Alumni Chapter invites
you to "IgKNIGHT" creativity with it's
Knightro's Creative Kits program, to
benefit elementary schools in Central
Florida. Visit any of the drop-off
locations and donate new, unwrapped
art supplies. For a list of locations,
visit www.ucfalumni.com/art.
Become a global family! Host
families are needed for Turkish and
Danishhighschoolexchangestudents
arriving soon for the school year. For
more information, call 321-277-
7198. Learn about AFS, the hosting
organization, at www.afs.org.


felony crime penalties associated for
anyone caught making or placing any
destructive device. If you encounter
any suspicious bottle device, please
call911anddonotattempttodispose
of any potentially dangerous device.
Kaitlin Elizabeth Burlingame of
Longwood was named to the Dean's
List for the spring 2010 semester at
Washington University in St. Louis.
Burlingame is a graduate of Lake
Brantley High School in Altamonte
Springs and is enrolled in the
university's School of Engineering &
Applied Science.


The Winter Springs Police put
out this warning: Recently, there
has been a lot of information about
devices called "bottle bombs" or
"works bombs" in the media and
circulated on the Internet. These
devices are made from combining
certain household cleaners and other
materials in a plastic bottle, causing a
chemical reaction and explosion. The
explosion can cause serious injury
and chemical burns to people who
either make or handle these devices.
A couple of weeks ago, several of
these devices were found in a yard
in Casselberry, although no one was
injured. Florida law contains serious


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Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 11


CenturyLink invites local
communities to help in their efforts
to collect 500,000 pounds of food
in its second annual "Together We
Can" food drive scheduled for July
26-30. In Seminole County, drop off
non-perishable food items at the
CenturyLink retail store in Altamonte
Springs, 175 E. Altamonte Drive in
Cranes Roost. For more information,
visit www.centurylink.com.

Enjoy the sounds of jazz with
The Kings featuring saxophonist
Charlie DeChant at Friday Night Live
in Cranes Roost Park at Uptown
Altamonte Friday, July 30 from 8-10
p.m. Admission is free.
Orlando Bellydance Proudly
Presents "Hiplash!" a colorful,
theatrical production of world dance
sure to get your hips shaking! It's
at the Wayne Densch Performing
Arts Center in Sanford on Saturday,
July 31 at 7:30 p.m. as they invite
you on a magic carpet ride through
the Middle East and beyond! Cost is
$18 for general seating or $22 for
VIP. Visit www.wdpac.com for more
information.

Lennar will host a Grand Opening
Swim-In from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
on Saturday, July 31, to showcase
new townhomes priced from under
$130,000 at The Retreat at Twin
Lakes, across 1-4 from the Seminole
Towne Center in Sanford. Admission
to the Grand Opening is free and
the public is invited to enjoy the
swimming pool and cabana area,
where refreshments and prizes will


be provided, and tours of model
townhomes. Visit www.Lennar.com
for more information.

Enjoy the sights, sounds and
flavors of Barnie's Coffee & Tea, 160
Tuskawilla Road in Winter Springs,
Acoustic Night on Sunday, Aug. 1
from 6-9 p.m.All musicians, fans and
enthusiasts welcome. Visit Barnie's
Facebook page www.facebook.
com/winterspringsbarnies for more
information.

On Tuesday, Aug. 3 from 6:30-
8:30 p.m., National Night Out will
be held at Focal Point Landscaping
with the Seminole County Sheriffs
Department. It's a free family event
with food, games and lots of great
information for grown-ups about
community safety.

The East Orlando Chamber of
Commerce and the Oviedo-Winter
Springs Regional Chamber of
Commerce have partnered to host
the Bright House Networks East Side
Regional Hob Nob featuring Orange
and Seminole County, local, state and
federal political candidates. The event
will be held from 5-9 p.m.on Tuesday,
Aug.3, at UCF Bright House Networks
Stadium in the J. Rolfe Davis Lounge
near gates 15 and 16. For ticket
pricing visit www.EastSideHobNob.
com. RSVP to the EOCC at 407-277-
5951 or ashley@eocc.org.

Local Politicians have been invited
to meet and greet the Casselberry
Chamber's members at their regular
monthly luncheon, Wednesday, Aug.


4 from 11:30 a.m. -1:30 p.m. at the
Metro Life Church, 910 S. Winter
Park Drive, Casselberry. Voting will
take place as attendees cast their
vote for the straw poll. For further
information, contact Hank Lander
at 407-699-7442 or HankLander@
CommunicationSolutions.CC.

Seminole County's premier
Political Hob Nob will take place on
Thursday, Aug. 5 from 4:30-7 p.m. at
the Altamonte Springs Hilton, 350 S.
Northlake Blvd. The Seminole County
Regional Chamber of Commerce has
sponsored the event since 1982.
Tickets are available through the
chamber by calling 407-708-4602.

Susan VanEngen, a resident of
Orange City, will be available to
sign copies of her children's book,
"The 100th Day Surprise!" Stop by
the Barnes and Noble in Altamonte
Springs, 451 Altamonte Dr., on Friday,
Aug. 6 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. to get
your copy signed!
Participate in the Friends Helping
Friends 5k Run/Walk on Saturday,
Aug. 7 at 7:30 a.m. at Walk on Water,
1140 Town Park Lane. Cost is $20
through July 23; $25 July 24-Aug. 6
and $30 on race day.
Come to the Just Between Friends
of Central Florida consignment sale
Aug. 11-13 at the 1st Baptist Church
of Altamonte Springs, 900 N. St. in
Long wood. At the event, families will
find great deals on items including
children's and maternity clothing,
every type of baby equipment,


furniture, children's outdoor and
sporting items, DVDS, toys and home
school supplies. Visit www.jbfsale.
com for more information.

Join thousands of partygoers in
downtown Sanford Thursday, Aug.
12 from 5-8 p.m., and listen to live
music as you try food and beverage
samples from more than 40 stations.
Alive After Five was voted Orlando
Sentinel's Best Kept Secret for 2009,
so come out and discover what all the
fun is about. Cost is $7.

The play production of Steel
MagnoliasiscomingfromAugustl3-
22 with Friday and Saturday shows
at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday matinees
at 2:00p.m. to The Wayne Densch
PerformingArtsCenterindowntown
Sanford, 201 S. Magnolia Ave. Steel
Magnolias will be directed by Randy
Tapper. Tickets now available on The
Wayne Densch Performing Arts Center
website by visiting www.WDPAC.com
and by calling Box Office at 407-321-
8111.

The Fertilize Appropriately Class is
Saturday, Aug.14 from 9 a.m. to noon
at the Seminole County Extension
Auditorium in Sanford, 250 W. County
Home Road. For registration or more
information, please contact Gabrielle
Milch, FYN Coordinator at 407-665-
55750re-mailfyn@seminolecountyfl.
gov.
Come to the Geneva Candidates
Forum on Monday, Aug. 16 at 7 p.m.
in the Geneva Community Center, 161
First St. (across from Marathon Gas


Station). Candidates from Seminole
County Commission Districts 2 and 4,
Florida U.S. House District 24, Florida
State House District 33, Florida
State Senate District 24 will be in
attendance. This will be your chance
to do your election planning the easy
way. For more information, contact
Richard Creedon at 407-349-1266.

The planetarium at Seminole State
College of Florida will entertain
stargazers with the following events.
For more information, visit www.
seminolestate.edu/planet or call 407-
708-2360:
- "Skies Down Under: Southern
Astronomy" will be presented from
8:30-9:30 p.m. Friday, July 30
-"A Star to Steer By: Concepts of
CelestialNavigation"willbepresented
from 8:30-9:30 p.m. on Saturday,
July 31:
-"Central Florida Nights" will be
presented from 8:30-9:30 p.m. on
Aug. 6 and Aug. 27.
-A free "Star Watch and Perseid
Meteor Shower" event on Aug. 12
from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m.
The planetarium will also host
two free shows Aug. 12: "Earth's
Neighborhood: Cruising the Solar
System" at 9 p.m. and the new
"Meteor," at 10 p.m. prior to the
meteor viewing.
-"The Cradle of Civilization" will be
presented from 8:30-9:30 p.m. on
Aug. 20.
-"Luna" will be presented from 8:30-
9:30 p.m. on Aug. 7, Aug. 14, Aug. 21
and Aug. 28.


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Page 12 July 30 August 12, 2010 Seminole Voice



THIS WEEK in political history




I fund the Civil War. It was a 3 percent tax on yearly incomes more
than $800.





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Letter to the Editor

Andrews should sion being made?" cer- whether from the state public employees around threatens the very identity
be able to stay thinly not the citizens who government, the federal the clock alongside busi- of coastal communities, our
In reference to Oviedo elected Mayor Andrews. She bureaucracy, or some mul- ness owners, neighbors and candidates for statewide
City Attorney's statements was not "working mischief' binational corporation. volunteers. They do this office ought to be focusing
regarding the Constitution and therefore, no public To frame this proposal as even though they were told on these pressing matters
of the State of Florida as trust is at issue as far as her a "time out" is especially that BP might not reim- rather than meddling in
it pertains to Mayor Mary motives are concerned. I insensitive at a time when burse their efforts. They local affairs.
Lou Andrews' attempt to ask us all to consider that Florida's coastal commu- were warned their actions The BP oil spill is chal-
rescind her resignation working mischief is in cities are fighting around might violate some rule longing in so many ways,
("Resignation stands" thwarting our democratic the clock to protect their worked out between big with numerous short
published July 16), I am election process. hometowns from the oil government and big busi- and long-term repercus-
perplexed as to how he -Jo Ann Alexander disaster. ness. But while the state sions for our citizens and
applies preserving the pub- Oviedo McCollum's proposal and federal government the communities that we
lic trust to this decision. elevates politics above appointed task forces and live in. But know that the
Anyone who knows Mayor McCollum should help leadership. Where does he held conference calls, these Florida League of Cities is
Andrews knows that she is self-government think Florida's coastal cit- local leaders got together dedicated to preserving
of pure heart and utmost Republican gubernatorial ies and counties are getting with their citizens and took Floridians' right to govern
integrity and is a public candidate Bill McCollum the financial resources to matters into their own themselves and pursue
servant in the truest sense said that if elected, he will deal with this crisis? It cer- hands. They declared their their own destinies free
of the word. I consider his seek to impose a two-year thinly hasn't come from BP. willingness to go to jail if it from needless interference
interpretation of the Con- freeze on property taxes for Rather than waiting at the would protect their beach- by state or federal govern-
stitution in this situation local governments across mercy of BP or federal and es, their homes and their ments or multinational
a violation of public trust. Florida. He said Floridians state government as the livelihoods. It has been a corporations.
The citizens of Oviedo, in a need a "time out.,, oil advanced toward their remarkable demonstration As such, we hope McCol-
democratic process, elected A "time out" so that shores, leaders in Florida's of exactly why local self- lum will reconsider his big
Mrs. Andrews (for the sec- state government can coastal cities and counties government is the keystone government, interfering,
ond time); and in my opin- once again meddle in local have pulled together, seized of American Democracy "father-knows-best" pro-
ion, the decision to disal- affairs instead of tending to the initiative and are put- and why Florida's local posal and let local commu-
low her to rescind her res- pressing statewide issues? Fing everything they have governments those "clos- cities continue to exercise
ignition is in effect negat- Those of us who believe into protecting our coast. est to the people" are so their constitutional right to
ing our democratic stan- that people in local com- When cash on hand has important. govern themselves.
dard of government of the unities are smart enough failed, they have turned to With a $6 billion state -Mike Sittig
people, by the people, and to govern themselves have their reserves. deficit, a broken property Executive director of the Florida
for the people. I'd like to had enough of big brother Elected city and county insurance market and a League of Cities
ask, "For whom is this deci- mandates and restrictions, leaders are working with catastrophic oil spill that


....


Here's what local kids a
had to say about their
f8V0rite summer foods.


like strawberries I like ice cream -


and pancakes for chocolate is my
breakfast I also favorite! I love water-
like CocoPuffs! I melon especially the
really like boiled ones my grandpa
peanuts in the sum- grows!
meltime too.

-Sydney 0. TGraaciold
7 years old


I like salad with ranch dressing, espe-
cially with butter lettuce, cheese and
tomatoes. I also like green apples and
Oreo pudding!
-alain c.
8 years old


V)


I II ) 1
I like all kinds of fruits: In the summer, I like
watermelon, canta- cheeseburgers, baby-
loupe and pineapple. back ribs and meat-
Fruit is refreshing and loaf any time. I do
I eat it all the time. I like watermelon and
also like vegetables all kinds of apples.
ke carrots cause I

rI eo 3Zackeryo


We would
love
to
If0m

YOung *
OICBS!
Call 407-563-7026 or e-mail
editor@observernewspapers.com to have
The Voice visit your class or group.











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Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 13


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Office Oviedo


2305 Edgewater Drive #1206, Orlando
3BD/3BA, 1,888SF. Additional storage
room in garage, two large balcony/porches,
an outside $11,000 summer kitchen.
$650,000
Melissa Woodman, 407-644-1234
melissa@fanniehillman.com


Voice -


Skilled Residential Bobcat Operator
Must have.... 1)Exp building pads, cutting
driveways & final grades. ?)Reliable
transportation & have a clean license
with NO POINTS. 3)Exp driving a truck &
trailer, and be willing to drive and work
around the central Florida area. Fax resume
(407)349-3973
katy
4073495563






Log on to WorkforceCentralFlorida.com
where you can enter the Job Title in the
Search For Jobs" box to see more infor-
mation on these jobs and search thousands
of additional openings throughout Central
Florida, at NO COST. Apply by following the
directions listed. For further help visit the
WORKFORCE CENTRAL FLORIDA Orange
County Office at 5166 East Colonial Drive or
call (407) 531-1227.


br op el r 5ng,
fundraising effort which includes annual
investments, sponsorships, corporate and
foundation relations, assistance with board-
related ev ts, pros ctWmanagement and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $55,000.00-$60,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9488242
Private Branch Exchange (PBX) Operator
s tDescripti n Responsidble foorwoapye to
I lay incomki oua i ur iint office
mation/telephone numbers to callers as
requested. Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $9.50 per hour
Job Order Number: 9495682


803 Hamilton Place Court,
Winter Park FL
Immaculate luxury home, close to down-
town Winter Park. $579,900
Marybeth D. Brown, 407-765-4673
info@winterparkland.com


E -
" i--- ---- --
..- 44
.- If
4811 Saxon Drive # B601,
New Smyrna Beach
1,025SF. 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths. $259, 000
Lisa Gould, 407-721-7612
info@aouldandcompany.net


Vacation chalet in Little Switzerland, NC
Heartof the Blue Ridge--Priced right for
1 or 2
Visit www.vrbo.com #303084 and
www.ChaletSwitz.com
Contact 407-678-9383
sommer@mail.ucf edu


HOME RESOURCE GALLERY INVENTORY
SALE7/23-31
Makin oto o/ C deex L eP
& Ar r r cTehsesaote h rcs laT n-

rmrtwnare u cora rnitureGSilsksPlants2 Od
N. Park Ave. Winter Park FL. 321-972-2986
theri OLane


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Voice -
Open Houses
Saturday, July 31, 9-12pm
3170 Great Oaks Blvd Kissimmee 4 BR,
3.5 BA-3,155 SF $675,000
Hosted by Catherine D'Amico
Kelly Price & Company
Sunday, August 1, 2-5pm
1124 Carvell Drive Winter Park 4BR, 2
BA- 1,584 SF $225,000
Hosted by Catherine D'Amico
Kelly Price & Company
Sunday, August 1, 2-5pm
1580 Oakhurst Avenue 4BR, 2.5BA -
2,180 SF $549,000
Hosted by Jennifer Sloan
Kelly Price & Company
Sunday, August 1, 1-4pm
1124 Howell Branch Road, Winter Park.
3BD/3BA, 2,946SF. Over $100K in renova-
tions new kitchen with maple cabinets &
granite. $439,000
Sunday, August 1, 1-4pm
1831 Glencoe Road, Winter Park. 4BD/3BA
+ 2 half baths, 3,462SF. Master suite with
sauna + additional 3 bedrooms on 1st floor.
$895,00Sunday, August 1, 1-4pm

3305 Pelham Road, Orlando. 2BD/1.5BA,
1,0139 0 Enclosed Florida room.
$139,




Beautiful 2- re house lot in Maine

b iio ciurea t Itaon vL t aasn 0
C n enelw du bpeotw roor nd and
Lewiston, Maine. Financing available/ terms
& price negotiable
Please call Dennis at 207-685-8003.


ii


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.,.,Sanfor ,,~~~'~~f~~falls, behind ..


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PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE


Page 14 Jl 0-Ags 2 00


Seminole Voice


Cubs fan Harry Grossman, 91, was chosen to turn on the lights.


ISAAC BABCOCK
THEVOICE
The Winter Park Diamond
Dawgs are slowly pull-
ing away from the Sanford
River Rats, as the Florida
Collegiate Summer League
season edges toward the
playoffs.
Afterstrugglinglastweek
the Dawgs (27-10) got their
groove back, going 8-2 in
the last 10 games to pull out
a 1.5 game lead over Sanford
(26-12) as of midweek.
Meanwhile other teams
in the league have fallen far
behind, with the next clos-
est contender Leesburg (17-
23) now 11.5 games out of
first.
The Orlando Mavericks
(14-24), who had been in
last place for much of the
season, have surged to 7-3


in the last 10 games to draw
within 13.5 games of the
lead.
DeLand (11-26), which
early in the season looked
to be challenging for the
league lead, has been deci-
mated of late, falling to 16
games behind.
The Dawgs somehow
managed to fall to Orlando
on Monday night, despite
leading the first four and
a half innings of the game.
In the fifth, the Mavericks
unleashed a three-run rally
to take the lead, which
they'd hold onto for the 3-2
win.
Intheirmostrecentgame
against Sanford Sunday,
the Dawgs' Bobby Bolling
hurled a two-hitter through
six innings when he was
pulled.


By then, the game was
alreadysealedfortheDawgs,
thanks to Brad Hutton's
towering grand slam in the
third inning, part of a five-
run rally.
In the eighth, Bolling's
replacement, Kevin
Welborn, was seven bat-
ters in without giving up
a hit when the floodgates
opened. The Rats would go
on a wild five-run rally while
managing only one hit, tak-
ing advantage of small ball
tactics to bring the score to
8-5.
Once that rally was over,
the Dawgs sealed the deal,
finishing off the Rats to go
another game ahead.
Up next for the league's
top rivals, the Dawgs travel
to the Rats, taking the first
pitch at 7 p.m. on Thursday,
July 29.


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE


a goal off the foot of John
Sosa in the 19th minute to
bring the Kraze within a
goal of a tie, and then one
from Sergei Raad at the
37th minute. After that, it
was all Brilla, who scored
three unanswered goals in
the second half to win 7-2.
The scoring wasn't nearly
as high in the Kraze's game
against New Orleans (6-6-
2) on July 24, but the game
was even wilder, with two
of the Kraze's top scorers,
Raad and Sosa, earning red
cards in the second half.
That may have taken the
wind out of the Kraze's sails
in the second half, particu-
larly with the Jesters' tying
goal coming after Raad's
ejection.
But the Kraze still man-


aged to hold on for the win,
with Obando allowing only
one goal while stopping
five.
On offense, the Kraze
again struggled, taking only
nine shots in the game,
while the Jesters got off 12.
For the Kraze, another
season narrowly above .500
leaves some unanswered
questions. Can they score?
With injections of offen-
sive fire including the late
season addition of speedy
Jowayne Laidley, Coach Joe
Avallone is optimistic about
the future.
"We've got a great team
for the future," Avallone
said. "I'm really looking for-
ward to seeing this team
d 1 "
eve op.


ISAAC BABCOCK
THE VOICE
Just two days after being
destroyed by Mississippi, the
Central Florida Kraze sal-
vaged some pride by jump-
ing up a slot in the Premier
Development League stand-
ings in their final game of
the season.
Jhojan Obando couldn't
seem to stop much coming
at the net against the unde-
feated Mississippi Brilla (11-
0-3) on July 22. Meanwhile
the Brilla teed off on shots,
launching a total of 14, half
of which penetrated. Brilla
forward Moses Aduny only
took three shots, but two of
them would score.
The Kraze (6-5-3) stru -
gled to keep up the fierce
offensive pace, hammering


ATH I CS


Kraze crushed by Brilla, hold. offJesters








CInema


Coming August 27 Coming next week
ttiK G l t h


4


Seminole Voice


July30 Auust 2, 010 Page 15


A showcase of this
week's releases, and
a look ahead to
upcoming movies.
Coming August 13


Scott Plgrmvs h


y aore, a ca w o was
once a member of the cat spy
organization MEOWS, has a
plan to take down not only her
canine enemies, but her former
cat allies as well. The cats and
dogs must join forces to stop
the evil kitty.


'The Other Guys'(PG-13)


'Takers'


Primary care.


Premium location.

South Seminole Primary Care is a family-oriented medical
practice backed by the strength of South Seminole Hospital,
a part of Orlando Health. Our father-and-son team of
Lawrence Kelley, MD, and Thomas Kelley, MD, provides
comprehensive healthcare in a location that's convenient
for you and your loved ones.
If the need arises for hospitalization, Dr. Thomas Kelley
provides continued care for his patients without the need
for a hospitality. Plus, existing patients are often
accommodated with same-day appointments.
To schedule an appointment with South Seminole
Primary Care, please call 407.767.8500.

SOUTH SEMINOLE
PRIMARY CARE
an affiliate of SOUTH SEMINOLE HOSPITAL
587 E. State Road 434, Ste. 1071 Longwood, FL 32750
southseminolehospital.com





Page 16 Jl 0-Ags 2 00


Seminole Voice


Len g
for congress|2010

Illy name is Deon Long and I am running to represent
Floridn's 24th Congressional District in the ll2th
Congress of the United States.
The four (4) challenges that face the American
economy and are responsible for the current state of
the American economy are:
An insidious, disincentivizing, progressive tax
code;
Inflationary monetary policy;
Deficit spending; and
Protectionist trade policies.

If I am sent to Washington to represent District 24, I
intend to remedy these problems by championing:
Passage of the FairTax;
A return to the Gold Standard;
Ratification of a balanced budget amendment; and
Implementation of a free trade regime.
With passage of FairTax
legislation I would advocate for
a constitutional amendment
negating the 16th Amendment.
This amendment could be
ratified temporaneously with a
balanced budget amendment.
I also support tort reform and
portions of Sarbanes-Oxley.
The aforementioned agenda
will provide a structural rebirth
of the American economy and
unleash the entrepreneurial
talents of the American citizenry.
This agenda will be a catalyst for
the devolution of power from a
centralized federal government
to the fifty (50) states as intended
by the Founding Fathers. I
believe that we should follow the
letter and the spirit of the Tenth
and Seventeenth Amendments.

Thank you and God Bless America.
Ometrias Deon Long


Paid for by Deon Long for Congress


www. deonlong. com




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