Title: Seminole voice
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091445/00037
 Material Information
Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Publication Date: October 2, 2009
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: VID00037
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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Sports > A12
Lake Howell's illii;1ii
11111111 Filll.l i H l l.

State senator

proposes a

mayor for




Will a mayor soon preside
over Seminole County? It
might, after State Sen. Lee
Constantine proposed the
idea at a recent meeting.
"I think the idea has a lot
of advantages," Constantine
said. "We're bordered by two
that already
have mayor
to go to bat
for them,
yet we're
our chair-
man every
year. That's
not the best
way to run a county govern-
The state senator recent-
ly met with local leaders in
Altamonte Springs to pro-
pose changing the leader-
ship role in the Seminole
Board of County Com-
missioners from having a
revolving chairman to hav-
ing an elected mayor in a

> turn to CONSTANTINE on A6

0 94922 58042 9

Puppy pledge
K-,.. "*( .


Some Central Florida pet stores
are taking a "puppy-friendly"
pledge for the love of man's
best friend. Advocating to stop
the sale of puppies from puppy
mills as part of a nationwide
campaign for the Humane
Society of the United States,
these stores are proclaiming,
"We love puppies, that's why
we don't sell them."
Instead of selling puppies
for profit, local pet retailers
have joined more than 200
stores nationwide in making
the action to "adopt a pet" their
official stance on the issue.
Kathleen Summers, man-
ager of the Stop Puppy Mills
Campaign for HSUS, said the
jl i for the pledge is to
> turn to PETS on A4

Riley, 2, a longhair dachshund, was purchased from an Oviedo breeder, not a pet store that likely gets its dogs from 'puppy mills.' Several local pet stores have taken
a pledge to not sell mill puppies, but to encourage adoption instead. The Humane Society of the United States is spearheading the national campaign to stop animal abuse.

Teachers lose bonus, get a 2% raise


Teachers in Seminole
County will see their sala-
ries increase an average of
two percent if a proposal
gets final approval from
the teachers' union and the
School Board.
The union is scheduled
to ratify the proposal next
week, with the School
Board taking a vote on
Tuesday, Oct. 13, school
district spokeswoman
Regina Klaers said. The pay
increase would be retroac-
tive to the beginning of the
school year.
The School Board is plans
to pay for the raises with

p., t : ,, ,,11. h

$700,000 that was original-
ly allocated for attendance
bonuses, which were sus-
pended this year because of
swine flu concerns, Klaers
"The health depart-
ment was concerned about
incentives for attendance
because swine flu can be
very contagious," School
Superintendent Bill Vogel
Vogel said the teachers
are deserving of the raise,
which didn't come last
"They're working hard-
er than ever had before,"
he said. "There are more
accountability measures
put on teachers, state and
federal mandates ... Also

Stetson's Corner....................................A4
Celery Stalks .................. ..............A5
G .O Fam ily .............. .... ....... ............... A 8
Cinem a............................. .. ...... A 10
A th letics ................. .. .............. A 12
W weather. ...... ............. ................. A13
V o ices ............................................... A 14
Classifieds and Games .......................A15

our teachers had to absorb
additional costs for health
But, Vogel said, there is
a lot of uncertainty about
being able to retain teach-
ers let alone give them
raises in the coming
years. The district used $22
million in federal stimu-
lus money to pay for 400
teachers this year. "That's
going away in two years,"
he said of the aid.
Vogel doesn't think the
district will see a spike in
teacher absences despite
the incentive going away.
"Without a doubt we
have the most dedicated
and outstanding teachers.
I don't think it will have an
impact on those teachers,"

he said.
The substitute teach-
er budget has remained
"somewhat stable" over
the past two years, he said,
but it could be adjusted if
they detect a pattern of
increased absences.
School Board
Chairwoman Dede Shaffner
and Vogel both said they
hope to see the attendance
bonus reinstated next year.
"I think there should
be a reward for teachers
who are there every day,"
Shaffner, who served as a
substitute teacher in the
past. "I can speak from
experience: There's nobody
that can replace the class-
room teacher."

HIGH 910
30% chance of rain
A .T flll=~



Page A2 October 2 October 15, 2009 Seminole Voice

STHIS WEEK in history

100 per day after refugees from a yellow fever epidemic in the
Caribbean fled to the city. Philadelphia was the seat of the United
States government at the time, but federal authorities simply evacu-
I S ated the city in face of the raging epidemic.

Pet rescue while you shop

JENNY ANDREASSON It will be open from and adopt," she said. "In the for customers." Also, on Sept. 23, the organi-
THE VOICE noon to 5 p.m. on Saturday, past, we've worked out of Starting the first weekend nation's van was stolen from
Oct. 3 and Oct. 17 as a test different pet stores but have in November the adoption the front of the Sanford cen-
run, said Cathy Mcllroy, vol- been limited." center will open in its loca- ter, so it is asking for dona-
Pet Rescue By Judy is set- unteer coordinator for Pet Mall manager Jonathan tion near Fashion Avenue. tions to replace the van and
ting up an adoption center Rescue By Judy in Oviedo. Hubbell said the Oviedo They hope to offer ani- the metal kennels that were
in the Oviedo Marketplace The organization has an mall joins a string of mal training class, pet first inside.
mall. adoption center in Sanford General Growth Properties aid and a dog/owner yoga Mcllroy said the timing
The non-profit organiza- and partners with local malls in helping animals class called doga. One thing of the new center opening
tion announced Wednesday pet stores to find homes find homes, they can't do is take drop- is perfect, with the holiday
that it will be displaying for their animals. The mall "We have available space off animals. season almost here.
dogs, cats, puppies and kit- space will give them more and like to promote the The organization is look- "We're really looking for-
tens for adoption out of a flexibility, Mcllroy said. family atmosphere, and pets ing for volunteers to staff ward to this," she said. "If it's
donated 3,000-square-foot "It will give us a location are a great addition to fami- the new center. There's a going to work, it will work
space in the mall beginning to have more animals where lies," Hubell said, "and these sign-up sheet on its Web now."
next month. people in Oviedo can come events are fun and exciting site, PetRescueByJudy.com.

Crime notebook
Man faces porn charge undercover investigation of Man died on roadside A woman riding in a car drugs the evening before.
A Winter Springs man faces the man's online activities. Police are investigating the with several friends, includ- That morning he was unre-
70 counts of possessing and According to a release, death of man who was left ing DePinto, had called 911 sponsive and vomiting.
distributing child pornog- they uncovered images, on the side of the road in and said he had became They told police that they
raphy after police raided his including video and pho- Geneva on Sept. 26. unresponsive. The dispatch- preformed CPR on DePinto
home on Tuesday, Sept. 29. tographs, of children rang- Seminole County er told her to pull over and on the roadside but left him
Police searched the ing from 1 to 17 years old Sheriffs Office said Mark begin CPR and that rescuers because they felt there was
Bitterwood Street home engaged in sexual behavior. Kelly DePinto was found were on their way. When nothing more they could
of Antonio Alejandro Gonzalez is being held at near Mullet Lake Road and they arrived, it was gone. do.
Gonzalez, 34, the culmina- the Seminole County Jail. S.R. 46. He was pronounced The friends said DePinto -Sarah Kezer
tion of a two-month long -Jenny Andreasson dead at the scene. may have been using illegal

Published Friday, Q, Volume 19
October 2, 2009 -IUn,9t1CV t Issue No. 40

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

Kyle Taylor, 407-563-7009
kyle @observernewspapers.com
Isaac Babcock. 407-563-7023
Eric Sly, -l4u - i3'--11

Isaac Babcock ol Wint-i SprIinls
Tracy Craft. 407-515-2605

The Seminole Voice is published every other Friday
by Community Media Holdings, LLC. USPS #008-093
Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo. Fla.

Jenny Andreasson- jennya'2'observernewspapers.conm
Karen Phillips- k.lhiiills' I 'it, ns rlnvrnws., [-,s, .i In

Janet Foley of Oviedo 407-365-6859
Sandi Vidal of Casselberry sandi@'christianhelp.org

Jonathan Gallagher 407-563-7058

Austin Companion 407-563-7040

POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to Seminole Voice,
P.O. Box 2426, Winter Park, FL 32790

The Seminole Voice publishes every other Friday for readers in Oviedo.
Winter Springs. Geneva. Chuluota. Casselberry. Longwood. 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 50c each.

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

Write to us about your opinions at:
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P.O. Bo- 2426. Winter Park. FL 32790

Help us correct mistakes by writing
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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 $24.80.

Advertise in The Voice by calling Tracy
Craft 407-515-2605.

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.

Reps rail against Amendment 4


Seminole County held its
first "mayors and manag-
ers" meeting Sept. 16 to dis-
cuss four main issues in the
county with several of the
state's House representa-
The mayors of six of the
seven cities in the county,
along with city managers,
school board members
and other officials from
Seminole County's cities,
presented their views to
the representatives, who in
turn responded with their
State Sen. Lee Constantine
was in attendance, as
well as Rep. Scott Plakon,
Rep. Chris Dorworth, Rep.
Sandy Adams, Rep. Stephen
Precourt and Rep. Kurt Kelly.
There were also representa-
tives sent from other house
members' offices.

Casselberry Mayor
Charlene Glancy led the
meeting. For each of the
four issues, five minutes of
explanation were allowed
to discuss the pros and cons
of the legislation.
Altamonte Springs Mayor
Pat Bates led the discussion
of the TABOR (Taxpayer
Bill of Rights) Act & Home
Rule. The legislation places
a "one-size-fits-all" require-
ment on state and local gov-
ernments to cap revenue to
a defined base amount. The
amendment would limit the
collection of revenues by
state and local government,
according to the document
passed out to participants
at the meeting.
"We would like you all to
trust us with what we do at
home and we hope we can
count on all of you to pro-
tect our home rule powers,"
Bates said to the represen-

The House representa-
tives vehemently opposed
Amendment 4, aka the
"hometown democracy"
"It will prohibit compre-
hensive planning in favor
of hundreds of disjointed
amendments," Rep. Scott
Plakon said. "The chaos it
will surely cause will lead
to massive inefficiency by
stalling efforts to improve
our infrastructure, it will
not prevent urban sprawl, it
will not protect our natural
areas and will be a detri-
ment to the quality of life
here in Florida. I will work
to defeat this anti-growth,
job killing scheme that runs
the risk of making Florida's
current economic down-
turn permanent."
Kelly said he'd also fight
against the bill.
"Hometown democracy
is a reactionary response
to people who feel we are

not governing properly," he
said. "You need to fight this
with virtually everything
you've got."
Winter Springs Mayor
John Bush spoke about
Senate Bill 360 the state
mandate that requires cities
to ensure that public facili-
ties are in place concurrent
with the impacts of new
Bush said the main con-
cern for the bill is that it will
become a poster child for
Amendment Four.
Adams told the meeting
that the bill will probably
go through more changes
and more discussion and
become amended before it
goes anywhere.
Longwood Mayor Butch
Bundy made a case for the
Commuter Rail telling of
the benefits it would bring
to Longwood.
The House represen-
tatives all expressed their

approval of the passage of
the Commuter Rail. In the
past, it's passed in the House
but not the Senate. They said
they think this time it will go
through both. Constantine
said he thought it would
pass as well.
The fourth issue brought
up was the one-cent sales
tax for the Seminole County
School Board to use for
Operational Costsvs. Capital
Seminole County
Superintendent of Schools
Bill Vogel presented it
but met an unoptimistic
The representatives
said it would probably go
through several changes
and fail before finding suc-
The representatives all
made a point of praising the
officials of Seminole County
for their close positive rela-
tionships with each other.

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Seminole Voice

October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A3


Page A4 October 2 October 15, 2009

Rural communities unfold wonder

SBy Karen McEnany-Phillips

Even before a chill hit the
air, the quilts knew some-
thing was afoot. They had
lain dormant for months,
some for years, neatly fold-
ed in cedar chests and deep
old trunks tucked in attics
and pole barns amidst the
spider webs and field mice.
Some had been sleeping
in the third or fourth gen-
eration of closet, traveling
from a great grandmother's
cracker homestead to a
cinderblock ranch Ike
would have approved of,
to a Tuscan Mediterranean
villa suddenly abandoned
in 2009.
Some had been stitched
by women who remem-
bered with certainty being
refused the right to vote
but who patiently showed
their granddaughters the
pride of piecing patches
and scraps into artful pat-
terns. Some quilts had been
precisely folded in quarters

or thirds and stacked in the
deeper shelving of hall and
master closets. Others had
rarely felt a fold, instead
stretched leisurely over the
ottomans, sofas and faint-
ing couches of families big
and small.
The quilts' flannel
stripes and checks had
warmed widows on the
coldest days of summer
when loneliness chilled
to the bone. The flowers
and paisley patterns com-
forted young bodies with
flu, measles and chicken
pox and partnered with
broth and cold cloths to
break fevers. They lovingly
wrapped their length and
breadth around prayerful
mothers whose children
served in far-off places
like Normandy, Saigon
and Tikrit. They soaked
up the desperate tears of a
father whose dusty prayers
joined dust balls that rolled

out from under the bed
and swirled upward as he
knelt and bargained for
his newborn's future. They
provided a soft platform
for a loyal dog that listened
for the school bus engine,
his companion's sneakers
bounding up the steps, and
a slamming screen door.
And so the quilts found
their way from dozens of
rural homes to the Rural
Heritage Center at the
Historic Geneva School
where they were hung
on walls and quilt stands,
displaying their bold pat-
terns and loving stitches
for all to see last Saturday
on National Museum Day.
Every quilt has a story and
they symbolized the depth,
intimacy and perseverance
that make up the rural life.
We gazed at them almost
reverently as they adorned
the green walls of the
newly opened celebration
of rural lifestyle. They were
glorious and delightful in
their color and pattern and
each of us remembered a
quilt or two that comforted
us along the way.
There was a wonder
in our eyes as we walked
down the halls and into the
classrooms showcasing tal-

ent, creativity and tradition
in so many textures. The
shine of polished wood and
silver, the smooth curves
of glazing on pottery and
kayaks, the delicate strokes
of oil, acrylic and water
paintings, the deft detail
of a sculptor, carver and
conservator, the ring of a
dulcimer, the tempo of the
jug band, the clap in time
of the square dance tune.
Our thanks and admi-
ration goes out to all the
volunteers, benefactors
and participants who made
the day possible and we're
thrilled that it's just the
beginning. We can't wait to
visit you again.
October kicks off in a big
way this weekend with the
Homemakers Craft Sale on
Saturday, Oct. 3, and free
square dance lessons and
ice cream social on Sunday,
Oct. 4. During the first
two weeks new cooking
classes are offered at the
Community Center includ-
ing Polish, Middle Eastern
and campfire cooking. And
the wonderful October tra-
dition continues with the
Fall Festival at the Geneva
Methodist Church on
Saturday, Oct. 24, from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. including live

music, hay rides, pumpkin
painting, old cars, lots of
food, and more. Call 407-
349-9596 if you want to
rent space for a craft booth.
The pumpkins arrive on
Saturday, Oct. 17.
Don't forget the Rural
Heritage Center still needs
volunteer hours and finan-
cial assistance to continue
its renovation and to pre-
pare it to be able to become
financially self-sufficient.
Every Saturday from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. anyone is wel-
come to stop by the center
to help out. Consider buy-
ing a brick to support this
wonderful new addition to
our community that repre-
sents Geneva, Chuluota and
Black Hammock.

Please share your thoughts about
Geneva at 407-221-7002,
corn with "Stetson's Corner" in the
subject line, or fax 407-349-2800.
This column is dedicated to
Deputy Sheriff Gene "Stetson"
Gregory, killed in the line of duty
on July 8, 1998. Geneva will never
be the same because of Deputy
Gregory it will be better.

Pets I Puppy mills accused of forcing dogs to breed continuously in small cages

< continued from the front page

nationally celebrate stores
that are showing that they
can run a successful busi-
ness without using mill
The campaign was initial-
ly launched last November
because of an HSUS law-
suit against pet-store chain
Petland, the largest retailer
of mill puppies, Summers
It was re-launched this
summer to encourage con-
sumers to show their sup-
port for the campaign by
shopping for pet supplies at
stores not selling puppies,

but advocating adoption.
"Sadly, thousands of
well-meaning consumers
unwittingly support puppy
mills every year by pur-
chasing puppies from pet
stores, not knowing that
almost all pet store puppies
come from puppy mills,"
Summers said. "By adopting
pets or getting them from a
reputable breeder puts the
quality of life for their dogs
first; puppy mills will cease
to exist."
According to HSUS,
about one-third of the
nation's 9,000 independent
pet stores sell puppies. They
also estimate that 2 mil-

lion to 4 million puppy mill
puppies are sold each year
in the United States.
Marcia Sundberg, owner
of Pookie's Pet Nutrition &
Bow Wow Bakery in Winter
Park, said it wasn't a hard
decision to become a pup-
py-friendly store because
the adoption of animals
is something she strongly
"You hear so many stories
about people getting busted
for the terrible treatment
of animals," she said. "It's a
tragedy that people are sell-
ing puppies commercially
and forcing dogs to breed
continuously for profit in

harsh conditions. There are
so many mutts and pure-
bred dogs from shelters
and reputable breeders that
need good homes."
Debra Csuy, owner of
The Pets Natural Choice
in Oveido, said becom-
ing part of the campaign
wasn't something she had
to think much about either.
Having adopted dogs her-
self, she says she doesn't see
a reason to buy puppies and
dogs from people who don't
care about them. She said,
"It's unfair to the animals...
There are plenty of them
sitting in shelters that need

Going on the notion that
all dogs are created equal,
Summers said, whether you
buy a pedigree puppy or
adopt one at a shelter, you
should stop and think about
the quality of life you'd give
your dog and compare it to
the quality of life puppy mill
owners give their dogs.
Summers said to always
check local shelters and
consider adoption when
first looking for a pet.
"There are all types of
dogs at shelters that need
loving homes," she said.

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Seminole Voice

Seminole Voice

It's October already and
here I was thinking I
could cram a few more
projects into the month
of September. Guess I will
forget that idea. OK, check-
ing things out with my
grapevine of information,
October is going to be very
active so the calendar
says complete with
spooky events at the end of
the month.
Starting off with a com-
ing event is: Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 2-3, The First
United Methodist Church's
Whale of a Sale, the biggest
garage sale around town,
which also includes their
Harvest Jamboree featur-
ing a barbecue lunch, silent
auction, bake-off, craft ven-
dors, plant sale and more.
For more information,
please contact the church
office 407-365-3255.
Fall Fashion Trends
on a Budget 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 6 will be
presented by the Women's
Club of Casselberry,
251 Overbrook Drive,
Casselberry. The speaker
will be Jean Patterson, fash-
ion writer for the Orlando
Sentinel. Reservations
required. Admissions are
free and for more informa-
tion, call 407-831-2994

On Oct. 9 the Oviedo
Woman's Club will be hold-
ing their next meeting at
their clubhouse on King
Street. Opening the meet-
ing with a coffee and finger
food honoring breast can-
cer month, followed by a
short business meeting, and
for their program a fash-
ion show with club ladies
modeling fashions from
Dillard's department store.
Community Barbecue
and Hoedown will run
from 2-6 p.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 10 and will be held at
the Tuskawilla Presbyterian
Church, 3600 W. State
Road 426 in Oviedo. Meal
includes pulled pork,
ribs, chicken, hot dogs
and more. Entertainment
includes live music, square
dancing, hay rides, bounce
house, horse shoes and
games for all ages. Free
child care is available and
admission is free.
At 7 p.m. on Tuesday,
Oct. 13 the Oviedo
Historical Society will hold
its next general meeting
at the Memorial Building
on Central Avenue. All are
welcome to attend and
light refreshments will be
Come join the crowd to
see Oviedo High School's

Varsity Women's Volleyball
play against Winter Springs
High in the "Volley for
Hope", from 6-9 p.m.
on Oct. 15 in the Robert
Lundquist Gymnasium at
Oviedo High. Tickets are
$5 and are available at the
door. Proceeds benefit
the Hope Foundation of
A Carnival for all from
5-11 p.m. on Friday, Oct.
16 and noon to 11 p.m. on
Saturday, Oct.17 plus 1-8
p.m. on Sunday, October 18
is to be held at St. Joseph's
Catholic Church, 1501
N. Alafaya Trail, Orlando.
The event will have rides,
games, a variety of food,
arts and crafts. Admission
is free. If you need more
information, please call
Each year around this
time, we all look forward
to TOPP's Annual Cemetery
Tour. I hope you all will be
brave enough to join us in
early evening at 6:15 p.m.
on Oct. 20 at the cemetery
entrance on Aulin Avenue.
We have a real treat
coming in a few weeks,
which I know will please
one and all. I will start this
off with a little preview of
the treat. Isabella Morgia
di Vicari is first generation
Italian born in this coun-
try, with a large Italian
family from Calabria and
Trieste Italy. Growing up
in Orlando since 1970 and
in her family's restaurant
business has taught Isabella
many life lessons including
the wonderful culture of
food. Isabella's true teacher

was Norma Isabella, her
namesake, who lived with
their family her entire life.
It was from her home, with
Norma's influence, where
she lived and breathed all
the wonderful Italian tra-
ditions that she embraces
Today, Isabella is a per-
sonal chef who specializes
in Authentic Italian food.
Isabella's Bella Cucina
offers private gourmet din-
ing and personalized cook-
ing classes in your home.
Isabella has appeared on
WTGL TV 45's "The Good
Life" several times this past
season and their audience
just loved her. Isabella is
now working with a well-
known producer to bring
her own television show to
the major networks in the
very near future.
Now for the best news
of all guests will have
the opportunity to meet
Isabella as well as many
other exceptional chefs
this year's 6th Annual Chefs
Gone Wild event from 6-9
p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 27
at the Tuscawilla Country
Club, 1500 Winter Springs
Blvd. Come and sample
delicious appetizers and
desserts from Central
Florida's finest chefs while
enjoying live entertain-
ment and a fantastic silent
auction. Proceeds will
enable Girl Scouts of Citrus
Council to provide leader-
ship development pro-
grams to more than 1,000
girls as well as scholarships
to economically challenged
girls in Brevard, Lake,

Orange, Osceola, Seminole
and Volusia counties. Cost
of tickets in advance is $25
and $30 at the door. To pur-
chase these tickets go to
their Web site www.citrus-
gs.org or call 407-228-1664
for tickets and more infor-
Just to let you know
the Oviedo Photographic
Club will be meeting each
Monday evening from
7-9 p.m. at the Memorial
Building on Central Avenue
in Oviedo from now until
May. Need information and
would like to join? Check
out their Web site at http://
tographic/club or e-mail
Would you like to be a
craft vendor in the Oviedo
Woman's Club 36th Annual
Great Day in the Country
on Saturday, Nov. 14 at the
Lawton Elementary School
grounds located on the
corner of Broadway and
Lake Jessup Streets? We still
have a few spots available
and certainly would like
to accommodate you; just
call our clubhouse 407-
365-9420 or our booth
vendor chairperson at
407-359-5470. A thought-
"Opinions should be
formed with great caution-
and changed with greater."
-Josh Billings

Send word to Janet Foley about
events and let her know what's
going on around town by e-mailing

Thelma Lee Clonts, 84, of Oviedo died of com-
plications from colon cancer on Wednesday,
Sept. 23, 2009. The daughter of the late Charles
and Goldie Lee, Thelma was born in Oviedo on
Sept. 22, 1925.
She attended Oviedo High School and gradu-
ated from Florida Southern College and Emory
University. She taught chemistry and physics at
Oviedo High School before marrying William Rex
Clonts in 1948.
A native Floridian, Thelma was involved in
vegetable and citrus farming all of her life, start-

ing with her grandfather and continuing with her
father, her husband, and then her children and
Thelma served as a founding member of
the Board of Directors of Seminole Community
College. She was a member and past president
of the Oviedo Woman's Club, the Oviedo Garden
Club, and the Oviedo Historical Society. She loved
tennis and played in the WAIT league for many
years. An avid gardener, she often gave plants
from her yard to friends and to new members of
the community.
Thelma was preceded in death by her hus-
band, Rex; her brother, Charles Lee; and her
daughter-in-law, Barbara Weckerly Clonts. She
is survived by her sister, Dorothy Lee Jones; her
brother, Robert Lee; her children, Rex Clonts Jr.
of Oviedo, Janet and Robert Neel of White, Ga.,
Lee and Rosie Clonts of Geneva, Susan West of
Oviedo, and Vicki Clonts of Oviedo; 10 grandchil-
dren; two great grandchildren; and numerous
nieces and nephews.
A memorial service for Thelma Clonts will be
at the family ranch at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct.
10. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may
be made to the Oviedo Historical Society or to a
favorite charity.


Seminole Community College
is now Seminole State College
of Florida. The District Board of
Trustees unanimously approved re-
naming the 44-year-old institution
during its regular meeting on Monday,
Sept. 21. The change takes effect

The Foundation for Seminole
County Public Schools Inc. is
now accepting sponsorships for
its signature fund-raising event,
Arts Alive in Seminole! A formal
evening showcasing the talents
of Seminole County Public School
students, faculty and staff, Arts Alive
in Seminole! raises money to support
fine arts programs in every school
throughout the district. In its 13th
year, the event has raised more than
$675,000 to date.
The 2009 event will take place
on Saturday, December 5, at the
Pegasus Ballroom on the campus
of the University of Central Florida,
and will include a range of theatrical,
musical and dance acts. In addition
to live performances and a formal
dinner, student artwork, including
paintings, drawings, photography and
sculptures will be displayed. A silent
and live auction will also be offered.
Sponsorships are attainable at
all levels and provide a variety of
added-value opportunities. For
more information on sponsorships
opportunities or to donate auction

items, please call The Foundation
office at 407-320-0196 or visit the
website at www.foundationscps.org.
The Foundation for Seminole County
Public Schools, Inc., is a 501(c)(3)
organization and donations may be

The Sanford Orlando Kennel Club
(SOKC) has committed to donating
$26,000 to local charities. These
funds are generated as a result of
Sanford Orlando Kennel Club's Charity
Days where the day's tax proceeds
from racing are donated to local and
regional charities:
The 23rd Annual Lake Mary Heathrow
Festival of the Arts
The Central Florida Zoo and Botanical
The New Hope For Kids
The HOPE Foundation
"We are extremely proud and excited
to be associated with such great
projects that will impact so many lives
in Orange and Seminole Counties,"
said Sanford Orlando Kennel Club
General Manager Mark Loewe. "We
look forward to working with these
organizations in the future to continue
enriching our community."

Kenneth P. Bourgoin of Longwood,
Fla., has earned the certified
executive chef (CEC) designation
from the American Culinary

continued on the next page >



October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A5

October sure got here fast

Page A6 October 2 October 15, 2009

Oviedo gets city health clinic


Oviedo will get its own
municipal health clinic,
after the City Council voted
unanimously to build one
to give free health care to
its employees. The move
could potentially eliminate
the expense of costly health
insurance coverage.
The clinic is part of a

national trend of munici-
palities moving away from
traditional health insur-
ance plans and toward hav-
ing their own clinic, which
saves money and offers less
expensive care for employ-
Representatives from
the Crowne Consulting
Group showed figures to
the city that would add up
to between $500,000 and $2

million in health care sav-
ings over a five-year span,
were the city to build the
"It'll certainly save us
money," Deputy Mayor
Dominic Persampiere said.
The amount of money
is still uncertain, but the
Council was willing to take
the plunge, re-appropriat-
ing the former fire admin-
istration building near City

Hall. The building will be
converted into a medical
center and open as early as
Councilman Steve Hen-
ken is calling the move an
easy choice for the city.
"In my opinion there's no
downside to this at all," he
said. "It saves the city a lot
of money, and it gives the
employees a great advan-
tage so they don't have to

pay co-pays anymore."
He also said a Longwood
city commissioner and
Mayor John Bush of Winter
Springs are also interested
in sharing the program or
building clinics of their
"I really think you're
gonna see this catching on
across the country," Henken

CONSTANTINE I State senator: It's up to voters to decide if Seminole gets mayor

< continued from the front page

"strong mayor" role.
Chairman Bob Dallari
said that he hasn't heard
anything directly from
Constantine. That's because
neither he nor any of the
current Commission was
invited to the meeting. Con-
stantine said he didn't want

the commissioners to feel
threatened by the idea, and
wanted to discuss it with
other local leaders first.
Dallari said he hopes
to talk with Constantine
about problems he has with
the current form of govern-
ment and about his inten-
"I won't entertain any-
thing that the senator may

want to do until he talks to
us about it," Dallari said.
The move would require
official discussion in Com-
mission meetings and a
vote by the Commission to
approve it for a public vote
as a county charter amend-
Constantine downplayed
the idea that he may want
to run for mayor himself.

"This isn't about me, and
it's not about what I want,"
Constantine said. "This is
about what's best for the
county. If the voters want it,
then they'll vote for it, but
that's still a long way down
the road."
In the meantime Con-
stantine said he hopes that
there will be open discus-
sion about the idea, and that

the Commission and the
public can decide whether
to put it on a ballot.
"A lot of people are talk-
ing about it already," he said.
"I just wanted to start the
discussion. Hopefully they
carry it on from there and
we'll see if it gains support."

NOTES I BDG Construction Services and NOW Marketplace make incubator proud

< continued from the previous
Federation (ACF), Inc. Bourgoin is
chef instructor, atValencia Community
College, Orlando, Fla., and a member
of ACF Central Florida Chapter.

Altamonte Springs-based Tri-City
Electrical Contractors, Inc. is under
way on $596,000 of work at the
new 82-unit, 110,000-square-foot
Burlington Senior Residences and
parking garage located at 298 8th
Street North in Tampa.

BDG Construction Services, Inc.
was recently awarded a contract to
expand the Calvert Manufacturing

facility on North St. off SR 427 in
BDG Construction Services is a client
company of the University of Central
Florida Business Incubation Program
located at the Seminole County/
Winter Springs Incubator.

NOW Marketplace, a marketing and
advertising agency that specializes
in web-based marketing in the
automotive industry, was recently
awarded a contract to manage web
marketing for the Brumos Automotive

Ron Trotter was named sales leader
and The Gold Team, comprised of

* Family Law

* Real Estate Law

* Wills, Trusts, Estates

* Criminal Law

* Bankruptcy

* Personal Injury

Dana Goldfarb, Rosie Chowanski,
Doneva Maybee and Al Gallant was
named listings leader at Coldwell
Banker Residential Real Estate's
Oviedo office.

Anne-Marie Wurzel was named
sales leader and Cheryl and Justin
Core were named listings leaders
at Coldwell Banker Residential Real
Estate's Winter Springs office.

The Central Florida Chapter of
Credit Unions held its annual charity
golf tournament at Timacuan Golf &
Country Club in Lake Mary on Friday,
Sept. 18. A record number of players
and vendors attended the Chapter

& Peppier
Attorneys at Law

We're here when
you need us!

1420 Alafaya Trail, Oviedo, FL
(407) 977-6868

The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.

Championship Golf Tournament, which
raised more than $25,000. These
funds will be used to benefit the Credit
Union Political Action Committee
(CUPAC) whose sole purpose is to

raise and disburse funds on behalf of
political candidates, on both sides of
the aisle, who are supportive of credit
union issues.



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Seminole Voice

The Voice October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A7

STHIS WEEK in human history

U.S. Air Force Captain Chuck Yeager became the first person to fly
faster than the speed of sound. His X-1 aircraft was lifted to an
S| altitude of 25,000 feet by a B-29 and then released through the
IN T E R E S Tbomb bay, rocketing to 40,000 feet and exceeding 662 mph.
So I2,0 feet by a B2adtnre

I 1A

I I La

Homicmadci butter with
edlc-rleri-ry ijami melting on
nwarlm bi-, uit-, vivid land-
-Lapc o initernati onallII acclaimed
Irishi artist. the delicate
ii(ot(o)li ;Ii a'lld iiademoun-
tain dult iimer. explosive
pai;ttcrl bloin o(f thousands
: liantld-(.uiltcld stitches.
is was ;1 -.ampnling of the
ii|e arts and t rafts offered
t tlic opening of the Rural
Hcritagec ( enter at the
iot.rik (nciva School in
ilva that took place on
t. 2(>.
.lie -entce- opened in
i1uni ti In nitll National
s urn 1 ay promoted by
Silnitlilonianli Museum
Sinclutied C free admis-
In )Io o the ( ,icniva Museum
and the Ed Yarborough
\\ildcirne--i ( enter.
lipon -cnteiinig the Rural
Heritagec ( enter visitors
n-cr- 'rtmlik b\y the dra-

matic photographs of the
St. Johns River and color-
ful quilts which hung on
the sage green hallways.
They signed the first guest
book and browsed through
the halls and four former
classrooms of the Historic
Geneva School.
The centerpiece of the
RHC is the Assembly Room
where sunlight beamed
through floor to ceiling
windows and showed off
the warmth of its new lau-
rel oak floor. True to its
rural roots the wood was
rescued by saw mill owner
Bob Hughes on its way to
the landfill. Hughes milled
it and master woodwright
TracyWhiting laid it with the
help of Scout Master Randy
Deavers, all from Geneva.
"Hurricane Charley, which
almost destroyed the school,
brought us this wood which
now enhances this room
and welcomes our square

> turn to RENAISSANCE on A9

Museum of Geneva History

Rural Heritage Center at the
Historic Geneva School

Ed Yarborough Nature Center

* Non haunted hayrides 4- 6 pm
* Haunted hayrides 7-10 pm
* Costume contest all ages-prize
* Games *Live DJ Karaoke

Advance Tickets $5
(includes $2 off pony ride)
es At the door $8
Concessions on grounds

To purchase tickets on line, directions, and more info go to:
www.mikendafarm.com/4hclub.htm OR CALL (407) 908 5733


;* "r'ninak
'^ jfl^ * ^^ t~ tcrc1ta~y

[j~1~30 [j~[j~QB~[lil~

Page A8 October 2 October 15, 2009


For Greater Orlando's



Shayna's Village at the JCC's
Maitland Campus is committed
to offering academic, social-
enrichment, and creative activities
that engage all of the senses and
support different learning styles.
Join them for Mingling Moms
and You're Not Alone, this fall at
Shayna's Village! The fall class
schedule for J University classes
for children, ages five to 14, is now
available and includes classes in
sports, art, music, dance, and
more! Visit www.orlandojcc.org.

The Orange County Health
Department is reinforcing
educational messages to the
community on the risk factors
associated with infant mortality,
and educating women of
childbearing age on the benefits
of pre-conception planning,
good nutrition, and the benefits
of taking folic acid for a healthy
"Taking folic acid at least two
months before conception and
throughout the first trimester is
essential for the health and well-
being of the developing baby,"said
Dr. Kevin M. Sherin, director
of the Orange County Health
Department. Approximately 50
percent of pregnancies are
unplanned and it is essential that
women of childbearing age start
taking folic acid as a preplanning
method for unexpected
pregnancies. Infant mortality
rates are higher among black
babies. Data shows that black
babies are disproportionately
affected twice as much as
white or Hispanic babies. To
promote the importance of taking
folic acid, the Orange County
Health Department is providing
educational materials on folic
acid and a bottle of daily vitamins
containing 400 micrograms of
folic acid to their family planning
patients. Learn more about infant
mortality and the importance
of taking folic acid by visiting
the Orange County Health
Department's website at www.
orchd.com to see an educational

From 11 a.m. to noon, Saturday,
Oct. 3, The Fred Rogers Family
Series will present entertaining
and interactive music programs
that introduce children and their
families to various music styles
and instruments through direct
interaction with professional
musicians. Located at Tiedtke
Concert Hall on the Rollins
College Campus, 1000 Holt Ave,
Winter Park, the event costs $15
for adults and $10 for students 18
and under. The Family Series pays
tribute to Fred Rogers, the creator
and star of public television's
"Mr. Rogers' Neighborhood"
and graduate of Rollins College,
as well as his family for their
support of the College, its music
programs, and the Bach Festival
Society. Contact 407-646-2182
or visit www.bachfestivalflorida.

I g

ca d

Actress and puppeteer Rebekah Lane puts on a show at Oviedo's Stenstrom Elementary. An anti-bullying program shows kids how to fight back.


Pigs, puppets and private
detectives have teamed up
to equip local elementary
students with bully pre-
vention techniques using
humor, songs and secret
"For whatever reason,
children don't have the
same coping mechanisms;
their response to bullying
appears to be more severe,"
saidTracey Conner, Founder
and President of MicheLee
Puppets. "Everything
changed after Columbine."
No longer considered
a phase kids will outgrow,
bullying is now defined
by law and 36 states have
enacted anti-bully legisla-
tion giving schools a man-
date to provide a safe envi-
ronment for students and
teachers. Florida passed the
Jeffrey Johnston Stand Up
For All Students Act in 2008
in response to a Cape Coral
student who committed
suicide after being bullied
for years.
Lisa Page is the Prevention
Specialist for Safe and Drug
Free Schools for Seminole
County and headed the
committee that wrote the
bullying policy for the dis-
That's when the pup-
pet shows came. "Kids love
these shows," said Page of
the theater productions,
which teach kids how to
combat bullying.
DARE Officer Diane
Duffy of the Oviedo Police
Department also provides
training to parents, PTA
groups and students about
the effects and consequenc-
es of bullying. They learn
about "hidden" bullying
behaviors such as spreading
rumors, unwanted teasing
and exclusionary behav-

iors as well as obvious ones
such as fighting, pushing,
tripping and destruction of
personal property.
"The cute songs and lots
of repetition are presented
on their level so they can
remember the message. It
gives them real life solu-
tions in a fun and exciting
program," guidance coun-
selor Terri Koepsell said.
Younger students enjoy
"A Good Day for Pancake"
about a pig who learns to
deal with a bully. Older
elementary students enjoy
"BSI" investigations that
use the CSI concept to iden-
tify clues and solutions for
Tracey Conner's award-
winning troupe has per-
formed for more than

1.6 million children on a
variety of topics including
childhood obesity, literacy,
environment, health and
abuse during its 24 year
history. "Our bullying pro-
grams target 80 percent of
kids who are neither bullies
nor victims," said Conner.
"We empower the bystand-
er because the bystander
has the power to stop it."
Conner said students are
encouraged to distract the
bully, use appropriate lan-
guage to assertively address
the bully, and find a trusted
adult immediately if aweap-
on is present. Teachers use
activity guides as a spring-
board for discussion.
Reporting incidents is
crucial, said Koepsell, who
has been with Seminole

County Schools for 27
"No matter how busy
we may be, we are always
available to help them with
whatever they need," she
said. "When children can-
not concentrate because of
bullying it affects the teach-
er's ability to teach all the
students. "We role play so
that they are more confi-
dent in their response to
the bully. Body language is
important. We encourage
students to stand up for
each other."
Conner said her puppets
are making a difference.
"We receive feedback that
students are excited when
they understand they can
respond appropriately to
bullying in any form."

The Voice

October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A9


The Lake Kathryn Estates
Clubhouse hosts a Health,
Wellness & Safety Fair from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. this Friday, Oct. 2.
Admission is free, and there will
be giveaways.The clubhouse is at
999 Mango Drive in Casselberry.
For information, call 407-699-

This Saturday, Oct. 3, the
German-American Society of
Central Florida hosts Oktober
Fest! Beer Garden gates open
at 2 p.m. for the festival, which
features live entertainment,
bratwurst, potato pancakes and
wieners, among other German
delights. There's a requested
donation of $5 to cover costs;
children 12 years or younger
are free. The Society is located
in Casselberry at 381 Orange
Lane. Call 407-834-0574 for

Whale of a Sale, will be held
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Friday,
Oct. 2, and Saturday, Oct. 3, at
First United Methodist Church of
Oviedo, 263 King St. There will
be a Harvest Jamboree featuring
a barbecue lunch, silent auction,
bake-off, craft vendors, plant sale
and more. For more information,
contact the church office at 407-

The 2nd Annual Benefit Ride
and Car Show benefiting
Seminole County Sheriff's
Office Christmas Village will be
held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 3, at the Route 46
Entertainment District, 4316 W.
State Road 46 in Sanford. There
will be a special barbecue lunch
for $10 and music by DJ Don
Musica, 50/50 drawings, door
prizes and local vendors.
The registration form is
org. The benefit ride registration
is from 8:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. with
the car show registration from
10-11 a.m.

Seminole Community College's
Fine Arts Theatre will present
"Metamorphoses" a series
of vignettes about the creation
of the world in the Sanford/
Lake Mary Campus Theatre
(building G), starting at 7:30 p.m.
on Friday, Oct. 2.
Tickets are $10 for the public,
$8 for seniors (60+) or students,
and free for SCC faculty, staff
and enrolled SCC students.

and can be made by calling
407-708-2040 or visiting the
box office (building G) on the
Sanford/Lake Mary Campus.
The box office is open Mondays
from 9 a.m. to noon and Tuesday
through Friday from noon to 4
Subsequent shows are on
Saturday, Oct. 3, and Oct. 8-10
also begins at 7:30 p.m., and
Sunday matinees on Sunday, Oct.
4 and Oct 11, begin at 2 p.m.

The SNAP (Special Needs
Activity Program) is designed for
teens and older who are mentally
and physically challenged. The
program is held monthly on first,
second and third Wednesdays,
2-4 p.m. The cost to Oviedo
residents is $12, non-resident
members are $13, non-residents
are $20 per month. A minimum
of five participants are needed
to hold class. All classes are at
Riverside Park, 1600 Lockwood
Blvd. For information contact
Jenette McKinney at 407-971-
5591, or e-mail jdmckinney@

Young adults ages 11-15
can learn the importance of
leadership, infant care, accident
prevention, basic CPR and first
aid on Saturday, Oct. 17, from
10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the
American Red Cross Babysitter's
Course. This course will be
held for one day at Riverside
Park, 1600 Lockwood Blvd. The
deadline for registration is one
week prior to course date. Cost
is $45 for Oviedo residents, $55
for non-resident members, $65
for non-residents. A minimum of
five participants are needed to
hold the class.

Orange Audubon Society will
host its October Field Trip at the
Tosohatchee WMA in Christmas,
Fla., beginning at 7:30 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 17. Meet at the
Burger King on State Road 50
and Alafaya Trail. The carpool
leaves at 7:45 a.m. It's $3 per
vehicle to enter Tosohatchee.
The trip will explore the bridge
for owls before entering the WMA.
There should be Bachman's
sparrow, brown-headed
nuthatch, and hairy woodpecker.
The carpool will follow Powerline
Road to the St. Johns River and
down the road going out to the
expressway. For information, call
352-253-4950 or visit www.




p q


Call us @ The Voice:


The Voice

Page Al 0 October 2 October 15, 2009 The Voice

C in e m a A showcase of this week's releases,
and a look ahead to upcoming movies.

Coming Oct. 16

'Where the Wild Things Are'

Coming Oct. 23

eInventiono'Amelia'Lyng'Coming Oct. 9

Coming Oct. 28 Coming Nov. 6 A comedy set in a world
where no one has ever
lied, until a writer seizes
the opportunity for personal

.............'Couples Retreat'

'This Is It' 'A Christmas Carol' ,, Pc,1,

Renaissance I Authors and musicians entertained the crowd country-style

< continued from page A7

dancers," said Christopher
Stapleton, president of the
Rural Heritage Center.
Gracing the assembly
room walls were impres-
sive paintings by interna-
tionally-acclaimed Irish art-
ist Kevin McNamara, who
lives in Geneva with his
wife Bonnie, a profession-
al art conservator. Guests
gathered before the stage
and listened to the jam-

ming sounds from a rural
jug band while the irre-
sistible smell of fresh pop-
corn hung in the air. Later
they were treated to a per-
formance from the newly
formed BrenDon Squares.
Nationally known square
dance caller Don Whitaker
recognized Stapleton for
his vision.
"It was his dream, he
always believed it would
happen," he said.
Winter Springs author,
lecturer and historian Ed

875 Clark Street,Suite A
Oviedo, FL 32765


L'Heureux was on hand with
his collection of Florida-
based short stories and nov-
els. Folk artist Madeleine
Mackenzie also of Winter
Springs delighted visitors
with her custom memory
boxes and Mexican-inspired
Nichos, intricately painted
themed tin boxes filled with
vintage pieces. Sculptures,
pottery, glazing, silver-
smiths, blacksmiths, basket-
weaving and stained glass
were all on display show-
ing an impressive depth of

talent and entrepreneur-
ship within the communi-
ties reaching back to their
rural roots. Even the lost art
of tatting was represented,
an intricate lace-making
process. Geneva resident
Kay Mullenburg displayed
handiwork from her Aunt
Gert, an expert tatter whose
projects even included large
items like tablecloths and
American Flags.
Mary Jo Martin played a
dulcimer made of 100 year
old wormy chestnut and

> 407.366.7655


ov % O Fashion Frames

Custom Contact Lens Fittings

Eye Exams For All Ages

Family Eyecare

carver Lyn Adrian taught
kids how to whittle butter-
flies, pumpkins, wagons and
tractors on wood blocks.
"Don't worry I've got
band-aids," she told the ner-
vous parents.
KayandVirgil Mullenburg
visited all three landmarks in
the Geneva area Saturday.
"We had never been to the
Ed Yarborough Wilderness
Center before," said Kay.
"We hope to take our grand-
children there when they
come to visit."
The Nature Center host-
ed trail hikes and visitors
learned about the flora,
fauna, and wildlife of the
nearby ecosystems.
The Museum of Geneva
History holds thousands of
original items most donat-
ed by local residents. It was
recently renovated to create
vignettes of a general store,
kitchen, bedroom, rural
pastimes as well as fossils,
artifacts, military, musical,
pioneer arts and original
items from ranching, citrus
and sawmill industries.
"They did a great job re-
arranging the rooms at the
Museum," said Mullenburg.
"And the talent here at the
Rural Heritage Center, is
very impressive."
In the coming months
many of the artisans hope
to conduct workshops at
the Rural Heritage Center
and ongoing demonstra-
tions and presentations are

. I

rMmwi koj

October 2 October 15, 2009 Page All

Kids can bounce around as much as they please without destroying the house at Rebounderz Planet Jump in Longwood. The play place's main room features wall-to-wall trampolines.


For just a moment 9-year-
old Jordan Mann was
Superman, his body out-
stretched as the ground dis-
appeared below. A second
later the little boy dressed
in blue crashed down with
a smile on his face, and
bounced back up, again and
again. Welcome to every

child's fantasy, where the
world is an endless trampo-
line, and the sky's the limit.
Rebounderz Planet Jump
in Longwood offers children
- and adults the chance
to bounce off the walls with-
out Mom's favorite, one-of-
a-kind vase getting smashed
into pieces. It's a half-acre
exercise chamber offering
gravity defiance and fitness
with all the safety of a fully

padded room.
Dragging their parents by
the hand like small, leash-
pulling terriers towing more
than their weight with such
vigor, children flock to the
bricked building with a new
spring in their step to let
loose and jump around for
fun and fitness.
"I think Rebounderz is
a different ideal that reso-
nates with the concept of
extreme that today's youth
seeks out," said Mark Gurley,
owner of Rebounderz.
"When I was kid it was the
skating rink that was so
popular, but now people
want more exciting things
to have fun with."
With the age of hard-
wood skating rinks and
the act of lacing up a pair
of old leather skates to the
techno music and lights of
yesterday dying out, Gurley
said that he wanted to bring
back family fun in an inno-
vative way that still has a
physical element to it. Plus,
he said that he was tired of
falling off his own trampo-
line at home.
"With a trampoline you
can do just about anything,"
Gurley said. "They're not
as stressful on your body's

joints and muscles like feet
hitting hard pavement.
People can work longer and
harder for a great cardio
With about 84,000
jumpers springing into
Rebounderz for a little off
the wall fun since July 2008,
the facility now offers car-
dio classes, dodge ball tour-
naments on the weekends,
trick classes to learn new
jumping maneuvers and
even the occasional Friday
night lockdown to keep in
the fun.
Rebounderz' 11,000
square feet of space gives
6,700 square feet of jump-
ing room to its visitors filled
with neon, hulk green,
foam-padded buffers and
blue and black trampo-
lines. Angled trampoline
walls provide the rebound
experience of bouncing off
the walls, while trampoline
pyramids form a row in the
center of the jump zone
for more bouncing diver-
sity than just up and down.
Black lights line the ceil-
ing for a glow-in-the-dark
jumping experience when
the lights go out.
Tucked away in the cor-
ner is the Rebounderz

cafe and lounge area with
cool, black leather reclin-
ing chairs and couches. The
cafe countertop features a
scene reminiscent of Willy
Wonka's factory with its
brightly colored, crinkly
wrappers of sugary good-
ness and other foods that
aren't so sugar-based such
as hot, cheesy pizza.
Ideal for birthday parties,
Rebounderz is hosting 20
this week in its designated
party rooms.
Going on the notion of
safe, family-oriented fun,
Gurley said he's focused on
providing affordable fun
for locals that give them the
most fun for their buck.
"We didn't make this,
design this for tourists," he
said. "We made this place
for the people that live here;
tourists are just extra. If I
wanted to market toward
tourists I would have been
on International Drive.
People around here take
care of us."
With no doubt in his
mind that Rebounderz will
be around for a long time to
come, Gurley said "As long
as we can wear kids out,
parents will come."

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Seminole Voice



Page A12 October 2 October 15, 2009 Seminole Voice

THIS WEEK in sports history

T H I EI C S the St. Louis Cardinals in the fourth game of the World Series. The
Yanks won the game 10-5, but despite Ruth's unprecedented per-
SL Iformance, they lost the championship in the seventh game.
JLL EI JL JLp= JLJJL JL At X V^L^ larv.,- _____ __________________ Seies T

With a 0-2 start in the Conference USA chase, the Knights need a win against Memphis to stay alive and in the running for a slot in the C-USA championship game. A loss would make that nearly impossible.


A near-miraculous come-
back in the final minute
of the game brought the
Knights within a touch-
down on Saturday, but
they couldn't find the final
score to bamboozle the East
Carolina Pirates.
The Knights fell 19-14,
after trailing 19-7 with just
a minute left on the game

Up to that point the
Knights (2-2, 0-2) had
watched what once was a
lead slowly slip away from
their fingers. Against the
Pirates (2-2, 1-0) the Knights
were desperate to win so as
to avoid falling to 0-2 in the
They scored early, with
offensive workhorse Brynn
Harvey rumbling into the
end zone in the first quarter,
followed by a Nick Cattoi
kick to go up 7-0.

The Pirates had trou-
ble keeping pace with the
Knights through the first
quarter, but struck quickly
in the second, going up 10-7.
The Pirates would score four
times unanswered before
the Knights finally began
their comeback in the clos-
ing moments of the fourth
That was when UCF
quarterback Brett Hodges
launched into a furious
80-yard drive that took the

team into the end zone in
only 77 seconds.
On the ensuing kickoff
the Knights succeeded in
recovering an on-side kick
that gave them possession
of the ball with only 1:06
minutes left.
That's when the Knights
luck ran out of the stadium,
leading to a false start pen-
alty on the first play of the
drive, and a 25-yard bomb
by Hodges that was inter-
cepted by the Pirates. The

Pirates would kneel out the
final minute of the game to
seal the victory.
At 3:30 p.m. Saturday the
Knights host Memphis (1-3,
0-1). The Knights are look-
ing for their first Conference
USA win this season. If the
Knights lose another C-USA
game, they face a statistical-
ly difficult challenge for a
championship bid. They're
the only team in the C-USA
with two conference losses.

Silver Hawks end 17-game losing streak with surprise TD

Last Friday the Lake Howell
Silver Hawks did something
they hadn't done since Oct.
26, 2007: win a football
game. The team had strug-
gled through nearly two full
seasons and a 17-game long
losing streak before defeat-
ing Hagerty (0-4) in Oviedo
And it came on the last
play of the game. Down
28-27 but standing on the
1-yard line, the team was
poised for a high angle field
goal, but went for a fake to
seal the win. Miguel Weed's
short pass found Daniel
McCord in the end zone, and
the Hawks had their first
win in nearly two years.
It was also only the sec-
ond game the Hawks (1-3)
have scored in this season,
after starting out with two
shutout losses.
This week the Hawks
travel to Liberty (3-1), which

is coming off a 20-14 loss.
The Huskies take this
week off, returning to the
field 7:30 p.m. Oct. 9 in
Winter Springs.
The Oviedo Lions (3-1)
staved off Timber Creek
(2-2) and several players
survived scary injuries in a
24-17 win for the Lions.
The Lions' pass defense
had to stop numerous long
drives by the Wolves, but
pulled it off with a dramatic
interception in a late drive
to hold onto the lead.
That grab came from
Adonis Oden, stopping the
Wolves' momentum.
The Lions have the week
off, returning against the
visiting Evans Trojans on
Oct. 9.
Winter Springs squashed
a final play on the goal line
to stop Evans 3-0. The Bears
(1-3) were playing in the
Trojans' (1-3) homecoming,
and used strong defense
to stop dangerous posses-
sions that could have led to

The Bears travel to Lake
Brantley for a 7:30 p.m.
kickoff this Friday.
Lyman improved to 4-0
on a 26-6 rout of Colonial
(0-4). The Greyhounds cap-
italized on eight fumbles
to keep momentum mov-
ing their way and keep the
ball out of the Grenadiers'
Marlon Bailey added 163
total yards in the game, split
nearly evenly in the air and
on the ground.
Lyman travels to Bishop
Moore for a 7:30 p.m. kick-
off Friday.
Lake Mary crushed
University 29-0, bringing
the Rams (3-1) closer to the
district lead. The Cougars
(2-2) couldn't find the end
zone, despite QB Curtis
Riley's 100 yards in the air
and on the ground. The
Rams travel to a 7:30 p.m.
kickoff Friday in Deltona.
Seminole won yet anoth-
er close game, this time

against Mainland 21-20.
Seminole kicker Eric Farkas
blocked the Buccaneers'
extra point attempt, sealing

his team's win.
The 'Noles host DeLand
at 7:30 p.m. Friday.



Look for

inserts in

today's paper.

October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A13

ISnrs Suns B* et



UV INDEX i Very High



Sunrise Sunset
7:19 a.m. 7:08 p.m.

60% chance
of rain

S 10 mph

680 870 710
6a.m. I 3p.m. I 6a.m.


Sunrise Sunset Sunny
7:20 a.m. 7:06 p.m. skies



Sunrise Sunset 20% chance
7:20 a.m. 7:07 p.m. of rain

NNW 5 mph

Los Angeles

Friday Sat.
51/59 50/58



NNW 5 mph

New York

TODAY: A 20 percent
chance of thunderstorms
after 2 p.m. High near 87.
Calm wind south-southeast
between 5 and 10 mph.


Cocoa Beach tide schedule
Time Low High
Saturday 1:23 a.m. 7:37 a.m.
Oct. 3 1:45 p.m. 7:49 p.m.
Sunday 1:58 a.m. 8:18 a.m.
Oct. 4 2:22 p.m. 8:27 p.m.

Friday Sat.
57/75 54/75
55/62 48/60
52/68 61/74


Friday Sat.
66/85 70/83
73/88 74/88
69/87 72/86
68/82 67/82

City Friday Sat.
London 62/53 64/48
Paris 63/43 68/43
Tokyo 77/68 78/71

Letters to

Keep Winter
Springs honest
I realize I have been harp-
ing on the subject for some
time. However, it is evident
that the ill management
practices continue.
The city recently
approved an ordinance
increasing the water rates
to its citizens by quite a bit
due to monetary shortfalls.
A couple of weeks later,
a civic activity known to
us as Festival of the Arts,
originally brought on by
the Chamber of Commerce
last year for the first time

and welcome by some of
the Town Center businesses
that stay open during the
evening hours, is on the
Commission Agenda.
The discussion evolves
around expenses to be
incurred by the city of
Winter Springs in spite
of all the crocodile tears
spilled over the economy.
The economy has taken
a bite out of the general
fund and has in many ways
affected the labor force.
Leadership counts as
much when tackling hard-
ships, as for example when

one is riding the crest of a
A civic leader, purport-
ing to fill the mayor's
chair during the elections
of 2010, goes up to the
podium and suggests that
the city of Winter Springs
absorb the expense for pro-
viding security and other
city-related functions relat-
ed to any public activity.
Do you believe that at
a time of economic crises
the city leadership should
be asked to spend money
unnecessarily in an effort
to bring business to the
Town Center?
Do you believe that an
elected official or one pur-
porting to be one should
ask the taxpayers to subsi-
dize events for the benefit
of a few while at the same
time squeezing every pos-
sible cent to the point of
financial strangulation?
The powers to be always
use the only ruse available
to politicians; we have to
cut essential services and
lay off workers as the only
means known to them in
order to have the public
accede to their foolish self-
serving acts and actions.
It is my honest opinion
that if the Chamber wishes
to put on a show for what-
ever reason they should
first consider using their
funds and/or ask the busi-
ness persons benefiting

from the activity to fund it.
While the Chamber
advertises its successes -
we did this, we did that,
etc. at the expense of
others, their coffers remain
untouched and their so-
called leaders bask proudly
in the sunshine of misery
created while catapulting
themselves to a politi-
cal position from whence
they can certainly do more
I still continue to believe
that the city of Winter
Springs is traveling back-
ward instead of pushing
ahead to the future and the
well-being of its citizens.
-Ed Martinez Jr.
Winter Springs

Donate to expand
Central Park
Something very exciting is
happening in Winter Park!
We, the citizens, have been
given the go ahead to start
raising funds, to expand
Central Park!
Wow! Do you realize,
what a rare opportunity,
we have before us. I doubt
whether any other city
in the country, has this
chance to add green space
to the center of their city.
Whether you contrib-
ute $1 or $1 million, you
are still helping to leave a
legacy for those who will
live here years from now.
This is an opportunity for

all the community to come
Please go to the Web
site: www.arareopportunity.
org and learn more about
this exciting project. As you
can tell I am passionate
about this opportunity. I
hope you will be too.
-Sally Flynn
Winter Park

Maitland having a tea
In 2004, Maitland officials
revealed a comprehensive
plan for a new city hall and
public safety complex that
was to be the core of our
city's new Town Center. In
a special referendum, vot-
ers put confidence in their
City Council to deliver
what they promised, and
approved a tax increase
to pay for an $18.5 million
bond issue to finance the
Now, some five years
later, we see these prom-
ises have been shattered
and broken as there are no
viable plans for a new city
hall. The new police station
has been moved to west of
Interstate 4 at consider-
able additional cost. This is
contrary to everything city
officials told us about the
importance of having one
public safety complex.
Many have judged the

Please see LETTERS next page >

5ai(f&h Your &aV!5.4

During a staggering
heatwave, Hollywood, Fla.,
and Miami recorded record
high temperatures for the
day: 92 degrees in both
cities. -National Weather

L Summary

Seminole Voice

Page A14 October 2 October 15, 2009 Seminole Voice

THIS WEEK in political history

I tial address from the White House, asking Americans to cut back
on their use of grain in order to help starving Europeans. He also
requested that the public voluntarily forgo meat on Tuesdays, eggs
and poultry on Thursdays and save a slice of bread each day.

Ten things not to do if you want the job
door. through the whole thing without see what their dress code is. You
EMPL MET 9. Don't include a cover letter. knowing if it is even you they are will want to match their style. It is
If you are not taking time to apply reaching. Remember that if you are better to dress up a bit more for an
A k, for a specific job, recruiters may looking for a job, be professional. interview than to dress down.
A sk disregard your resume. A well writ- 4. Have an inappropriate e-mail 1. Be rude to the administra-
ten cover letter may be the key to address. Employers look at your tive staff. Don't think for a minute
S getting in the door. whole resume including your con- that the people you encounter on
8. Appear desperate. Begging for tact information. Having an email the way to your interview are not
the job or telling your whole life address like 1hotmama@nowhere. an important part of the interview
I wrote this awhile back, but it is story is a turnoff for most recruit- net is not professional. Use your process. The receptionist that you
still so true today.- ers. They are HR professionals, not name or a professional sounding look down on as you wait for your
It is easy to find advice about social workers. e-mail. They are free on the inter- interview is the same person who
what to do to find a job but the key 7. Lie on your resume. This net. could say, "Don't hire him/her."
is to avoid some of the pitfalls in a should probably be # 1. One per- 3. Typos or poorly written The first impression you give is
job search. Don't be offended, but I son I heard about, started off with resumes. Spell check is included in extremely important.
am going to get a bit personal here. fake jobs and now he says he has a every word processing program.
10. Using only one source to PHD. He keeps getting fired. I won- Use it. Have someone else give feed Until next time,
find jobs. Just using the newspa- der why... back on your resume before send- Sandi
per or internet is not an effective 6. Don't know what job you ing it out. This may be the only
way to job search. Networking want. Saying that you will take any chance you have to be in front of TALK A .
is key to finding a job. The more job makes you appear desperate the recruiter or hiring manager. >TSANDI
people who know you are looking, (See # 8). Know what your skills Make the best impression.
the better. Recruiters and Staffing are and what kind of job you are 2. Express yourself with wild Sandi Vidal is the executive director for Christian
HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council,
Companies can be helpful resourc- applying for. clothing, tattoos, and piercings. with more than 10 years of recruiting and human
es to getting your foot in the door 5. Put your favorite five-minute Unless you are getting a job in a resources experience. Please send questions
of a company you are interested in rap song as your voice mail mes- nightclub or tattoo parlor, it is not about employment by fax 407-260-2949, sandi@
working with. If you are not able to sage. It might be your favorite song, a good idea to display your wilder christianhelp.org, or mail Ask Sandi C/O Christian
get in the front door, try the back but recruiters don't have time to sit side. Check out the company to HELP, 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707.

Letters I The new downtown needs to move forward now

< continued from page A13 To put this $30 million into Yes! There is good news. owning property to use you wonder why you don't
some perspective, this is The good news is that we in the development of a see what you voted for and
plans for a new fire station about 1/3 of the assessed have the opportunity and new Town Center. Our the results of the increased
proposed by a developer as value of all downtown money in the bank to build new Town Center can be taxes you have been paying
unattractive, property when the redevel- a new city hall and fire the envy of Central Florida for five years?
If the proposed fire sta- opment program started! station, now, on the city's with a new city hall and If you think no one in
tion is an example of the Think about it, this is an own property. With current fire station in a park like City Hall is listening to you,
developer's design percep- amazing amount of money building costs well under setting that includes areas then join your friends and
tion of our Town Center, it that exceeds Maitland's costs just a few years ago, for leisure and cultural neighbors at Maitland's Tea
is a huge disappointment, total budget. But what do we need to act now and activities. It is practical and Party at 7 p.m. Wednesday,
Is this what happens to a we have to show for it? build what voters approved doable to develop the core Oct. 7 at the Maitland Civic
city that has had a long- Deteriorating empty five long years ago. of our new Town Center Center to make our com-
standing tradition of qual- buildings and weed strewn The City Council has that defines what Maitland bined voices heard strong
ity growth and develop- vacant lots have become involved itself in one devel- is all about. With a beauti- and clear. Together, we
ment because its Council a prominent part of our oper scheme after another ful city complex as the core can hold the City Council
caters to developers' inter- downtown. Although the to the jeopardy of our of a new Town Center, it accountable to the people
ests? first exciting plans for the downtown development, will attract quality devel- for building our new fire
We have other significant development of our down- The people of Maitland can opment that is compatible station and city hall with-
problems town were introduced in no longer let this happen. with Maitland's character. out further delay.
Maitland has spent the 1997 Master Plan, only It is time for the people Speak upforyour city This is really a no brain-
more than $30 million on limited progress has been to hold our City Council Do you wonder what er. The city has the money,
the redevelopment of our made despite the spend- accountable for building the heck is happening with property and concep-
downtown. Can you believe ing of so many of your tax our new city hall and fire your downtown and how tual plans to proceed with
this expenditure is in addi- dollars. Unfortunately, station without further in the world the city could building our new city hall
tion to the $18.5 million as things stand now, our delay. spend more than $30 mil- and fire station. Join the
approved for the city hall downtown development Most cities would lion? Do you question why Tea Party to help make it
and public safety complex? quagmire can be expected be delighted to be in the City Council has not happen.
to continue for years. Maitland's position of met its promises to you? Do -Len Schmidt

Here's what
students from
Heathrow Elementary
0* & Otus said about
their favorite books.

I like picture books.

S I like Cat in the Hat
because the Cat is
funny. I read two
books during the
-Austin C.
L 7 years old

I like comic books
and Star Wars books.
I like chapter books
and the Little Mouse
books-I read all by
-Alex R.
6 years old

I like Nancy Drew
mystery books. She
runs into trouble but
she always figures it
out. I read Girls Rule
over the summer.
-Jenna S.
9 years old

I love to read, especially books
about owls like Owls by Gall
Gibbons. I live at the Environmental
Studies Center.

goodlike the poetry book fair. / _
and the poem about toh e a H
the spider. I got newIc B k at 47-53-
books and a high-The v or oro
lighter that smellswf u
good at the book fair. Young .
-Brant S.

Call editor Isaac Babcock at 407-563-7023
to have The Voice visit your class or group.

L "


October 2 October 15, 2009 Page A15


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have time to do yard work, carpentry,
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I "Copyrighted Material J .

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Seminole Voice


I =

Page A16 October 2 October 15, 2009

11111 Se iino['Ie [icexom I


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160 East Broadway Phone: (407) 365-3722
PO Box 622143 Fax: (407) 365-7786
Oviedo, FL 32765 www.signman.net
Computerized Laser & Rotary Engraving Picture ID Name Badges
Vinyl Lettered Banners & Signs Self-Inking Rubber Stamps
Magnetic Signs Plaques & Awards Large Format Printing
Phone: (407) 365-3722 Fax: (407) 365-7786
(Located at the base of the Nelson & Co. water tower)


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Bernard S. Zeffren, MD
Eugene F. Schwartz, MD

I, $T A Winnie Whidden, MSN, ARNP-C
Voted Best Doctors of Central FL,
S IOrlando Magazine
for 7 consecutive years

Diplomates American Board of i
Allergy and Immunology
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7560 Red Bug Lake Rd., Ste. 2064
Oviedo, FL 32765

793 Douglas Ave.
Altamonte Springs, FL 32714

Additional offices in Waterford Lakes, Hunters Creek & Orange City

S Fresh Fruit
"Vine Ripe Tomatoes r
I 0 eev r. vid

"Get Healthy From

the Inside Out!"

Let MJS, INC. Designers/Planners
turn your current house into a DREAM HOME!
250 N Wymore Rd. Winter Park, FL 32789
Member American Institute of Building Design
407-629-671 1

Seminole Voice





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