Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091445/00124
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Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Oviedo
United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Winter Park
Coordinates: 28.659722 x -81.195833 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091445:00147

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Interests .................................................. 3 Calendar .................................................. 8 Athletics ................................................ 10 Stetsons Corner .................................... 11 Ask Sandi .............................................. 11 Young Voices ......................................... 11 Classifieds ............................................. 12 Interests > 4 After going Hollywood, filmmakers return to Oviedo to film crime tale. A Scout who lost his father in Afghanistan will pay tribute to fallen soldiers at a special Memorial Day event. Calendar > 8 Seniors get discovered as budding artists in their golden years. Interests > 3 Calendar > 8 Every fourth friday of the month the Sanford Art Walk offers an evening stroll lled with art, wine, and a chance to meet local artists and win free original works. The team of expert drivers gets behind the wheel again to stop a rogue former soldier who specializes in vehicular warfare. Opening this week: FAST & FURIOUS 6 Oviedo residents can expect a num ber of things from this weekends Central Florida BBQ Blowout: mounds of pulled pork smothered in homemade barbecue sauce, crispy burnt ends as far as the eye can see, and a potential economic boost for their city. The Central Florida BBQ Blow outs expected 15,000 attendees could pick up the local economy in Oviedo this Memorial Day week end. Put on by HOPE Helps, a local charity supporting poor families in need, and the Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Com merce, the BBQ Blowout will in clude a heated barbecue competi tion, barbecue vendors, live music and a mechanical alligator, Flori das version of a mechanical bull. While the money raised from the price of admission will be split between the two organizations, the two-day bash will bring thousands of attendees from across the state, Oviedos barbecue boost TIM FREED The Voice Please see BARBECUE on page 6 One day, inspired by his friends battle against sickle cell anemia, Blake Lynch decided to donate naire, coloring in the bubbles with answers to personal health It asked if he was a man who had ever had sexual contact with an other man. The answer was yes; Lynch is a gay man. What he didnt expect, though, was that his donating process would stop too. They wont let gay men do nate, forever, Lynch said. We are banned for life. He had no idea that his trip to help a friend in need would end so abruptly. He left the center with a million thoughts whirling through his head, many of them a mix between anger and shock. It was embarrassing and degrading, he said. It preassumes that HIV is just a gay disease. Banned4Life Lynch decided to bring atten tion to the ban, so that he can and help save lives by adding more people to the pool of pos sible blood donors. The Seminole State College nursing student started Banned4Life and its coin ciding website with a petition to sign to revise the ban. He also hopes to bring at tention to the broader need of donating blood. He said that his generation doesnt donate blood the way former genera tions have, and rather than tak ing his support away, he wanted to encourage others to donate in honor of those who are banned for life. Our goal is to open up a fo The sun set over Venice Beach as Casselberry resident Thomas Ponce held up the ancient shark tooth of a megalodon for a closer look. Hed always heard that the beach had these rare teeth and on one, especially on his 11th birthday. tooth and walked along Sharkys pulled in his biggest catch of the day: a baby bonnethead shark. Thomas expected him to throw the shark back, but it looked like ideas. The man began to sharpen a knife as the shark gasped for air boards of the pier. What happened next would wanted to make a difference, he had to take action. old, Thomas is doing just that. Thomas created Lobby for visitors how to lobby for animal ceived a $1,000 grant from the Pollination Project, an organiza tion that gives out a $1,000 grant each day to individual changemakers around the world. The website offers a number of resources for lobbying, includ ing a video tutorial on how to lobby, a page that locates your local legislators and a listing of upcoming animal rights confer ences and events. Thomas plans to use the mon ey to buy a new camera, which will be used to create further video tutorials. I feel overjoyed, Thomas said. I cant believe I actually got it. It means that my organiza and basically turn into some Thomass passion for animals started at an even younger age at the age of 5. He became a vegetarian and eventually tran sitioned to being vegan, refus ing to eat anything that had a face. Even throwing the football at school was off-limits, unless Student starts petition to end gay blood ban Helping boys best friend Casselberry resident receives grant for animal rights website TIM FREED The Voice PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE VOICE Middle-schooler Thomas Ponces love for animals led him to become a lobbyist for them at only age 12. Please see ANIMAL on page 2 BRITTNI JOHNSON The Voice Please see BANNED on page 2 PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Blake Lynch is ghting an old ste reotype thats stopped gay men from being able to donate blood.


Page 2 THIS WEEK in history May 24, 1844 In a demonstration witnessed by members of Congress, American inventor Samuel F.B. Morse dispatches a telegraph message from the U.S. Capitol to a railroad station in Baltimore. The message What Hath God Wrought? was telegraphed back to the Capitol a moment later. Seminole Voice is published twice a month by Turnstile Media Group | 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 2012 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com JGallagher@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Brittni Johnson Megan Stokes Tim Freed Kristy Vickery jwfoley@att.net Sandi@ChristianHelp.org SundewGardens@gmail.com KarenMPhillips@bellsouth.net Josh Garrick JoshGarrick9@gmail.com DSheehy@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Legal@FLALegals.com AShortridge@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Florida Press Association Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce Seminole Voice is published by Turnstile Media Group. Founded in 1990 and headquartered in Orlando, Fla., Turnstile Media Group is also the parent of Golfweek, Golfweek Custom Media, TurfNet, Professional Artist, Winter Park/Maitland Observer, Baldwin Park Living and Turnstile Con nect. CHAIRMAN: Rance Crain PRESIDENT/CEO: Francis X. Farrell VICE PRESIDENTS: Patti Green & Jeff Babineau Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla. 875 Clark Street,Suite A Oviedo, FL 32765 www.OviedoVision.com 407.366.7655 Fashion Frames Custom Contact Fittings Eye Exams for All Ages Designer & Rx Sunglasses Treatment of Red Eyes In-House Optical Lab Surgery Co-Management Dr. Gary D. McDonald and Dr. Jason R. Wallace Optometric PhysiciansTime for your health eye exam! wasnt made of leather. It wasnt long before Thomas learned about animal cruelty and decided to take up arms by join already attending animal rights protests against SeaWorld, the Ringling Brothers Circus and dog racing tracks. animals and animal rights, his parents were also taken along for the ride, participating in protests with their son. My husband and I have al ways loved animals, but not like this, said Kim, Thomass mother. This is a whole new level. that protesting for animal rights wasnt enough. To see real change, Thomas knew he had to go to the source of the problem. I decided that the only way to see visible change was to change the laws, Thomas said. ence in Washington, D.C., where cided to mentor him in lobbying and start an organization with him to pass on these skills to the public. portion of the Pollination Project Thomas has been lobbying ever since, and has an appoint Washington, D.C., to discuss the sale, distribution, trade and pos products. Im very proud of him, Kim said. Im thankful for him ev ery day. He amazes me, he really does. Ive learned from him, and probably will continue to learn daily from him. Founder of the Pollination ass hard work sends a powerful, poignant message. Thomas demonstrates that each of us has the opportunity to make a difference in the world and make a contribution, Nes sel said. We dont have to be in a position of power, be wealthy or have an Ivy League education. put forth the effort that Thomas has, its a wonderful example that everyone has the same capacity. Continuing to lobby for animal rights, Thomas one day hopes to become an attorney who focuses exclusively on protecting animals and bringing those who abuse animals to justice. Ive loved them all my life and I just really feel like I was put on this Earth to save them, to be there to help them, Thomas said. I feel like I was born to do this and I love what Im doing. It all started with that moment continued to sharpen his knife, Thomas spoke up; he wouldnt allow the shark to lose its life just explained to the man that sharks are a valuable part of the Earths ecosystem, and that this living creature had its own family and began to gather behind Thomas in support, he eventually conceded, letting Thomas set the shark free. shark up off the pier, he could have sworn that he saw the slight est look of gratitude in the eyes of the creature, a look that said thank you for saving my life. Thomas gently dropped the bonnethead shark into the water, tinted orange by the slowly descending sunset, and looked on as it swam away. ANIMAL | Sons quest inspired parents BANNED | Decades after AIDS scare, blood fears still persist C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE For more information about Banned4Life, visit banned4life.org. On Oct. 19, Banned4Life will help organize different National Donate 4 All Day events across the country. The event encourages people to donate blood in place of those who cant because they are gay men. That day, Spectrum of Rollins College will host Orlandos donate day at Lake Eola. rum for people to talk about do nating blood, he said. We want people to give blood, said Emmanuela Derisb run, Lynchs friend and inspira tion behind his donation attempt. Now theyre donating because of Banned4Life. Lynch is planning a National events across the country where people can donate blood in place of the gay men who are banned. The policy itself is unneces sary and perpetuates discrimina tion, said Sabrina Kent, presi dent of Spectrum. I just dont see any room for hate, especially in legislation. Beginning of the ban ministration instituted a ban on gay men from donating blood. epidemic, and HIV was getting into the donated blood supply. They didnt have an accurate test to detect HIV. Now, donated blood goes through 13 hours of testing, which days of infection. While gay men are still dispro portionally affected by the disease they account for half of those liv ing with HIV in the U.S. Lynch said there are many gay men who are healthy, and take the steps to make sure they are safe from HIV. He protects himself, is in a long-term, monogamous relation STDs. Yet hes put in the same cat egory of risk as prostitutes, men who sleep with them and intrave nous drug users. They can all do nate blood after a period of time; he is banned for life. The H in HIV stands for hu man, not homosexual men, Lynch said. Blood shortage Not only do they say the ban is discriminating against gay men, but its also keeping blood from people who need it. Theres a blood shortage, and if gay men were allowed to donate, that might relieve some of the need, Derisbrun and Lynch said they are working as advocates for their run has sickle cell anemia, which has no cure or treatment, and has keep her alive, she isnt looking forward to the day when they just dont have any blood to save her. If I dont get it, I will die, she said. Blood is life for me.


Page 3 THIS WEEK in human history May 27, 1937 San Franciscos Golden Gate Bridge opens to the public after five years of construction. On opening day Pedestrian Day some 200,000 walkers crossed the bridge, which spans the Golden Gate Strait at the entrance to San Francisco Bay and connects San Francisco and Marin County. I dont just provide care, I provide compassion. Everything I do starts with you.Linda Ager Radiologic Technologist/Mammographer, South Seminole HospitalAs part of Orlando Health, South Seminole Hospitals Womens Imaging Center provides care that is anything but typical. With a variety of services from mammograms to bone density screenings at one location that boasts calming aromatherapy and comfortable robes, our Imaging Center is as inviting as your own home. And because we only schedule one person at a time, youll always receive the exible, personalized attention you deserve. Its just one of the many ways South Seminole Hospital is putting patients like you rst. up and eat breakfast, theres only one thing they plan to spend their day doing: painting. From sun up to sun down, they work in oils. They paint abstracts of cross hatched wood, beautiful splat bands playing. The thick, rich paint gives depth, standing out from the canvas in pretty heaps. They paint all day, every day, and their house is a mess because of it, Kay jokes. Theyre piled up one on top of the other, lined up against walls, Kay said. artist. 1,000 paintings since her passion became serious in the 50s. Earl has done more than 100. Its in our blood, I think, Earl In their little community in Oviedo, though, theyre not alone in their obsession for art. The Monsons are part of an art The golden years of art Residents of Oviedos Palm Valley community gather weekly to create art together where youngsters are 80, and others push triple digits BRITTNI JOHNSON The Voice PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE One of the youngest in the art group, Bill Shumsky, 82, works meticulously on a painting of his granddaughter. Please see ART on page 5 The art group is only for Palm Valley residents, but they do have an art show that is open to the public each year to show off their talents.


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Observer Ad-LomasLaw.indd 1 5/14/13 4:14 PM &VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT W Brian Thomas Produce 110 Geneva Drive, Oviedo, Florida(Across From Ace Hardware) VINE RIPE TOMATOES T he lights are low in the bare tiny room except for the one spotlight that shines di rectly onto the man the detective haze surrounds them as a deter mined Detective Matthews inter rogates his suspect, whose blank gaze and creepy, whispered an swers only instigate more suspi cions. The killer makes a little dig at the detectives wife, and he loses it slams his chair against the it again. The dark, noir-like setting on ent from what appears in-person. Its a little movie magic. The in timidating interrogation room is cleaning business. The dingy smog that seems to forebodingly surround the characters is created by a temperamental Halloween store smoke machine, wafted up by the movies stars in between takes. The intense, intimate scene of two men at odds happens with right here in Oviedo. I really wanted to bring Or lando and Oviedo to the screen, Putting Central Florida on the movie map Hernke, who plays Detective Matthews, both spent time living in the Orlando and Oviedo area. When they got together to make the budget they had, Orlando was the next best choice. OVIEDO in the MOVIES BRITTNI JOHNSON The Voice PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Hidden Agenda was lmed in Oviedo by local director Aaron Warren, far right, with the hope that more moviemakers will be attracted to the area. Please see MOVIE on page 5 I really wanted to bring Orlando and Oviedo to the screen. MAY 24 The Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce and HOPE Helps will be hosting the Central Florida BBQ Blowout May 24 and 25. On Friday, dishes from TJs Sea food Shack will be served along with craft beers, and there will be a live performance by country band Steel Magnolia. The festivities will continue Saturday with a barbecue competi tion, kids activities, truck and tractor show, and much more. Visit bbqblow out.com for tickets and more informa tion. This event is free. MAY 25 Superhero Scramble has an upcom ing race that will include 8 miles of terrain, more than 25 obstacles, XTreme rock walls, a Leap of Faith, water crossings and the super slime slide. The event gives 5 percent of every registration to charity! Its from 8:45 a.m. to 6 p.m. on May 25 at Rev olution Off-Road, 4000 State Road 33, Clermont. Visit superheroscramble. com for more information. JUNE 1 Waterford Lakes Town Center is hold ing a Carnival Saturday June 1 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. There will be free carnival games and activities, inata bles, and a zipline with a chance to interact with over 50 local businesses and organizations. The rst 150 at tendees will recieve an event tote bag. Wynne Chiropractics third annual Family Fun Day is 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 1 at 365 Waymont Ct. in Lake Mary. Its free! Bring cans of food to donate to homeless families, and en joy food, music, crafts, games, prizes, free pediatric chiropractic care and performances by Twiggy the Water Skiing Squirrel. JUNE 2 Gymboree of Waterford Lakes is cel ebrating their ve year anniversary Sunday June 2 at 448 S. Alafaya Trail, Orlando with free classes, a bounce house and carnival themed activites for children ages 5 and under. Call ahead to register at 407-277-2567. JUNE 7 The 25th anniversary of Tastefully Goldenrod will be held on Friday, June 7, at Sts. Peter & Paul Social Hall from 6 to 9 p.m. This year we are planning on a bigger and better event as we are celebrating the 25th year since the events inception! Looking for something fun to do with your family on Friday nights? Then come out to the City of Casselberry Family Fun Nights Movie in the park at Lake Concord Park behind Cas selberry City Hall at 95 Triplet Lake Drive. Dont miss Escape From Plan et Earth, June 7 beginning at dusk. This is a free event, and attendees are encouraged to bring chairs and blan kets. Food and drinks are available for purchase. Please call 407-262-7700, ext.1507, or visit casselberry.org for more information. ONGOING At Eco Adventure Summer Camp youll have fun while learning about the natural world! Seminole County Greenways & Natural Lands is offer ing the ultimate camp experience for children interested in nature, science, the environment and preservation. Its all at Ed Yarborough Nature Center, 3485 N. County Rd. 426 in Geneva. Its from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. every day, with extended times available. Camps start June 3 and run through Aug. 2. Visit seminolecounty.gov/parksrec/ naturallands for more information or call 407-349-0959.


Page 5 $104,000 $108,160 $111,405 $115,861 $119,950 $119,950 $124,748 $129,738 $129,738 $134,928 $131,080 $171,819 $183,846 $225,219 $240,985 $89,861 $78,141 $59,882 $75,679 $82,486 $96,532 $99,939 $61,477 $75,896 $85,597 $85,595 $97,069 $84,961 W h i c h l i n e g i v e s y o u t h e b e s t c h a n c e f o r s u cce s s ? I llustr a tion per iod: 1 -1-2000 thr ough 1-1-2012. Each e xample sho wn assumes $100,000 initial pr emium with no withdr a w als M ar ket v alue based on the S&P 500 Index. H i s t o r i c a l perf o r m a n c e o f the S & P 5 0 0 I n d e x s h o u l d not be c onsider ed a r epr esen ta tion of cur r en t or futur e per f or manc e of the I nde x or of an y annuit y H ypothetical inde x annuit y pr oduc t illustr a tion assumes cr editing method of a 6% annual poin t -t o -poin t cap and annual r eset H ypothetical I nc ome R ider V alue assumes a 7% annual r a t e of r etur n f or inc ome pur poses I llustr a tion v alues r epr esen t g r oss r etur ns A ssumed annuit y r a t es and ac tual hist or ical pr ic es of the S&P 500 I nde x w er e used in this purely hypothetical example for the purpose of illustrating comparitive values and to illustrate how the Interest-Crediting Strategy might have guaranteed. Past performance does not guarantee future results. O N E S H OTY o u o n l y h a v e a t r et i r em en t w i ll f a ll6 0% o f A m er i c a n s s h o r t. M ember of(407)-644-6646w w w .aS af eHar b or .c omB ob A dams P r esiden t/CEOA S af eHar bor LL C bob@asaf ehar bor .c om Illustration period: 12-31-1999 though 12-31-2012According to paycheckforlife.com, three out of ve middle-class Americans entering retirement today are projected to outlive their nancial assets. Learn how to protect your retirement account from losses, maintain upside potential and maximize your lifetime income. Call us today for your PERSONALIZED SAFE MONEY REPORT. Tom Carey SundewGardens@gmail.comHomegrown always tastes better. Experience homegrown gardening: Warren said while he lived in Orlando he realized its potential and amazing weather and back ground options. He saw a lot of creative things happening during his time in Central Florida, but he didnt see that being represented area has to offer to put it on makers to head to Orlando when expensive in the traditional cities. that working with Warren on a low budget has helped the whole team grow as artists. Less money means tackling challenges every day with creative solutions. You cant throw money at every little problem. Something like this helps a do with very little, said Chase York, director of photography. Filming in Orlando is helpful because it is less expensive. Hid tions, including Oviedo, down town Orlando and Winter Park. Taking audiences on a ride rial killer who has taken over Mi ami with a murder spree. Detec tive Matthews, who can normally solve cases without even leaving the next level, and while trying to bling mentally. I want them to be sucked into my world; I want them to feel that with me, Hernke said. Warren said Hernke has a tal ent for making that happen for audiences. He is able to take a character and become that character, War ren said. He ceases to be Hans. Hernke said one of the most exciting scenes to shoot so far was his raid of the Winter Park bar gear, his heavy-duty boots bust ing open the bars back door with his gun drawn, chasing after his bad guy. For people in the shop ping center nearby, who had no idea what was going on, Hernke certainly lived the character. Warren hopes that once audi theyll feel a little like those un suspecting shoppers by Odins Den. He wants to take viewers on a roller coaster ride of emotion. Ive always liked thrillers, Ive man psyche, that stretch and push limits, he said. If you want to get scared, this is going to be it, said Valin Bren wen, who plays the killer. Im taking the bad guy to the next level. MOVIE | D etective hunting a serial killer C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 group hosted at the Palm Valleys clubhouse. The senior living de velopment has an art show once a year, artist meetings once a month and open studio time once a week. The group, which has more ists who want to paint together, give and get feedback on their work and socialize. During studio time people chat, but mostly, they paint. Its about experiencing a pas sion with people, said Linda Kas ell Sutton, who started communi discovered the Palm Valley artists. They speak our language. Many of the artists have done some sort of painting since they were very young. For the Mon sons and others, it was lucky that they even got an art education, because they grew up during the Depression. While many were starving, they still somehow had an opportunity to pick up a brush and express themselves. But then life got in the way for most with the exception of Kay, most of her life, even while rais ing children and they gave it up for work and family. Now that theyre retired, they paint with a force. The reason that we do it now is because life is more open, said Gladys Caughel, who started the to feed our artistic souls. There are novice painters and those whove studied with paint ers whose work is featured in the famous Louvre in Paris. Those focused. The youngster of the group, works on a portrait of his grand daughter from her school photo. He paints mostly from photos, and is meticulous with his paint ing plans. He follows a grid he sketches on both the photo and canvas to make sure his paint ing is perfectly proportioned and spaced, a possible left-brain habit from his very technical work at He paints daily, and many times from the moment he wakes up until very late. The night before this studio time, he was up until 1 a.m. adding little polka-dots onto his granddaughters shirt, mixing the perfect blue-grey for her eyes and getting the waves of her hair just right. Sometimes I dont even eat, Shumsky said. Im just engrossed in what Im doing. The hands at work in the club house are not tired from their years of use, but inspired by them. up in between showing off photos of years of his work in painting and sculpture. We never think about age, Earl said. ART | Hidden artists getting discovered in their golden years C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Bill Gibrick is still actively creating art, and winning awards for it, at age 99.


Page 6 FRIDA Y, JUNE 7TH FROM 6PM 9PM rfn tnf bb n r fr r Materials printed by Minuteman Pr ess of W inter P ark rfffb 2013 25th Anniversary Presenting Sponsor : FRIDA Y, JUNE 7TH FROM 6PM 9PM rfn tnf bb n r fr r Materials printed by Minuteman Pr ess of W inter P ark rfffb 2013 25th Anniversary Presenting Sponsor : meaning more dollars in the local economy. of the contest and the festival. They come, they buy gas, they stay at hotels and they eat at restaurants outside of the festival, dance, this money will be infused into the local economy. may be a continuing trend further down the road thanks to the BBQ Blowout. The brand new event was established as a city signature event during Mondays Oviedo City Council Meeting, allowing the city to cover up to $5,000 of its costs and solidify ing it further in Oviedos culture. It just grew and grew and grew into this incredible event that it seems its going to be, Oviedo Mayor Dominic Persamp iere said. It should be a lot of fun. Its our pleasure to turn it into a signature event; I think that will give them the footing that they need to really make it into something that will be an annual event. What started off as an idea between Hope Helps and the Oviedo-Winter Springs Chamber of Commerce has now blown up into an event that has gained national at tention, thanks to a big advertising cam paign, plus promotion on Facebook and website. Pulling in attendees from all over the southeast United States are 10 nationally ranked teams, including Oviedos very own HomeBBQ.com. The event will also feature an appearance by Myron Mixon, a three-time barbecue world champion and judge on the TV reality show BBQ Pitmas ters. prevents any other barbecue event of this scale from happening within a 150-mile ra dius. one of only three sanctioning bodies that make up the national barbecue rankings, cook participating in the event. Youve got Snow mentioned that the average amount of teams for a good showing at an teams, placing the Oviedo competition in bama. With such a high ranking in size for the Florida BBQ Blowout has the potential to grow even further in later years, said UCF economist Sean Snaith. With the number of participants ex ceeding the usual average, its certainly a good sign, Snaith said. It has the poten tial to become much larger than the initial size. Mayor Persampiere was sure to note that, while the event has its economic ad vantages, all the attendees will have the chance to taste some great barbecue, as well as a little taste of Oviedo. Itll have an impact, Persampiere said. People will come, theyll spend money and it will give the mall a lot of exposure, which is great to see. What its more about is the recognition that it brings to the com people who are going to show up will actu ally see the event, be part of the event, taste the food and just a get a feeling for what Oviedo is all about. BARBECUE | More than 15,000 expected at event C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE ATLAS LAUNCH PHOTO BY KAREN PHILLIPS THE VOICE An Atlas 5 rocket accelerates toward the blackness of space during a launch from Cape Canaveral on May 15 to propel a global positioning satellite into orbit. Three hours and 24 minutes after launch, the satellite was released.


Page 7 www.readingclubfun.com Print new puzzles: Memorial Day, Read Up A Storm!, Animal Moms and Their Young and our latest reading log 1. Ben is getting up early to go to a service in the cemetery. 2. Next the Memorial Day Parade. 3. Later, Ben is going on a family picnic. through his busy and A-mazing Memorial Day? For a bigger each path only one time! We like going to family picnics!Remembering on Memorial Day Memorial Day is a day for remembering a day for thinking about all the people Memorial Day is: occasions. On Memorial Day you may hear a twenty-one shoot three times. Connect the dots to see another A Booming Salute! 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 1011 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 2829 30 31 32 33 34 35 36373839 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 Hey, look! Cover your ears! A-MAZING DAY! Mini Quiz!Mini Quiz!Mini Quiz! What is a Memorial? A. a person who belongs to a group B. something that is built or held to remember a person or an event C. to learn something by heart D. a short time A. a small yellow parrot B. a light umbrella to shade a person from the sun C. a wild bird park D. people and bands marching past rows of people watching What is a parade? What is a salute? A. a big sale at the store B. very salty soup C. raising the right hand to the forehead in greeting and to show respect We are marching in the parade... 1. raising the _____ to full staff at noon 2. the last Monday in _____ 3. remembering and sharing _____ of our dead 4. a time to remember our country's _____ 5. a day of prayer for _____ 7. gathering for _____ in the cemetery 8. a time to honor all who have died millions of words...just kidding, at least eight words that begin with the letter m as in the word Memorial? gsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgx gsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxf xvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxv fgxgsdfd hcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvf gxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxf xvfgxgs dfdhc gh chtfgvhcgrdgrfxfx vfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfx vfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxf x vfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgxgsdfdhcghchtfgvhcgrdgrfxfxvfgx Today Im visiting The Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C. It honors all the people who served in Vietnam. The wall lists the names of the people who died or were never found due to this war. At last count there were 58,272 names on this list. 9. a day to think about Abraham Lincoln's _____, called the Gettysburg Address, which honored those who ...gave their lives that that nation might live. 10. marching in a _____ 11. going on a family _____ 12. hearing a _____ playPuzzles FreeNewspaper Fun! Annimills LLC 2013 V10-21 www.readingclubfun.com Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC 2013 services parade country memories band veterans May peace graves speech picnic 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 In Loving Memory 1912-1943 R.I.P. I like the parade! Start ...and then having a community picnic.


Page 8 May 24 May 30, 2013 One Senior Place ... See our full Calendar of Events at OneSeniorPlace.com407.949.6733715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 32714M-F 8:30am 5pmFRI DA Y, M A Y 24 Parkinsons Disease Seminar 2pm-4pm By ADRC & Parkinson Outreach of Florida Hospital RSVP 407-843-1910 TU ESDA Y, M A Y 28 Why do hearing aids cost so much? 3:30pm-5pm Presented by Harmony Hearing Centers of America RSVP 407-545-4098 Senior Appreciation Day 11am-12noon Hosted by Orlando Family Physicians Group RSVP 407-777-5555 THUR SDA Y, M A Y 30 Medicare Educational Workshop 1pm-2pm Presented by Medicare Plan Options RSVP 407-949-6723 The Real Estate Specialists are IN 9am-12noon Presented by Exit Real Estate ResultsSPEC I AL EVENT: Womans Day Extravaganza! Friday, May 31 10am-2pm Massages, Make-Overs, Jewelry, Resources, Guidance, Door Prizes & Refreshments Hosted by One Senior PlaceCalendar of Events May 2013 Calendar MAY 24 Each month, one of the Sanford Art Walk venues will give a prize to one lucky art lover. When participants visit each of the venues and get their map validated, they are eligible to win. Maps are collected at the Historic Sanford Welcome Center. This months prize is offered by Framing 508 Gallery of Art. The lucky winner will receive Dragony Dance, a limited edition giclee print of an original pastel by Rae Marie. MAY 25 An extension food preservation class in boiling water bath canning will be held from 9 to 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 25, at the Seminole County Extension Services kitchen, located at 250 W. County Home Road in Sanford. Pre-registration is re quired, as is a pre-payment of $10. Call 407-665-5560 to register. A March Against Monsanto aiming to spread awareness of the harmful effects of genetically modied foods and cor ruption in the food industry will start at 2 p.m. May 25 at Orlando City Hall, 400 S. Orange Ave. Visit their facebook page at www.facebook.com/MarchAgainstMon santoOrlando for more information. MAY 29 Into the Woods Junior hits the stage at Trinity Prep School at 7 p.m. May 29 at 5700 Trinity Prep Lane in Winter Park. Contact Margaret Smith at 407-331-5144 for more information. MAY 31 Its all about the ladies on Friday, May 31, when One Senior Place Greater Orlando presents the Womens Day Extrava ganza from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A selection of refreshments and door prizes will be available at the senior resource center located at 715 Douglas Ave. in Altamonte Springs, in addition to massages, make overs, jewelry and more. The rst 100 at tendees to the free event have a chance to win a $500 mall shopping spree. JUNE 2 Sweet Pea Events and the UCF Fairwinds Alumni Center are hosting a UCF Bridal Showcase June 2 from 12 to 3 p.m. at the UCF Fairwinds Alumni Center on North Gemini Boulevard, building 126, Orlando. There will be a boutique showcase featur ing 30 of Orlandos top wedding profes sionals. Tickets bought in advance are $5 buy one get one free. Tickets sold the day of the event are $7. Visit ucfknightsnet work.com/bride or call 407-823-2586 for more information. JUNE 5 SHINE is hosting a Medicare Birthday Party at One Senior Place June 5 from 2 to 4 p.m. A presentation will inform visi tors about Medicare and important choic es to be made. Cake and refreshments will be provided. Its at 715 Douglas Ave. in Altamonte Springs. RSVP to Karen Pre cord at 407-949-6733. ONGOING Hagerty High School offers camps for baseball, basketball and cheerlead ing starting in June. For baseball con tact Jered_Goodwin@scps.k12..us ; for basketball contact josh_kohn@scps.k12. .us ; and for cheerleading contact hager tycheer@gmail.com The Artistic Hand Gallery & Studio offers childrens art classes all year long in clay (hand-building and wheel throwing), mixed media, and painting & drawing. We have two six-week summer sessions that begin June 3 and July 22. Call for more information at 407-366-7882. Want to turn a challenging summer va cation into a fun-lled, energetic sum mer of exciting and diverse activities for your kids? Enroll them in Camp Cas selberry, an eight-week summer day camp where they can enjoy all the fun summer offers including movies, games, sports, arts and crafts, swimming, eld trips and more! Camp Casselberry is open June 3 to July 26 from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Casselberry Elementary School Monday through Thursday and at the Casselberry Recreation Center on Fridays. Camp Cas selberry is a hit for boys and girls 5 to 11 years old. Register online at casselberry. org/register or call for more information, 407-262-7700, ext. 1576. The Farmers Market at Oviedo YMCA is every Wednesday at the Oviedo YMCA, 7900 Red Bug Lake Road, from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. or until all the vegetables, fruits and other great items are gone. For more information contact Kim Lett at klett@ cfymca.org. The city of Oviedo hosts a Special Needs Activity Program (SNAP) specically designed for ages 15 and older who are mentally or physically challenged the rst, second and third Wednesday of every month (next program June 5). Participants must be accompanied by a companion. Enjoy the fun, games, craft time and mov ies. For more information call Jenette McKinney at 407-971-5591 or email jd mckinney@cityofoviedo.net The Casselberry Farmers Market will be open every Sunday at Lake Concord Park from noon to 4 p.m. until May 2013. For more information, updates on weekly vendors or to sign-up to be a vendor, visit the Casselberry Farmers Market Face book page at facebook.com/Casselberry FarmersMarket or email Steve and Bonnie Rich at CasselberryMarket@gmail.com The Winter Springs Farmers Market is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday on State Road 434 and Tuskawilla Road in the Winter Springs Town Center. Visit Win terSpringsFarmersMarket.com for more information. MAY 24 Art Walk On the fourth Friday of each month, multiple venues in San fords down town historic district show case local tal ent along with opportunities to meet visit ing artists. The event is free and runs from 6 to 9 p.m. MAY 27 Oviedo Scout honors fallen father Fallen Floridians Memorial Cross Tribute will be on display in the lawn outside the Lawton House from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. through May 28. On Monday, May 27, there will be a Me morial Day Program at 10 a.m. The featured guest speaker will be Veteran Staff Sgt. Allan Jones. Oviedo Boy Scout Conner Macfarlane will lay 370 grapevine wreaths on the crosses during the ceremony as part of his Eagle Scout project and to honor fallen soldiers, including his father, Cpt. Bruce Macfarlane who passed away in Afghanistan last July.


Page 9 Seminole Voice Notes If youre a Baby Boomer between the ages of 60 and 64, you do not want to miss this event packed with valuable info, expert speakers and rae prizes. Space is limited, so please reserve your place by calling 1.866.999.3741. Babyexpo June9am 12pm SATURDAY 715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 32714 ONE SENIOR PLACE New Once Upon a Child NAI Realvest recently negotiated a new retail lease for a new Once Upon A Child store with 3,100 square feet of space at LA Fitness Plaza, located at 4046 Montgomery Road in Altamonte Springs. NAI Realvest Director of Retail Services Mez Birdie negotiated the lease representing the tenant, Four Chix Outtters, LLC, doing business as Once Upon A Child. Stamping out hunger On Saturday, May 11, Central Florida letter carriers helped Stamp Out Hunger! across both Central Flor ida and America. Now in its 21st year, the Stamp Out Hunger! food drive has become the nations largest single-day food drive. In 2012, generous Americans donated more than 70 million pounds of food. This years food drive supporters include the National Ru ral Letter Carriers Association, Campbell Soup Com pany, Valpak, U.S. Postal Service, United Way, AFLCIO, Feeding America, Uncle Bobs Storage, AARP, GLS, Source Direct Plastics, Publix and Valassis. New recruit to Institute Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute at Lake Nona (Sanford-Burnham) announced the recruitment of the internationally renowned genomic scientist Lszl Nagy, M.D., Ph.D ., to serve as professor and program director in its Diabetes and Obesity Re search Center. He will join the Institute in October to lead a new cross-platform research program that will help accelerate discoveries at the institutes Orlando campus. Nagy is currently a professor and head of the Center for Clinical Genomics and Personalized Medicine at the University of Debrecen Medical and Health Science Center in Hungary. Large new leases NAI Realvest recently negotiated lease agreements totaling 37,379 square feet of industrial space two at Monroe CommerCenter South and one at Monroe CommerCenter North in Sanford. NAI Realvest Princi pal Michael Heidrich represented landlord Maitlandbased COP-Monroe, LLC in a renewal lease with Total Mobility and Modication Services, LLC for 6,000 square feet occupied at 719 and 723 Progress Way in Monroe CommerCenter South. Appointed real estate advisor Stirling Sothebys International Realty has appointed Charlene Larney as a trusted real estate advisor at the rms Heathrow Marketing Center in Lake Mary. Stirling Sothebys International Realty Founder and Owner Roger Soderstrom said Larneys entrepre neurial spirit sets her apart from other realtors. Making their mark The all girls marksmanship team from Oviedo High School already won the 2012 Navy JROTC Florida competition held in December in Oviedo, and more recently won the 2012-2013 Navy JROTC Nationals competition in Anniston, Ala. Members of the team include Danielle Barrody, Mackenzie Campbell (team captain), Natalie Hudson, Hailey Malles and Shelbi Sessions. Commander of the Oviedo High School NJROTC unit is Col. Joseph Nardo, with shooting coaches Master Chief Petty Ofcer Dale Marteney, Chief Warrant Ofcer 3 Ken Pintar. Surprise Magic scholar In a surprise presentation at her high school on May 1, Seminole High School student Dana Liang was awarded a full scholarship to Seminole State Col lege of Florida through the Orlando Magic Youth Foundation (OMYF). Magic Community Ambassador Bo Outlaw, Magic mascot STUFF and the Magics scholarship committee traveled to Seminole High School to surprise Liang with news of her scholar ship. The scholarship is made possible through the Orlando Magic Youth Foundation. Liang received a two-year scholarship for $6,000 and plans to study accounting at Seminole State. Deans listers Daniel and Jessica Marinelli of Winter Springs are among more than 1,500 Bob Jones University stu dents included on the deans list for grades achieved during the spring 2013 semester. Furman University of South Carolina announced that Gabrielle Van Ravenswaay of Geneva has been awarded a spot on the deans list for spring 2013. Philip Stevenson of Winter Springs was named to the deans list for Evansville University for the spring 2013 semester.


Page 10 THIS WEEK in sports history May 28, 1957 National League owners vote unanimously to allow the New York Giants and Brooklyn Dodgers to move to San Francisco and Los Angeles, respectively, at the mid-season owners meeting. The Giants, who had won five World Series in New York, wouldnt win another for 53 years. Visit GolfweekEvents.com for full details and to register online today! SIGN UP TODAY! This popular tournament features a 36-hole Modied Chapman format and is open to amateur and professional golfers of all ages. Space is limited and will be lled on a rst-come, rst-served basis. THE GOLFWEEK FATHER & SON OPEN RETURNS TO ORLANDO! Dan KarlsbergFinancial Advisor.30 Alexandria Blvd Suite 1000 Oviedo, FL 32765 407-365-9615 www.edwardjones.comCollege or retirement? Find out how to afford both. rf nttbtrt NO PURCHASE NECESSARYn rfSEND US YOUR NAME AND MAILING ADDRESS TO TCRAFT@TURNSTILEMEDIAGROUP.COM SEMINOLEVOICE.COM It was a wild weekend for high school foot ball last week as teams hit the gridiron for one shot at spring season glory before a long summer. Hagerty Hagerty looked like it had a chance in the against Seminole, but after that it was all tion matchup, but after that the Seminoles took over convincingly, holding the Hus kies from the end zone for the remaining grabbed three touchdowns off a pair of tion return, bamboozling the Huskies. Lake Howell Garrett Kruczek took to the air with a shocking of heavily favored Lyman in their picked off two of the Greyhounds attempts to go airborne en route to the unexpected rout, in which the Greyhounds didnt score Oviedo Malcolm Bryant already had the highlight reel play of the game with a one-handed at that point the Lions were just getting had all the scoring theyd need to take the The Lions Chris Davis tried for his own YouTube moment with a touchdown sneak shaking three defenders who had him sur rounded with 30 yards to go. Winter Springs The Bears had an unusually strong showing against the typically dominant Lake Brant ley Patriots in their showdown, though the Winter Springs had two late drives with the potential to score after running into the red standing in their way. Oviedo, Lake Howell dominate on the gridiron ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice


Page 11 Kids at the playground at the Oviedo Farmers Market talked about their school, and their favorite part of school. I like math because it has shapes. The solar system doesnt have gravity and its where the planets are, like Saturn and Jupiter. My teacher is nice. I play machinepitch baseball. Edwin T. 7 years old Im in fourth grade at Galileo Gifted School. We have creative productivity choices like working in our garden. My teacher is nice and writes me notes that I am special. Abbie D. 10 years old We do projects that help us learn in fun ways like work ing with the chain reaction machine. Recently we did a project on the Great Depression. I go to Galileo Gifted School. Grace D. 10 years old I like math, especial ly nets and geometry, and my teacher is really nice. If you do well on the FCAT you can choose cool classes. I am in fifth grade at Partin. I play guitar and love Taylor Swift. Madelyn P. 11 years old Reading is my favorite subject at Galileo Gifted School. Im reading the fifth Harry Potter book. I learned about the Seminole Wars during Social Studies. I like when we do projects and hands-on work. Max W. 10 years old THIS WEEK in political history May 30, 1431 In Normandy, Joan of Arc, the peasant girl who became the savior of France, is burned at the stake for heresy. Her most serious crime, according to the tribunal, was her rejection of church authority in favor of direct inspiration from God. She was 19 years old. Sandi Vidal is the executive director for Christian HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council, with more than 10 years of recruiting and human resources experience. For questions, please call 407-834-4022 ( fax 407-260-2949) sandi@christianhelp. org or mail Ask Sandi C/O Christian HELP, 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707. TALK T O SANDI > T he sleepy eyes of a contented dog. Cows grazing in the shadow of crescent moon. These are timeless rural teens, courtesy of the Crealde School of The impossible frame The power of a photo is undeniable; yet capturing a truly memorable one can be elusive. It is a gift to recognize beauty in our ordinary life. Much like the sculptor who sees a graceful form hidden within a slab of stone. partnership between Crealde School of Harrelson, Genevas arts advocate, led the project for the RHC and was thrilled with the teens and their results. Crealde art teacher Sherri Bunyes pride was evident as she addressed the community the evening of May 10 during a reception at the RHC where the teens top photos made their debut. The work of these said Bunye. The Crealde team also gave kudos for outstanding parental involve ment as these parents ensured their kids every week for twelve weeks. Rural perspective These rural teens learned to see art in ordinary things, and to frame them in the best light and at just the right angle. Men tored by Bunye, they learned the technical and artistic sides of the lens. Frame by frame the project captured details like a wagon wheel, a rusty sign, a wooden shed, a man with a beard or in overalls Geneva in all its rural simplicity. I had the pleasure of attending the of the teen photographers. May I just say it was overwhelming to the spirit. They Ultimately, their amazing collection will stand for generations to come showcasing the history, beauty and soul that is, has been, and will always be the Village of Geneva. Proud teens Madison Lane captured the gentle face of her little sisters dog Bailey. Learning photography was easier than I thought. My Nikon camera is my favorite, she said. Madisons photo of morning fog and mist was delicate and stunning. realities of rural life as she photographed a hacksaw and blade used to butcher a hog. Her photo of a baby chick emerging from underneath its mother was tem pered by the fact that soon after the photo was taken, the hen was killed by a hawk as she chose to shelter her chicks rather than escape and leave them defenseless. Emily Lightner loves her grandpar ents property and hunting stand. She captured the beauty of the wetlands that she describes as always part of my life. around them. I thought this pig was very interesting, Emily said. Rocky Harrelson and captured him stand loved seeing all the old planes and how Rocky was holding the propeller with the airplane behind him. Future generations will wish they had known the pilot with the twinkling eyes and grand mustache gears and wagons. If you look close you To give the project a proper rural touch, the best photos were also incor compassed hours of stitching time and well-deserved affection. and then will move to the Crealde School more information. Happy Memorial Day to all especially our veterans, military members and their families. I just read a book about Nikola Tesla. He was an amazing inventor in his time. He actually took Thomas Edisons ideas to a new level. He had an amazing curiosity and set goals he was determined to achieve. order to achieve big things, you must be a dreamer. To achieve your dreams, you must Hunt, Goals are dreams with deadlines. I have been a goal-setter for years. This has brushed off on my daughter who is a list-maker and goalsetter. During her fresh man year of high school, she set the goal of being student body president her senior year. She also set the goal of where she wanted to work and where she wanted to attend college. Now she is realizing all of these dreams/goals. The reason she is successful is not just because she set her mind to something, but because she set clear and achievable goals and then made them happen through lots of hard work. second, or even third time we try some thing. We may even have naysayers along the way. Tesla had many, including Edison who did not see the value in Teslas theory of alternating current. Through his drive and determination, we have the electricity system we use today and many other great inventions. What is stopping you from achieving The best way to get started is to write down Start by writing your dreams and ideas prepared to work, but dont give up on your dreams! Sandi Vidal Ask Sandi Want that career spark? Set goals Stetsons Corner By Karen McEnany-Phillips Please share your thoughts about Geneva at 407221-7002, karenmphillips@bellsouth.net with Stetsons Corner in the subject line, or fax 407349-2800. Thanks! This column is dedicated to Deputy Sheriff Gene Stetson Gregory, killed in the line of duty on July 8, 1998. Geneva will never be the same because of Deputy Gregory it will be better. TALK T O KAREN > Teens capture Geneva in black and white


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