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KNIGHTS SMACK DOWN MIAMI ATHLETICS, 6 Resurrection obsession What a TV shows popularity says about our beliefs in life and death. HEALTHY LIVING, 7 Space symphony launches Its a once-in-a-lifetime experience under the space shuttle Atlantis. CULTURE, 8 Grow your own Spice up your dishes with these easy-to-grow herbs and veggies from your own garden. FROM MY GARDEN TO YOURS, 11 CALENDAR .................... 2 INTERESTS .................... 5 ATHLETICS .................... 6 HEALTHY LIVING ............... 7 CULTURE ..................... 8 VOICES ...................... 11 CLASSIFIEDS .................. 12 MARK YOUR CALENDAR Ever wanted to start your own backyard garden? Or maybe raise chickens? Its all part of a spring garden party at Sundew Gardens. MORE IN CALENDAR, PAGE 2 USPS 00-093 Publisher statement on page 2. In home delivery by Friday, March 21 Some Seminole County resi dents fear the possible return of the penny sales tax up for vote on May 20 might cost them much more than pocket change. The additional penny would raise the countys sales tax from six cents to seven cents for every dollar spent, providing a funding source for road widening, storm water projects and the completion of county trails for the next 10 years. Seminole County Public Schools, which has seen more than $150 million in funding cuts in the last seven years, would re ceive a 25 percent cut of the tax revenue as well. The County hasnt implement ed the extra cent tax since 2011, when it expired and commission ers chose not to renew it due to the areas slow economic recovery. It would bring the county $630 million in tax revenue over 10 years if approved. But the added penny brings up concerns among locals. Former Seminole Commissioner Grant Maloy joined members of the Lib ertarian Party of Seminole County on March 8 at the Taste of Oviedo event to encourage residents to vote no come May. I think a tax increase of this nature and of this size $630 mil lion hurts people, it hurts busi nesses, Maloy said. I dont think its necessary, especially when you look at how much money the county commissioners have been wasting. They need to spend money wiser. Maloy said the countys al location of $2 million dollars last year to the Orlando City Soccer Club Stadium located in Orange County stood out as one of the many poor decisions by the Board of County Commissioners. A penny sales tax would cost an average of $176 per year to a family of four living under a sal ary of $91,000 a year, Seminole County Financial Administrator Cecilia Monti said. That number could be higher though, depend ing on the families spending habits and major purchases, she added. David Leavitt, a Longwood business owner and chairman of the Libertarian Party of Semi nole County, claimed that rent for commercial property could jump up too if residents vote the tax through. His total rent per year would go up by $1,800 between one warehouse and one retail lo cation, used for his businesses A1 Assets and Refresh Computers, he said. What business owner wants to pay more rent? Leavitt said. I remember when the sales tax Another Oviedo diner could be toast if an ongoing struggle to pay impact fees continues, as per a warning from the city. The Breakfast Club of Oviedo started serving up classic all-Amer ican breakfasts and lunches when it opened its doors on Dec. 15. Three months later, itd racked up thou sands in overdue impact fee bills forcing the city to take legal action threatening to shut it down. Meanwhile the eatery was busy gathering a local following, know and drawing lines that go out the door on weekends. Basically when they come in, theyre family, owner Shivan Dua said. Its not just you come in, eat, pay your check and you leave. Theres customers that come It gets so frequent that they come in and servers are like Coffee? Eggs with hash browns? They know their exact order. cations in an up-and-coming chain of diners run by Duas father and uncle, who came together to run a restaurant 14 years ago after mov ing to the U.S. from India. But the Breakfast Club of Ovie years Rock Lake Middle School can claim one of its own as Sem inole Countys Teacher of the Year. And teachers from Oviedo and Winter Springs were close runners up. Sixth Grade math teacher Bridget Dycus took home the top honor March 13 at a celebra tion honoring the teachers of the year from each school. Shes passionate, said Pa mela Shellman, Rock Lakes principal. She genuinely cares about every student at Rock Lake. Think of the selection pro Teachers get into the tourna ment by being nominated for their own schools teacher of the year. If they win, they enter a judges who watch the teachers in action in the classroom. Then its down to the big three. ists, one to represent each of the school levels, elementary, mid dle and high school. These are the people who get the job done for us, said Seminole County School Super nothing more important than a great teacher in every classroom and the results that Seminole County earns year after year are because of these great teachers. It is such an honor for all of us to pause and celebrate them, he said. Elizabeth Jarzynka is this years High School Teacher of the Year. She teaches moderately intellectually disabled students at Oviedo High School and ac cording to her principal, Rob ert Lundquist, her classes have Seminoles tax war Diner dilemma Your 2015 Teacher of the Year TIM FREED The Voice TIM FREED The Voice ALLISON OLCSVAY The Voice PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE VOICE Road projects could nally be nished if a proposed one-cent tax passes. PHOTO BY ALLISON OLCSVAY THE VOICE Bridget Dycus is the 2015 Seminole County Schools Teacher of the Year. Please see DINER on page 4 Please see SALES TAX on page 4 Please see TEACHERS on page 5 Residents speak up about potential penny sales tax Local diner on the chopping block? Longtime teacher edges former student for top honor
MARCH 26 Trinity Preparatory School will host writer David James Poissant, author of The Heaven of Animals, his debut short story collection. Poissants stories have appeared in The Atlantic, One Story and The Southern Review, and he has been awarded the George Garret Fiction award, Matt Clark Prize and the Alice White Reeves Memorial Award from the National Society of Arts & Letters. His story Lizard Man was the winner of the 2011 Rope walk Chapbook Prize. Its at 7 p.m. March 26 at The Trinity House, Trinity Preparato ry School, 5700 Trinity Prep Lane in Win ter Park. Readings are free and open to the public. For directions or information, call 407-671-4140 or go to trinityprep.org The Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce presents Bagels and Business at 8 a.m. March 26 at the Oviedo Mall Community Room. The pro gram continues until 9:30 a.m. Visit ovie dowintersprings.org for more information. APRIL 1 Are you a young executive younger than 40? Are you currently looking for new networking opportunities? Come join the Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce for the April Young Execu tives event from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesday, April 1, at Spill Wine and Beer. Visit oviedowintersprings.org for more information. MARCH 22 Sundew Gardens will be hosting a Spring Garden Fete March 22, from 2 to 6 p.m. at 2212 Red Ember Road, Oviedo. Garden tours, workshops, presentations, camp re, music, and hopefully lots of fun, will be had by all. Admission is free. Real shoes, not sandals, are recommended. For additional information, please email email@example.com Geneva Founders Day is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on March 22 at the Geneva Rural Heritage Center 101 E. Main St., Geneva. Call 407-792-0758 or visit RuralHeritage Center.net for more information. We are looking for craft vendors. Booth space is $10. Email Gail at morr8250@bellsouth. net or call 407-349-5579 if you are inter ested in a booth space. The city of Oviedo presents its Family Fun Day event from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. March 22 at Riverside Park on Lockwood Boule vard. The event benets Relay for Life and the American Cancer Society. Families will enjoy food from Central Floridas nest food trucks, music, inatable games and activities for the kids, and many different types of vendors. For more information, visit cityofoviedo.net/node/1465 MARCH 22-23 Winter Guard Internationals Southeastern Color Guard Championships event will bring together premier color guard teams in the region to compete for top honors. The two-day event will pit teams against each other for a multi-round competition at two different venues on March 22-23. Preliminaries March 22 are at Hagerty High School, 3225 Lockwood Blvd. in Oviedo and CFE Arena at the University of Central Florida. CFE Arena will also host the nals March 23. For the full schedule and tickets, visit wgi.org or call 866-5897161. MARCH 23 The Mad Science Laboratory is hosting a free anniversary celebration from 1 to 5 p.m. on March 23 at the Oviedo Mall. Kids will get to make slime, see how cotton candy is made, and taste a Mad Science burp. Experiments from the Laboratorys summer camps will be available to give kids a taste of summer camps offered. For more information or to RSVP, call Kylie Koscoe at 386-898-4570 or email mad firstname.lastname@example.org MARCH 30 St. Lukes Concert Series presents the L utheran Cantata Choir and Chamber Ensemble at 3 p.m. on March 30 for Come to the Water directed by Joseph Kember. Its an inspirational collection of sacred choral music, celebrating Lutheran music heritage, while drawing from a di verse genre of traditional and contempo rary composers. Water being a Christian symbol of renewal and hope! The public is invited. Admission to the concert (and to the reception which follows) is free. Page 2 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice Friday, March 21, 2014 Volume 24, Issue 12 PHONE: 407-563-7000 FAX: 407-563-7099 SEMINOLEVOICE.COM Orlando, FL 32835-5705 PUBLISHER Tracy Craft 407.515.2605 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MANAGING EDITOR Isaac Babcock 407.563.7023 IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sarah Wilson 407.563.7026 SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com DESIGNER Tom Miller 407.563.7032 TMiller@TurnstileMediaGroup.com STAFF WRITERS Brittni Larson Megan Stokes Tim Freed Allison Olcsvay Kristy Vickery COLUMNISTS Janet Foley email@example.com Sandi Vidal Sandi@ChristianHelp.org Tom Carey SundewGardens@gmail.com Karen Phillips KarenMPhillips@bellsouth.net Josh Garrick JoshGarrick9@gmail.com ADVERTISING SALES Linda Stern 407.376.2434 LStern@TurnstileMediaGroup.com\ LEGAL NOTICE ADVERTISING Ashley McBride 407.286.0807 Legal@FLALegals.com SUBSCRIPTIONS/CIRCULATION Luana Baez 407.563.7013 LBaez@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MEMBER OF: Florida Press Association Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce TURNSTILE MEDIA GROUP CHAIRMAN Rance Crain PRESIDENT/CEO Francis X. Farrell VICE PRESIDENTS Patti Green & Jeff Babineau USPS #008-093 Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Seminole Voice, 1500 Park Center Drive Orlando, FL 32835 Publisher reserves right to edit or refuse all advertisements, announcements, articles and/or letters to the editor. Submission does not guarantee publication. Columnists opinions are made independently of the newspaper. All rights reserved. Seminole Voice 2014 Calendar Notes Register for camps Registration is now open for Oviedos Adventure Camp and Sports Camp (basketball and volleyball). You can in quire about fees and scholarship op portunities for Oviedo residents at 407971-5575. Club Riverside Summer Camp is also signing up residents and non-residents for the upcoming camp after the end of the school year. Call 407-971-5575 for information about that camp or to sign up. Cheesesteaks for charity Want to eat cheesesteak sandwiches and help ght cancer at the same time? The Oviedo Cheesesteaks for Life fundraiser, beneting Relay for Life and the American Cancer Society, will be March 28. Another promotion com ing up that will help Relay for Life is a $10 large one-topping pizza deal from Pizza Hut on Friday, April 11. Half the proceeds will go to Relay for Life. Call 407-971-5565 for more information. Voice columnist gets big exhibit After making history as the rst nonGreek and American artist to exhibit in the National Archaeological Museum of Greece, local ne art photographer J. Josh Garrick returns from a tour in Greece and Turkey to show at the Con sulate General of Greece in New York. The exhibit Seeking the Ancient Kallos will return from its interna tional tour to New York City from April 10 to May 3. One Senior Place ... See our full Calendar of Events at OneSeniorPlace.com407.949.6733715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 32714M-F 8:30am 5pmMONDA Y, M ARCH 24 Senior Club Sponsored by Family Physicians Group Every Monday, 10am 12pm March 24th Movie Day March 31st Casino Day The Real Estate Specialists are IN! 10am-1pm (Also 31st) Presented by EXIT Real Estate Results By Appointment Only 407.949.6714 TUESDA Y, M ARCH 25 Senior Survival Workshop 2pm-4pm Presented by the Law Ofce of Kathleen Flammia RSVP 407.478.7800 WEDNESDA Y, M ARCH 26 Evaluating Your Tax Rate 12pm-1pm By Price Financial Services RSVP 407.339.4500 Hearing Aids Users Improve Relationships & Self Image! 3pm-4:30pm By Harmony Hearing Centers RSVP 407.949.6737 THURSDA Y, M ARCH 27 The Real Estate Specialists are IN! 9am-12pm By EXIT Real Estate Results Mistakes to Avoid Your RMDs (Required Minimum Distributions)10am-11am By Estate & Business Planning Group RSVP 407.389.1122Calendar of Events March 2014 Dr. Gary D. McDonald OPTOMETRIC PHYSICIAN Oviedo VISION Center Fashion Frames Custom Contact Fittings Eye Exams for All Ages Designer & Rx Sunglasses Treatment of Glaucoma Treatment of Red Eyes In-House Optical Lab Surgery Co-Management &VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT W Brian Thomas Produce 110 Geneva Drive, Old Downtown Oviedo(Across From Ace Hardware) VINE RIPE TOMATOES FAMILY CALENDAR
rfntb fnnbfnn nftfttfftftttfr rnfr tfnfbbft fff t f f nnt tfrt trt tft tnftttr ttfftfftt t trf frf tnfffnfnffftftft TD Bank is TD Bank, N.A., a wholly-owned U.S. subsidiary of The Toronto-Dominion Bank. Member FDIC. Accounts issued by TD Bank, N.A. are not insured by Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation. 1 Money transferred by wire transfer only. Incoming wire fees may apply and will be rebated the next business day. Foreign exchange conversion rates may apply. 2 Assets are only considered for mortgage applications. 3 Subject to credit approval and other conditions. Mortgages limited to property located in U.S. state where TD Bank, N.A. has locations. Equal Housing Lender 4 Credit cards issued by TD Canada Trust or TD Bank, N.A. Subject to credit approval. Applicants for a TD Bank, N.A. issued card must have a U.S. address within the TD Bank, NA footprint (PA, NY, NJ, CT, NH, ME, MA, FL, VT, DE, MD, DC, NC, SC, VA or RI). Other restrictions apply. 5 TD Bank, N.A. is located in the United States and its support line, Stores, products and services are primarily serviced in English. The TD logo and other trade-marks are the property of The Toronto-Dominion Bank. No-fee wire transfers of up to $100,000 daily between your Canadian and U.S. based TD accounts over the phone.1 View your Canadian and U.S. based TD accounts on the same webpage or mobile device. Pay your U.S. bills online or on your mobile device. Use your Canadian and U.S. assets,2 income and credit history to apply for a TD U.S. mortgage3 or a U.S. credit card.4 See how banking can be this comfortable by opening a TD cross border banking account today.Visit a TD Bank Store near you or call 1 -877-700-29 1 3 anytime .5
Page 4 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice THIS WEEK do recently struggled with paying off impact fees to the city for its plaza location along Alafaya Trail. The diner failed to pay impact fees of $1,089.72 per month for Septem ber, October and November of last December. They recently fell behind in pay ments once again, owing a portion of their February fee and their fee for March. The city voted at their March 3 meeting to allow City Manager Bry if they continued missing payments. Dua received a notice of the city councils actions shortly after and immediately paid off the existing impact fee bills. Continued late payments will force the Breakfast Club of Oviedo to face the code enforcement mag istrate, who has the ability to shut down the restaurant, Cobb said. It allows the city to take code enforcement action, he said. Our hope is that theyll pay and get themselves on track. Resident Jane Masters said Oviedos shortage of classic diners would be cut even shorter with the loss of the Breakfast Club of Oviedo. We had nothing in this area, we had to drive to Longwood and Cas selberry, said Masters, who eats at the Breakfast Club of Oviedo every Monday. Id be lost without it and its only been open a few months. The Oviedo Diner along Geneva ed inside the building overnight. Owners Tony and Patty Nikollaj hinted on the diners Facebook page that they would eventually return, but no details have surfaced since. Oviedos 51-year-old Town House Restaurant will be forced to relocate to make way for the road widening of Broadway Street. Those plans are already in the works, with the restaurant slated to start con struction on a new nearby location in April or May. Its set to open once the old location is torn down in De cember. Oviedos impact fees are among most $30,000, he said. The Breakfast Club of Casselberry cost the Dua family only $7,000 in impact fees, though the building once housed a bakery that had al ready paid a portion of the fees. I didnt have any money to open this place up my father and my uncle helped Dua said. I have to pay them back on a monthly basis, so ev ery penny to me mat ters right now. But Oviedo Mayor Dominic Persampiere noted that, unlike oth er cities in the county, Oviedo allows businesses to pay off the impact fees over a span of 12 months, lightening them to grow. We put in place policies that are out of the norm for most munici palities in order to help the small business owner start their new ven tures, Persampiere said. However, the only thing we ask in return is for that business owner to abide by the payment schedule that theyve agreed to. Its not fair to all of those who have followed the agreements if we dont enforce the rules fairly for ev erybody. restaurant will be able to survive and pay off the necessary upcoming impact fee payments. The chain plans to open another diner in Altamonte Springs this month. DINER | Caught up on payments, but city threat still looms C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE expired the last time in 2011. All of the sudden my rent was lower and then it hit me Oh, thats right. The sales tax went from 7 percent to 6 percent. I can give that guy a raise now. Seminole County Financial Administrator Cecilia Monti con ply to commercial property rent depending on how the lease is written. The lack of awareness about the penny sales tax or the election coming in May shocked Leavitt even further when he approached residents at the Taste of Oviedo event. Probably one or two out of 100 knew we were even going to have the election, Leavitt said. Im talking about people who are registered to vote. The countys decision to a hold a special election over the sales tax instead of waiting for the gen eral election could contribute even further to a lack of voter turnout, Leavitt said. Roughly 20 percent of Semi nole County voters cast a ballot in the 1991 special election when the according to Seminole County Su pervisor of Elections Michael Ertel. The turnout in 2001 for a special election renewing the tax brought just below 21 percent of the voters. More than double the amount of voters came out to the general election in 2010, when 50 percent of residents with voter registration made their voices heard. If I have a special election, youre eliminating the possibility of a huge percentage of the popu lation just not voting, Leavitt said. Geneva resident Richard Creedon said the county should take a straightforward approach with taxing residents, raising the millage rate if they want additional revenue for road projects. Leaving it up to residents on whether the tax is needed seems like a sneaky, hands-off method, he said. This way if people think it was the right thing to do, theyll give you a pat on the back, Creedon said. If not, maybe theyll un-elect you next time. Thats what youre supposed to do in a representative government. Youre not supposed to give it to the people and then say, Well if the taxes go up its not our fault. A millage increase would come at a far greater cost for residents, who would have to pay a higher rate at the city, county and public school level, Monti said. to a higher amount than what the sales tax costs, she said. Its crucial that residents under stand the true cost of the penny sales tax if its approved in May, Maloy said. The other side likes to keep saying that its a penny, he said. Its not a penny. SALES TAX | Business rent in peril? C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE THIS WEEK IN WORLD HISTORY MARCH 21, 1963 Alcatraz Prison in San Francisco Bay closes down and transfers its last prisoners. At its peak use in 1950s, The Rock, or Americas Devil Island, housed more than 200 inmates at the maximum-security facility surrounded by frigid water. PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE VOICE The Breakfast Club of Oviedo has built a cult following, but has struggled to keep up with bills from the city.
Seminole Voice | March 21, 2014 | Page 5 IN T ERES T S THIS WEEK IN HUMAN HISTORY MARCH 22, 1933 President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the Beer and Wine Revenue Act. The law levied a federal tax on all alcoholic beverages to raise revenue for the federal government and gave individual states the option to impose further regulations. LOCAL NEWS. BIG IMPACT. DONT LOSE YOUR VOICE! SUBSCRIBE TODAY Visit SeminoleVoice.com/Subscribe or call 407.563.7013 to order today! Get 1 year (52 issues)for only $15. 853 South Orlando Ave.Just south of Fairbanks on Hwy. 17-92 (1 mi. east of I-4, Exit 87)Winter Park, FL 32789 (407) 644-454715,000 sq. ft. featuring 140 dealersOPEN 7 DAYSMonSat 10 Sun 12No Magic Words ... Just good old antiques & vintage!Come see why customers LOVE OUR MALL!Visit us on Facebook. Orange Tree Antiques Mall Orange Tree Antiques Mall SPRING EXTRAVAGANZA SALE MARCH 21-24. been videotaped to demonstrate the Marzano teaching method to new teachers. She is also the founder of the Creative Movements Dance Club at Oviedo. Herself a former danc er, Jarzynka felt it was important to give her students and others with disabilities the opportunity to have a normal high school experience. Bridget Dycus was not only this years Middle School and District Teacher of the Year, she also taught this years Elemen tary School Teacher of the Year when he was in middle school. Her classroom theme is su perheroes, said Shellman, and she lives it, she wont hesitate to help anyone who comes to her. Keith Erickson, himself a product of Seminole County schools, is the Educational Tech nology Facilitator at Layer Ele mentary and this years Elemen tary School Teacher of the Year. There he uses technology to get kids excited about learning, something he may have picked up from Mrs. Dycus computer class back in middle school. Now create video games. They dont know it, but they are picking up a valuable skill while they are having fun, Er ickson said. His fourth-grade classes are using CAD to build roller coast ers and his third-graders are de signing websites. My goal is to relate technol ogy to real life situations and jobs, I want to pass on memo rable experiences that may open inspiring paths for them, Erick son said. For Bridget Dycus, transform ing math from a drudgery many students hate into an exciting prospect is the stuff that keeps her challenged and inspired. You have to make it exciting, you have to make it fun and you have to make it apply to their lives. So for my state-ranked golfer, I make geometry prob lems that have to do with golf ing, for my state-ranked swim mer, we make problems about swimming. I have a budding baker and we always use her rec ipes for ideas for math problems, because math doesnt have to be that dreaded, dry subject that no body loves. Dycus is also an inspiration to her fellow teachers, working with them to share knowledge and support each other. She not only does a great job with her students, but she mentors other teachers and vol unteers to do everything, Shell man said. In Dycus own words, Teach ers are those people who truly cheer for each other, we genu inely enjoy helping each other. For Dycus this is true both at work and at home. Her husband Tim is also a Seminole County educator. He teaches art at Win ter Spring High School. Their twins are eighth graders at Mil lennium Middle School. During her acceptance speech, Dycus recognized her fellow teachers and all the hard work they do. bled to represent the phenom enal educators in this county, she said. I know the talent and expertise and the dedication, because I experienced it as a stu dent in [Seminole County] class rooms. I have had the pleasure of teaching the grandchildren of some of the teachers who taught me. My greatest inspiration though comes from my children, I just aspire to be the teacher that they deserve. TEACHERS | Two of three finalists for the 2015 Teacher of the Year came from Oviedo and Winter Springs C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE PHOTO BY ALLISON OLCSVAY THE VOICE Seminole County Schools Teacher of the Year Bridget Dycus, right of center, poses with School Board ofcials after winning March 13.
Page 6 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice AT HLE T I C S THIS WEEK IN SPORTS HISTORY MARCH 20, 1897 FORECLOSURE DEFENSELAW OFFICE OF TIMOTHY A. MORANCertified Florida Specific Foreclosure Prevention CounselorTel: 407-366-TLAW (8529)www.tmoranlaw.net firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 407-366-8528 1750 W. Broadway St., Ste. 118 Oviedo, FL 32765Initial Consultation FREE! 2013 Voted Best Law Firm in Oviedo The Knights baseball team made a big impression against the No. 25 Miami Hurricanes Tuesday, dominating them in a 9-2 blowout win. Tanner Olsons eight innings on the mound and only two runs allowed kept the Knights ahead the entire game as they piled on the runs. Derrick Salberg and Sam Tolleson each had three hits and an RBI in the game, which lifted the Knights spirits after a loss on Sunday to Central Con necticut. The Knights had already turned a weekend of bizarre twists into two wins when they stepped into the 10th inning of game three against Central Con necticut (2-2) and everything fell apart. The 5-4 extra innings loss in losses in one. The Knights (9-12) lost a lead that they had held for all but half an inning for the entire game when they gave up two runs in the ninth on a oneout, two-RBI single that would change the course of the game in an instant. Two 10th-inning pass the Knights were sunk. Sam Tolleson gave the Knights most of their offensive with two RBI in the game on a double and a solo shot. The Knights would use six pitchers in the game, with Zach Rodgers giving up just two runs on 5 and 1/3 innings pitched while striking out three. Tyler Martin would draw the short straw in the game, giving up the loss and retiring none in his 10th inning relief appearance. With a lot more baseball sea son left to go the Knights start up American Athletic Confer ence play March 21 with a threegame series against Cincinnati (7-11), which is nearly the con ference basement dweller. The Knights will be looking to shore up their AAC credibil ity after a disastrous season for UCFs basketball teams, both of which had lopsided losing games at 4 p.m. on March 22 and 1 p.m. on March 23. Rollins baseball Three games into Sunshine State Conference play, the Tars have three conference losses. The Tars dropped all three to Tampa at home by 9-0, 6-3, and 12-8 margins. letto, batting deep in the order, cranked out three hits in four at bats and scored two runs to try to boost the Tars to victory Sun day, but a wild 12-run effort by Tampa (23-1, 6-0), which took the lead on a four-run eighth in ning, decided it. With the losses, the Tars (1211, 0-6) sank to the bottom of the SSC standings, below win less Saint Leo. They head to St. Petersburg to face Eckerd (14-6, 4-2) this weekend, then take off to Miami Shores for a threegame series against Barry (178, 1-5) on March 28-29, but will return home for a game against Saint Leo (14-8, 0-3) at 6 p.m. April 2. ARCHIVE PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE The Knights bats stayed hot, but not enough to keep up with Central Connecticut in an extra innings loss that stopped a sweep. Knights dominate No. 25 Miami ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice K4 12th grade Oviedo Campus 407-971-2221.MA.e Master's Academy, a community Christian school, admits students of any race, color and national ethnic origin. Thank you for voting TMA Best Private School! ARCHIVE PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE The Knights strong pitching kept them ahead of No. 25 Miami in an upset win.
Seminole Voice | March 21, 2014 | Page 7 HEAL T HY LIVING In spite of our sun-splashed Central Florida days, many among us face some pretty dark days. Some of our Central Flor ida friends, family, and neighbors are dealing with terminal ill ness, facing the possibil ity of the end of their days. Death is more unavoidable than taxes, but how would you prepare for it? Everyone wants to be comfort able. Most of us want to be in con trol. And the vast majority of us or hospitals. Theres no place like home, said Dorothy as she clicked her magic shoes together. Everyone has a different perspective on treat tors are trained to treat, as pointed out by physician author Atul Gawa Each person may have his or her own sense of how far down the treatment road he or she may want to go. Hospice is an option for main taining the highest quality of life possible and preparing for the end of life. More than 44 percent of peo ple who died in the United States in 2011 were under the care of a hos pice program at the time of their death, according to the National Hospice and Palliative Care Orga nization. Who is hospice for? When the diagnosis is for limited survival, hospice is an option. Patients facing a condition with limited survival can be taken in if they have been six months to live, although timeTwenty years ago, most hospice patients had cancer, but now endstage heart, lung, kidney and liver diseases are common reasons for hospice. A common myth is that hos pice is only for the very last days of life. Hospice can provide sup portive services for many months and help the patient and family prepare for lifes biggest transition. A multi-disciplinary hospice team, including a nurse, physician, social worker, clergy, and home health aide keep the patient as comfortable as possible. This diverse caregiving team can help control symptoms and pain, guide and support fam ily members providing care, and address issues important to the pa tient and family. Hospice can also give quick-response care when pain ity of hospice patients stay in their own home for most of their care, although facilities are also available when intensive care is needed. Some patients and families see choosing hospice as giving up. Others see it as regaining control staying in the comfort of home as long as possible. Patients have the option of leaving hospice services at any time. Some opt out of hospice if symptoms improve or they de cide to pursue treatment. One study found hospice patients lived an average of one month longer than similar people who did not opt for hospice. This may be because the hospice patients symptoms were managed, they did not undergo risky last hope treatments, and they did not experience iatrogenic (caused by medical care) complica tions. Are all hospice services the same? No, and no two patients are the same. Central Florida has sev eral hospice services, caring for pa tients in different counties through out the area. Just like every school and every restaurant is different, each hospice has a different feel. hospices. We have hospices go ing through transitions along with more stable organizations. If you are considering hospice, you can have several hospices visit you as you decide if it is an option for you to explore your options early rather than waiting for a crisis. A discus sion with hospice is not a commit ment; it can provide information and options to consider for some tough questions. Get more information at hos picefoundation.org Hospice and how we care for our nal days Dr. Nancy Rudner Lugo Health Action I just read that the new ABC drama Resurrection led the pack in terms of viewership for Sun day night TV on March 9. The prem ise of the show is that someone who has died miracu lously returns from the dead in order to help people work through unresolved issues and grief. that the viewing public is still enam ored with people returning from the dead even though we live in a post-Chris tian society, with the entertainment indus try leading the way in skepticism about Christianity. While we can wander away from Christ, we cant wander away from there life after death? The Old Testament book of Ecclesiastes beautiful for its own time. He has planted eternity in the human heart, but even so, people cannot see the whole scope of Gods work from beginning to end Ecclesiastes Nearly every culture that has ever exist ed has embraced some version of an after life. Even our hyper-materialistic 20th Cen in which people came back from the dead, sometimes as zombies, sometimes as rein carnations. Even when we deny an afterlife it seems we cant stop thinking about it. Its in the human heart. The Ecclesiastes passage reminds us that human knowledge, at least in the realm of eternity, is limited. When we dont know, the urges of the human heart will cause us to use our imaginations to dream about what we hope for and desire, or even fear. And so, we will continue to fantasize about what might be or could be. And the enter tainment industry will continue to feed our curiosity. About a month from now we will be celebrating Easter, when Jesus conquered the grave. Throughout history millions of Christians have not just placed their hopes of his version of eternity, they have bet their lives on it. They have understood that because of Jesus death and resurrection, those who believe in Him can experience a resurrection where there will be no more I have seen the power of this understand ing played out in funeral homes around the world. Like everyone, Christians grieve the loss of loved ones. But behind their tears is a conviction that God himself will one day wipe away those tears. Its a story worth a second look because in the end, eternity is not what we make of it, but what God has made of it. Just sayin. Resurrection and our life-after-death obsession Jim Govatos Reality Lines OF CENTRAL FLORIDA CELEBRATING OVER 25 YEARS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITYBernard S. Zeffren, MD Eugene F. Schwartz, MD Winnie Whidden, MSN, ARNP-CVoted Best Doctors of Central FL, Orlando Magazine for 7 consecutive yearsDiplomates American Board of Allergy and Immunology Evening Hours Available793 Douglas Ave. Altamonte Springs, FL 32714407-862-5824 2 locations in Seminole County7560 Ste. 2064 407-366-7387www.orlandoallergy.com For Tickets Call 321.268.1125 Or Visit www.TitusvillePlayhouse.com Presented through special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc Written By: Alan Bailey & Ronnie Claire Edwards Four garden-club ladies meet a young girl who has come to their little Texas town to marry an infantryman before he ships o for World War II. The women impulsively decide to throw the girl an elaborate wedding, and their lives and friendships are thrown into turmoil as they race to accomplish the nuptials in one frenzied afternoon.
Page 8 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice Now through April 11 The Twitter Art Exhibit: Orlando Orlando continues to enhance its reputation in the art world as Central Florida artist Robin Maria Pedrero creates and curates the lando. Opening tonight at CityArts Factory, this is the fourth installment of a worldwide art experience featuring original, postcardsized art, donated by artists from around the world. The postcard art will be displayed and sold through April 11 at special needs students at The Center for Contemporary Dance. The exhibit is free and open to the public, visit twit terartexhibit.org Now through April 20 Shakespeare takes on Julius Caesar Shakespeares version of the death of Julius Caesar explores the line between patriotism and personal ambition with Caesars as sassination leading the world to the brink of anarchy. In an already brilliant season for the Shakespeare Center, Julius Caesar is another timeless classic. Adding to the experience (30 minutes before each performance) an Orlando Shakes actor shares insights about the produc tion with the audience. Visit OrlandoShakes.org or call 407-447-1700. Now through April 20 The Mad Cow has a Cat on a Hot Tin Roof Legend says that Cat on a Hot Tin Roof was Tennes see Williams favorite play perhaps because it won him the Pulitzer Prize for Drama in 1955. The play examines how families deal with greed, mendacity, (repressed) sexual desire, and death. Presented in Mad Cow Theatres beauti ful new complex through April 20, visit madcowthe atre.com or call 407-297-8788. March 21 The Art of Thomas Thorspecken at Snap! Artist and urban legend Thor acts as a human cam era, sketching and record ing events around Central Florida and posting daily sketches on his digital diary. Those very personal water color sketches of very public events will be celebrated in an exhibit of Thomas Thor speckens work opening March 21 at 7 p.m. at Snap! at 1013 E. Colonial Drive in Orlando. In addition to the exhibit, Thor will sign cop ies of his new book Urban Sketching. Visit snaporlan do.com for more information about the exvent. March 22 The Broadway Tenors with the Orlando Philharmonic Central Florida is blessed with great singing-actors. In two performances at 2 and 8 p.m. on March 22, we can as Eatonville native Norm Lewis leads a team of tenors in an evening of Broadway classics from West Side Story, Chicago, nd Street, and more. Fresh from his Broadway triumph as Porgy in Porgy and Bess, Mr. Lewis will be joined by Brent Barrett and Matt Cavenaugh with the Orlando Philharmonic conducted by Christopher Wilkins. Visit orlandophil.org or call 407770-0071. March 22 Brevard Symphony makes history with Space Shuttle Atlantis In partnership with the Kennedy Space Center, the Brevard Symphony Orchestra will make history by pre under the space shuttle. Christopher Confessore will conduct Symphonic Odys sey, a once-in-a-lifetime concert beneath the Space Shuttle Atlantis on March 22 at 8 p.m. Featuring music from Star Wars, Star Trek and the fanfare by Richard Odyssey, tickets are $150 and $250 (including dinner). Visit brevardsymphony.com or call 321-242-2024. March 22 The Luau A Special Olympics fundraiser More Indiana Jones than black-tie affair, The Josh Garrick Culture for your calendar JULIUS CAESAR Please see CULTURE on next page SPACE SYMPHONY Its TAX time. Appointments Available 7 Days a Week!Tax Form Processing LLC4070 Aloma Ave., Suite 1010 Winter Park, FL 32792Tel: (407) 657-6336www.TaxFormProcessing.com Proudly Serving the Orlando Area for 19 years! Scan QR Code 40$ 00OffTax PreparationMust present this coupon at time service is provided. Offer valid for one-time use. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Expires April 15, 2014Offer Code: SV14 REALLY PUT THE SPRING IN YOUR SPRING BREAKBY COMING TOBOING!407.542.7844 532 S. Econ Circle Suite 120 Oviedo, FL 32765 www.boingjump.comWe also welcome: We are open on WEEKDAYS during Spring Break at noon(March 14th 28th)
Seminole Voice | March 21, 2014 | Page 9 Luau is set in the lush landscaping Universal Studios. The adventur ous evening features tropical cuisine, cocktails, live entertainment, crab races, and a silent and live auction. The event raises funds for Team Florida as they journey to compete in the 2014 USA Special Olympics. Celebrate the transformative power of the Special Olympics on March 22 and say aloha! to Team Florida. Visit March 23 Frank Lloyd Wrights architecture in Florida Kenneth Treister, co-author of Taj Mahal, will discuss his new book and his connection to Frank Lloyd Wright at Lakelands Florida Southern College on March 23 at 10 a.m. Following the presentation is a book signing and optional tour of the worlds largest collection of Wright architecture, including a visit to Usonian House, the only Wright house built since the late 1960s for its original client on its original site. The brunch is $10 and the tour is $20. RSVP to Bobby Baum at 863-686-8820 or email@example.com CULTURE | Tour the worlds largest collection of Frank Lloyd Wright architecture at this unique event C ONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE Please see CULTURE on page 10 Thursday, April 10th from 5pm 7pm Thursday, April 10th 5pm to 7pm Thursday, April 10th 5pm to 7pm Thursday, April 10th 5pm to 7pm Revolutionizing the way America shops for elder care and services. Loud & Clear and FREE Florida residents with a hearing loss are eligible to receive a free amplied phone from the non-prot Florida Telecommunications Relay, Inc. Cordless and corded phones for persons with mild to severe hearing loss are available at 23 distribution centers statewide. Limit one per customer.CONTA C T YOUR AREA C ENTER FOR DETAILS Center for I ndependen t Living in Central F lorida 720 Nor th Denning Drive Winter Park, FL 32789 407-623-1070 (v) 407-623-1185 (tty)Current FTRI clients: If your phone isnt working properly or your hearing has changed, or should you no longer need your phone or are moving out of Florida, call FTRI at 888-554-1151 for assistance. 2069 Aloma Ave. Winter Park, FL 32792 762 E. Altamonte Drive Altamonte Springs, FL 32701(407) 691-3009 (407) 679-2135 Visit us on the web @ www.binsons.com r fntbt f rtt ftbt bt bnr nr rt b bb f b tb off trtnCoupon redeemable for cash, check or credit card purchases only. Not redeemable for insurance transactions. Excludes custom/special orders & nutritional supplements. May not be combined with any other dis counts. Coupon has no cash value.
Page 10 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice March 25 to 30 EVITA on the Broadway Series The inventive and decades later classic Broad way show EVITA offers us the Argentinean diva Eva Peron center stage at the Bob Carr PAC. The multi-awardwinning musical chronicles the life of Eva Peron in a sixday run from March 25 to 30 telling the rags-to-riches tale of Evita and her rise to power from being an illegitimate child from the slums to be coming First Lady of Argenti na. For a brief time, Evita was have her fragile health prove her downfall. Visit Orlando Broadway.com or call 1-800982-2787. March is National Noodle and Sauce Month I only just learned this, but with half the month still to go, those of us who cannot get enough Italian have one more reason to celebrate. A For fast-casual, Italios quick and easy pasta bowls are customized with your choice of three different sauces at 276 S. Orlando Ave. in Winter Park. Visit italiok itchen.com For upscale dining, Prato in Winter Park, known for their Herb Ricotta Gnudi, offers handmade pastas, lo cally sourced ingredients and house-cured meats at 124 N. Park Ave. Visit prato-wp.com My personal favorite, Francescos in Maitland, of fers handmade noodles and sauces with a classic Sicilian and Francesco uses only sustainable, local ingredients at 400 S. Orlando Ave. Visit francescos-rist.com And looking ahead Along with the won derful news that the new Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts will open this November, the Orlando Floridas major performing arts groups to announce a community partnership that will allow the company to perform its 2014-2015 season in the Centers new Walt Disney Theater. This forward thinking partnership gives us all more opportunity to experience the new perfor mance space. Hooray and Hallelujah! Congratulations to all involved. Visit drphil lipscenter.org CULTURE | Did you know its National Noodle and Sauce Month? Its time to give in to your Italian side C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT EXHIBIT
Seminole Voice | March 21, 2014 | Page 11 VOI C ES THIS WEEK IN POLITICAL HISTORY MARCH 23, 1983 the last four months of his life at the University of Utah Medical Center attached to a 350-pound console that pumped air in and out of the aluminum-and-plastic implant through a system of hoses. While being admonished not to live on bread alone, we are told the story about to encourage us to learn to catch our own to eat for a lifetime. A few simply grown crops can provide any family in our Central Florida climate with an amaranthine source of food. Trading our con trol of physical needs for mere economic knowledge leaves us lacking in essential esteems that rounds out our humanity. We ing ways to provide a source of perpetual nourishment will enamor our lives with purpose and merit. French sorrel (Rumex acetosa) is a leafy green that has a surprisingly tangy sauce. The perennial plants grow robustly through any of our winters or summers with moderate frost or shade protection. The harvested leaves are succulent and crisp, but do not stand up to the rigors of industrial harvesting and distribution; you will rarely see it available at a retail outlet (talk about bragging rights!). The sour ox alic acid should be consumed in modera tion, but in our unlimited menus, exclusive consumption is rarely a problem. A few sorrel plants will forever equip any family with all the tang they will ever need. Garlic chives (Allium tuberosum) are an alternative to bulbing garlic, which in my garden only produce garlic scallions from individually planted cloves. A small clump of rooted divisions will easily propagate (think Sorcerers Apprentice) into any garden scheme. Most of us will recognize soup endearing our palette with a light, sweet alternative to sometimes sharp stor age garlic. Appearing as a 6-inch clump of grass, combing and pruning a handful of tender blades is all the garlic necessary for any recipe. My garden pesto consists of basil, French sorrel, garlic chives, olive oil, and any cheese and nuts pasted through the food processor. Although not truly a perennial, prop erly nurtured collard greens (Brassica oleracea) will produce for numerous sea sons or even years. Harvest the individual leaves, never the growing crown, and eventually the plant will rise up to 3 feet tall to meet your needs. Started from seed, I develop transplants that are then set out mere inches apart to proffer thinning greens for an early harvest. An identical plant species to broccoli, kale and cabbage, the nutritional value of collards are worthy of a column of their own (which I wrote several months ago). Put more than a mess of South in your mouth, consider collard Kraut, chips, wraps, slaw or juice. Perpetual food (that you cant nd at a store) Tom Carey From my garden to yours Tom Carey is the owner of Sundew Gardens, a you-pick gardening business in Oviedo. Visit the Sundew Gardens Facebook page and email him at firstname.lastname@example.org WHO IS CAREY > King Features Weekly ServiceMarch 17, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Put ting yourself in someone elses shoes isnt easy for you. But if you do it, youll gain a better perspective of what you need to do to achieve your goals. Be open to new ideas. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) There are still some problems you might have to deal with before moving on to your next project. Its a good idea to accept help from those who share your objectives. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Its time to recognize the difference between those who are truly concerned for you and those who simply plan to use your good nature to their advan tage. New ideas become increasingly attractive. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Depending on a promise made becom ing a promise kept could be more than a mite unwise at this time. Its best to proceed on your own rather than wait for aid that might never arrive. LEO (July 23 to August 22) A recent ly revitalized relationship might not be quite what the Big Cat expected. But give yourself more time to deal with the changes. A little flexibility can go a long way. Good luck. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A major change could prompt more adjustments. Some of them might be difficult to deal with at first. But hang in there, and before you know it, youll be coasting to your next goal. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Your sense of justice prompts you to speak out against an unfair situa tion, even if you seem to be the only one who feels that way. But you soon learn that many others agree with you. SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem ber 21) Creating a fuss is not usually your style. But that doesnt mean you should tolerate an ill-mannered atti tude. Speak up for yourself, and youll earn the respect of others. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You might have a few loose ends to tie up before you can stamp your project as complete. But once thats done, you might want to celebrate with someone special in your life. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Disappointment darkens the Goats mood. But close friends rally to pull you through with words of encouragement. Use their confidence in you to rebuild your own selfesteem. AQUARIUS (January 20 to Febru ary 18) An upcoming decision might be more difficult with inaccurate information. Best to recheck the data you have at hand right now to be sure it wont mislead you later. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) An offer you previously turned down might no longer be available. But if you do some checking around, you could find something else that would suit you just fine. BORN THIS WEEK: You believe in helping those who cannot help themselves. Although it embarrasses you, the fact is, people like you and tell you so. 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. March 31, 1776, future first lady Abigail Adams writes to her husband urging him to remember the ladies when drafting a new code of laws for the fledgling nation. Abigail pondered if and how the rights of women would be addressed in an American constitu tion. April 4, 1841, only 31 days after assuming office, William Henry Harrison, the ninth president of the United States, dies at the White House. At his inauguration, Harrison declined to wear a jacket or hat and made a two-hour speech. Soon afterward, he developed pneumonia. April 5, 1859, naturalist Charles Darwin sends his publishers the first three chapters of Origin of Species, which will become one of the most influential books ever published. Knowing the fates of scientists who had published radical theories and been ostracized or worse, Darwin had held off publishing his theory of natural selection for years. April 1, 1924, Adolf Hitler is sentenced for his role in the Beer Hall Putsch of Nov. 8, 1923. He had been charged with high treason. Despite his conviction, he was out of jail before the end of the year, with his political position stronger than ever. April 3, 1936, Richard Bruno Hauptmann, convicted in the kidnapping and murder of the 20-month-old son of famed aviator Charles Lindbergh, is executed by electrocution. In 1932, Charles Jr. was kidnapped from the nursery of the Lindbergh home. April 2, 1979, the worlds first anthrax epidemic begins in Ekat erinburg, Russia (now Sverdlosk). Thirteen years later the epidemic was finally explained: Workers at a weap ons plant had failed to replace a filter, causing a release of anthrax spores into the outside air. April 6, 1950, a train plunges off a bridge into a rain-swollen river in Tangua, Brazil, killing 110 people. Days of torrential rains had under mined the bridges foundation, but there was no warning system to stop the train. The locomotive and five cars fell into the river. The remaining 17 cars somehow stayed on the tracks. 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. King Features Weekly ServiceMarch 17, 2014 King Features Weekly ServiceMarch 17, 2014 EDITORIAL CARTOONS
Page 12 | March 21 2014 | Seminole Voice ANNOUNCEMENTS CLEAR ROADBLOCKS TO YOUR BEST LIFE! Energetic Clearing, March 12, 6-8pm, Winter Park Civic Center, Room B, 1050 Morse Blvd., WP. Clear detrimental ener gy patterns. Call Marcia today 407-3060405 to reserve admission with Visa/MC (limited to 40); $20/person; Next session 3/26. Must be 18. EDUCATION AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Finan cial aid for qualified students. Job place ment assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-741-9260 www. FixJets.com NURSING CAREERS begin here Get trained in months, not years. Small classes, no waiting list. Financial aid for qualified students. Apply now at Centura Institute Orlando (888)220-3219 HELP WANTED CDL-A Team Owner Operators: $2,500 Lease Incentive! Team Dedicated Routes. Great Revenue & Regular Weekly Home Time! 888-486-5946 NFI Indus tries nfipartners.com HELP WANTED Dogsitter/Housekeeper Reliable, Hardworking Dog Lover & non smoker to care for our 4 dogs & home in Winter Park. Part-time to potential fulltime position. Excellent pay plus benefits. Must have references. Please call 407730-0861 for interview. Driver Trainees Needed Now! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training. 1-877-214-3624 Food grade tankers, Class-A CDL /tanker endorsement, Prefer 2 yrs experience, Mileage & Drop Pay, Vacation, Health, Dental & 401k. For in formation call 800-569-6816 or go to our website www.otterytransportation.com HELP WANTED Now Hiring OTR CDLA Drivers. New Pay Package and $1500 Sign-on Bonus! Mostly 5-10 days out, full bene fits, achievable bonuses. Call for details 1-888-978-3791 / apply www.heyl.net Real Estate Agents Needed: Currently we are looking for licensed ex perienced real estate agents interested in servicing our business in: Winter Park Maitland College Park Downtown Or lando Call John Penne 407-896-5520 email@example.com Real Estate Agents Wanted! Currently we are Looking for licensed, experienced real estate agents interest ed in servicing our business in: Winter Park Maitland College Park Downtown Orlando Call John Penne with Penny Bro kers at 407-896-5520 or pennybro firstname.lastname@example.org REAL ESTATE: FOR RENT SANFORD Free standing retail/ office building, 2640 SF, great signage & visibility. Lease for $2800 per month (also for sale). Call John, owner/broker, 407-492-7111 REAL ESTATE: FOR RENT Winter Park Real Estate Offices for rent (Winter Park/Goldenrod/University). Doc tors office w/5 exam rooms + extra fea tures. Other office units available from 800-3000 SF. New Orleans style bldg; great prices. Call Ann 407-293-1934. an email@example.com REAL ESTATE: FOR SALE Blue Ridge Mountain Log Cabin Sale! Only $84,900. New 1200sf ready to fin ish log cabin on 1+ acres with spectacu lar views and private access to US Na tional Forest. Excellent financing. Call now 1-866-952-5303, Ext 201 Up to 9 acres from $14,900. Mountain cabin only $89,900. Access to lake and trout stream. Views of the At lanta skyline. 45 minmutes from North ern Atlanta. Priced below developer cost! Call 866-260-0905 Ext. 17. SALES: GARAGE Need a place to sell your stuff? NEW HOPE FOR KIDS is holding a 3 day sale in Maitland to benefit our programs on Fri 3/21, Sat 3/22, and Sun 3/23. Rental space available to all. Call or text TIM @ 407-409-2345 for details RUMMAGE SALE / BOOK DRIVE Rummage sale to benefit NEW HOPE FOR KIDS Friday3/21, Sat 3/22, & Sun 3/23 located at 544 Mayo avenue in Maitland. Come and Buy,or rent a space and sell. TEXT or call Tim @ 407-409-2345 for details. BOOK DRIVE ALSO! SeminoleVoice.com SeminoleVoice.com SeminoleVoice.com Get it delivered to your inbox every week. Visit SeminoleVoice. com and click Subscribe to newsletter The Seminole Voice e-newsletter has community news Oviedo Winter Springs Geneva Chuluota Order your classied ad online! At Semin oleVoice.com you can create, customize and pay for your ad in one convenient place! THE MARKE T PLA C E MindGym March 17, 2014 MindGymMarch 17, 2014 MindGym March 17, 2014 rf rf rnnf tf rff b tf n r f f b t t f r b t f nrf rf t f t tf f tf rf rfb nf t fr r b f r fff b tf n b f r t t fn rf f f r f n r f nfr br f f r nt b t bf rf fb bf t r n f bf rf b f t f b ff b r f f r f b f r f f rfn t rf tf f n n f t tt r ff tf rnnf f rff b f rf f f f f tb f r tf n fr ftr nfr f tf rf fr f t f b t f f f f f b n rfnf f b tf f f nf rb f b n n tf br f f rr rff r n t b FREE book by doctor reveals what the drug companies don't want you to know! Your sex life and erection can now survive DIABETES OR PROSTATE CANCER? 800-777-1922 rfntb rf ntand soreness nb naches THG-13903