Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00180
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: West Orange times
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden Fla
Publication Date: June 19, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
Coordinates: 28.560278 x -81.584167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00180
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text




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Gainesville FL 32611
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it Orange Times


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In brief


Windermere resumes talks with downtown developer


Groundbreaking for
Habitat project Sun.
West Orange Habitat For
Humanity is inviting the com-
munity to the groundbreaking
ceremony for its Home At
Last Project this Sunday, June
22, at 2 p.m. The event is at
322 E. Henschen Ave., Oak-
land. Construction on a home
for U.S. Army Sgt. Joshua
Cope and his family is expect-
ed to begin June 24. Habitat is
building a home for a combat-
wounded veteran of the Iraq
war. For more information, go
to woh4h.org.

Blood drive
Florida's Blood Centers is
holding a blood drive in Win-
ter Garden this Saturday, June
21, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves, 3251 Daniels
Road.

City of W.G. to
hold foreclosure
prevention clinic
The city of Winter Garden
is hosting a foreclosure pre-
vention clinic, "How to Stay
in Your Home," this Saturday,
June 21, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
It will take place in the new
City Hall Commission Cham-
bers at 300 W. Plant St.
There will be guest speak-
ers and counseling sessions.
Participants will learn how to
avoid mortgage delinquency
and what to do if they have
missed payments.
For more information, call
City Hall at 407-656-4111.

Elected board chair?
The Orange County School
Board will discuss the elected
board chair issue at its Tues-
day, June 24, meeting set for
5:30 p.m. in the School Board
Meeting Room of the Educa-
tional Leadership Center, 445
W. Amelia St. in downtown
Orlando.
For more information, call
School Board Services at
407-317-3236.

Senior fraud alert
symposium
Summerville at Ocoee is
hosting a senior fraud alert
symposium Thursday, June
26, at 7 p.m. Guest speaker
Hjalma E. Johnson, president
of Investment Advisor Inc.
and past president of the
Florida Bankers Association
and the American Bankers
Association, will discuss
how seniors can safeguard
their personal information,
assess their identify-theft risk
and provide steps to take if
they ever become a victim of
identity theft.
To RSVP, call
407-299-2710. Summerville
at Ocoee is located at 80 N.
Clarke Road.

Belmere and
Whitney Isle
HOA meeting
A deputy from the Orange
County Sheriff's Office will
speak at the Tuesday, June 24,
meeting of the Belmere and
Whitney Isle Homeowners'
Association. The deputy will
lead a discussion about crime
prevention, disaster plan-
ning and the formation of a
local crime watch group. The
meeting is set for 7 p.m. at the
Belmere Club off Maguire
and Roberson roads.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion...4A
Green...5A
Winter Garden.. .6-7A
Dining... 8A
Ocoee...10-11A
Windermere... 12A
Dr. Phillips... 13A
Oakland... 14A
Social... 15A
Sports... 1-2B
Schools...3-4B



S 93739 Q100 o


Last week the Town
Council appointed
a team to meet with
Veranda Partners
and come up with a
satisfactory developer's
agreement for its Main
Street Shoppes project.
By Kathy Aber

Even though the Windermere Town
Council adopted a 2020 Vision Plan
for the town's downtown district in
2003, the future look of Main Street is
still evolving.


By Michael Laval

Those for or against plans
to relocate Evans High School
to property by its ninth-grade
center off Apopka-Vineland
and Silver Star roads will have
another opportunity to voice
their opinions at a community
meeting scheduled for July
16 at the Evans Ninth-Grade
Center.
At last Wednesday's meet-
ing, the Orange County De-
velopment Review Commit-
tee (DRC) took no action on a
proposed land-use plan for an
Evans High replacement cam-
pus because changes had been
made to the plan since its last
review.
This came a day after the
Orange County Board of
County Commissioners voted
6-0 in favor of selling to the
School Board five acres adja-
cent to the ninth-grade center
that would be needed to ac-


WG creates
architectural,
historical
review board

By Michael Laval

Protecting Winter Garden's
cultural heritage by reviewing
the architectural aesthetics of
buildings in the downtown dis-
trict is the duty of a newly cre-
ated government panel.
The City Commission vot-
ed last Thursday to establish
the Architectural Review and
Historical Preservation Board.
Currently there are no archi-
tectural standards in the down-
town area, nor are there any
protections for historical build-
ings, according to City Man-
ager Michael Bollhoefer.
"This ordinance does not cre-
ate a district or any historical
sites," Bollhoefer explained.


(See Board, 3A)


In 2004, the council adopted a
Planned Unit Development ordinance
that established strict design guide-
lines for the Town Center District and
a three-step approval process.
A year later, the town celebrated
the completion of a major downtown
renovation that added brickstreets and
traffic roundabouts in the downtown
area.
For the last two years, several differ-
ent groups of council members have
been wrangling with the town's first
application for a Planned Unit Devel-
opment Main Street Shoppes.
Now the size, shape and design of
this PUD is in the hands of the current
council's six members Mayor Gary
Bruhn, John Briggs, Burns Hovey,


commodate plans for the new
high school.
Following the July 16 meet-
ing at the Evan's Ninth-Grade
Center, the DRC will meet
again to review the updated
land-use plan and an upcom-
ing development plan. If ap-
proved, the sale would cost the
School Board $495,000.
Many residents living near
the proposed site have ex-
pressed environmental con-
cerns, as well as fear of in-
creased crime and traffic in
their traditionally rural neigh-
borhood. In response to those
concerns, the School Board
trimmed the proposed high
school's design by 35 acres.
According to !the current pro-
posal, all athletic facilities
would remain at the old Evans
campus.
Many Clarcona, Rose Hill
and Ocoee residents have

(See Meeting, 16A)


Richard Irwin, Bob Sprick and Norma
Sutton.
The plan for the Main Street
Shoppes, which encompasses approxi-
mately four acres between Fourth and
Sixth Avenues along Main Street, has
been pending since 2006.
The original plan called for a
63,000-square-foot development.
After the plan met initial resistance,
the developer reduced the size of the
plan to 50,000 square feet and rede-
signed the buildings. As currently pro-
posed, the project features four build-
ings two have two stories with a
maximum height limit of 35 feet.
The existing structures on the prop-
erty include Suzi Karr Realty, the
former Windermere Union Church


Photo courtesy of Castle 8
One of Oakland Park's spectacular live oaks, nickr
the Quesinberry Tree, is estimated to be nearly 300
old.


By Michael Laval


Photo by Mary Anne Swickerath
Oakland festival highlights African-American culture
The town of Oakland held its 2nd Triple A (African-American Arts) Festi-
val Saturday with a full day of activities celebrating art, music, food and
heroes. Isaac Knight, above, displays one of his Highwayman paintings.
The main stage at Speer Park featured gospel and blues music, Brazil-
ian dancers and poetry. There was also barbecue and a collards cooking
contest and health screenings. Honorees that day were Oakland Town
Commissioner Willie Welch and former Oakland Mayor Francine Postell.
For rrmre photos, see 9A.


buildings, a dental office and the old
McMurtrey building for a total of
19,480 square feet.
In May, the developer, Veranda Part-
ners, responded to the draft of a de-
veloper's agreement proposed by the
council last September.
Veranda Partners objected to the
previous Town Council's request to re-
duce the PUD to 30,000 square feet.
In its response to the proposed de-
veloper's agreement, Veranda Partners
pointed out it had reduced the PUD's
size to 50,000 square feet in an earlier
revision.
During a workshop session May 27,
the council met with the developer's

(See Windermere, 16A)


Tree project at
Oakland Park
wins top
state honor
A two-year project to re-
locate and preserve the Oak-
land Park community's largest
specimen trees was recognized
as the state's Best Project for
2008 at the recent Trees Flor-
ida conference.
More than 50 large specimen
trees were relocated or pre-
served in order to give Castle
& Cooke Florida's Oakland
Park a natural tree canopy at
S the outset of community devel-
opment. The largest tree relo-
cated was 60 feet tall and two
feet in diameter and weighed
in at more than 50 tons.
The preservation of Oak-
land Park's tree canopy has
been a priority of Castle &
Cooke since the company ac-
& Cooke quired the property. One of the
named majestic live oak trees on the
years
(See Oakland, 3A)


Palm Lake Elementary to receive a new look


Design work has been com-
pleted on the comprehensive
renovations planned for Palm
Lake Elementary. The phased
construction is expected to
take approximately two years
to complete at a cost of $19.3
million.
"The new design of the
school will replace all portable
classrooms with permanent
facilities," said School Board
Chairman Karen Ardaman.
"When all the work is com-
pleted, I am confident the
community will be proud of
this place of learning."
The first of two classroom
buildings, each two stories
high, is scheduled to be fin-
ished in time for the first day
of school in August 2009. The
second classroom building
will be ready for students in
August 2010. When the proj-
ect is totally completed the
school will have 44 new class-
rooms.


A rendering of the new construction planned for Palm Lake Elementary. (Courtesy of
Orange County Public Schools.)


"We have made a point of
making sure the collective
interests of the school's Con-
struction Advisory. Team have
been heard," said Superinten-
dent Ron Blocker. "The CAT
comprises members of the
PTA, School Advisory Coun-
cil and school administration
and design and construction


professionals."
The comprehensive reno-
vation package includes im-
proved technology for all
classrooms, enhanced lighting
throughout the campus and a
new heating/air-conditioning
system.
"The Citizens' Construction
Oversight and Value Engineer-


ing Committee (COVE) rec-
ommended the district replace
all the modular classrooms at
16 schools located throughout
the district," said Chief Facili-
ties Officer Bob Proie. "Palm
Lake is the first of such schools
for comprehensive renovation,
and the remaining schools are
in the planning stage."


to collect retirement benefits from
Winter Garden, Johnson seized an op-


On his watch, Lt. Jon Johnson wit- portunity, with Brennan's blessing, to
nessed a period of dramatic growth continue his career in law enforcement
and change in Winter as bureau commander
Garden and the many with the rank of lieu-
new challenges that tenant in the city of
resulted for its police Clermont, where he
department. ls has lived with his wife
After nearly 32 for three years.
years on the force, "I've been really
Johnson retired last fortunate, blessed and
Friday, and his com- treated well here,"
rades fondly said Johnson said of the
farewell to the man Winter Garden Police
who had become an Department.
institution at their de- When Johnson, a
apartment. Colonial High gradu-
"He's been my Lt. Jon Johnson said fare- ate, joined the Win-
biggest aide since well to the Winter Garden ter Garden Police
I've been here," said Police Department last Fri- Department in May
George Brennan, day after nearly 32 years 1977, the force had
Winter Garden's po- with the force. only 11 officers, he
lice chief since 2004. recalled. That num-
"I couldn't do it with- ber has since surged
out people like Jon. I've got nothing to 67. During his first four years as a
but respect for the man."
Havinr, recently become eligible (Sei Johnson, 3A)


ii, Wi 1:11!


Community meeting on
Evans High set for July 16


Johnson retires from WGPD

after long, 'lucky' career


I
.!' i'


I ;







2A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


LUCILLE JOY BAKER-LONG,
77, Ocoee, died June 7. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
CHARLES A. "TED" BAY-
SHORE, 88, Orlando, died
June 8. Dr. Bayshore was an
optometrist and visual scientist.
He was born in Hagerstown,
Md., and moved to Central
Florida in 1945. He received
the Doctor of Optometry de-
gree from Penna State College
of Optometry and the Doctor
of Ocular Science degree from
the New England College of
Optometry. He was a pioneer
in contact lenses and devel-
oper of the Bayshore Tech-
nique of contact lens fitting. He
founded a contact lens practice
in Orlando and was a con-
sultant to many of the major
contact lens manufacturers. He
was awarded Grand Honours
by the Eye Research Founda-
tion, the Herschel Gold Medal
by the International Society
of contact Lens Specialists,
the John C. Neill Medal by the
Penna College of Optometry
and the Founders Award by the
Cornea and contact Lens Sec-
tion of the American Academy
of Optometry. He received
the Distinguished Practitioner
Award by the National Acad-
emies of Practice and the Con-
tact Lens Person of the Year
from the American Optometric
Association. He was an adjunct
professor of the University of
Houston and an officer in the
U.S. Air Force Medical Service.
He was a member of the
Country Club of Orlando and
the Mountain Glen Golf Club
of North Carolina. Survivors:
wife of 33 years, Bradylee B.;
son, Donald, Jacksonville;
daughters, Beverly Tavel,
Margo Klein, both of Orlando;
stepsons, Billy Burch, Winter
Garden, Scott Burch, Alpine,
Texas; stepdaughter, Alyson
Burch, Clermont; 9 grandchil-
dren; 1 great-grandson. Memo-
rial donations can be made to
Hospice of the Comforter, 480
W. Central Parkway, Altamonte
Springs 32714; or the Bishop
Grady Villas, 401 Bishop
Grady Court, St. Cloud 34769.
JAMES EDWARD "JIM"
FULLER, 81, Ocoee, died
Thursday, June 12. He was bo-
ron in Kokomo, Ind. He was a
receiving clerk for General Mo-
tors for 30 years before retiring
in 1980. He was a member of
the Winter Garden Elks Lodge
and was a big Indy and NA-
SCAR fan. He was preceded in
death by his wife, Nina Fuller.
Survivors: daughters, Jerry Wil-


liams and husband Terry, Anita
Hall and husband Ron, Julie;
son, Steve and wile Tammy;
brothers, Clifford Burns, Rob-
ert; 13 grandchildren; 29 great-
grandchildren; 1 great-great-
grandchild. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.

ANNIE RUTH GOSHA, 61,
Oakland, died Wednesday,
June 11. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.

KIM P. JOHNSON-HUNT,
50, Winter Garden, died
June 6. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka;
Winter Garden Cemetery.

DOLLY JO RIDDLE JOHN-
STON, 101, of Longwood and
a former longtime resident of
Winter Garden, died Saturday,
June 14. She was born Nov.
22, 1906, to Joseph B. and
Dolly Riddle of Ashland, Ala.
She was 1 of 12 children and
the last
living
member
... of her
family.
She had
lived in
,. .....*" ;.-" Central
Florida
. since
an1927
and
was a,
member
of Long-
wood First Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Marion 0.
Johnston. Survivors: son, Joe,
Longwood; daughter, Faye
Johnston Harrell, Longwood;
grandchildren, Chris, Sandra
H. Swann, Debra H. Kearns
and husband James, Craig E.
Harrell; great-grandchildren,
Megan and husband Jeremiah,
Rachel Swann; great-great-
grandchildren, Sage, Mica.
Memorial contributions can be
made to Hospice of the Com-
forter, 480 W. Central Florida
Parkway, Altamonte Springs
32714. A graveside service will
be held this Thursday, June 19,
at 10 a.m. at Woodlawn Memo-
rial Park officiated by the Rev.
Chris Whaley of Longwood
First Baptist Church. Loomis
Family Funeral Home, Apopka.

JOHN MORTON, 83, Winter
Garden, died June 9. Gail &
Wynn's Mortuary, Orlando.
LINDA KAY RABAGO, 54,
Winter Garden, died Monday,
June 16. She was born in
Orlando on June 22, 1954, to
Roney Jerkins and Virginia


Pauline Sweat. She was a
nursery worker. Survivors:
daughters, Paula R. Martinez
and husband Bias, Estela
Preciado and husband Javier,
all of Orlando, Misty L., Mont-
verde, Cecilia L. Vejar Cruz
and husband Edwin, Yolanda
K. Ayala and husband Cesar,
all of Davenport; sisters, Sue
Mela, Ocoee, Glenda Garcia
and husband Jose, Tangerine;
brothers, Larry Gregory, Phil
Campbell, Ala., Ronnie G.
Jerkins and wife Kay, Mount
Plymouth, Eddie Crabtree
and wife Belinda, Winter
Garden; 22 grandchildren;
many aunts, uncles, nieces
and nephews. Visitation was
set for this Wednesday, June
18, from 6-9 p.m. at Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, 428
E. Plant St., Winter Garden.
Funeral services are Thurs-
day, June 19, at 11 a.m. at
the funeral home. Interment
at Winter Garden Cemetery.
THOMAS CRAIG SIEGFRIED,
72, Winter Garden, died Sun-
day, June 15. He was born in
Independence, Mo., and lived
in Winter Garden for 24 years.
He attended Kansas University
and served in the Army Nation-
al Guard. He established PDQ
Printing in Orlando before
opening West Orange Quick
Print with his wife, Gayle, in
Ocoee. Prior to his printing
career, he was part of the
man-
age-
ment
team at
WLOF.
Survi-
")1. vors:
.wife
of 21
years,
SGayle
David-
son
Sieg-
fried;
sons, Thomas Craig Jr.,
Michael Martin and wife Kim,


Obituaries


III. Iaw MeoilPr ndFnrlHm


4Q() \Voodlawn(


Cemetery Rd. Gotha, Florida, 34734
407-293-1361


Local police and fire reports


Ocoee police report
For June 5-11, the Ocoee
Police Department reports
the following crimes (one
of which was cleared by ar-
rest):
Robbery- 1
Burglary of a residence-2


Burglary of a business- 1
Burglary of a vehicle-6
Grand theft/motor vehi-
cle- 1
Grand theft- 1
Fraudulent use of credit
cards-1
Counterfeit money- 1.


all of Winter Garden, Steve,
Winter Park, Kevin Martin and
wife Kara, Ocoee; daughters,
Lisa Bohn, Sarasota, Laura
Toshie and husband Miles,
Winter Park; grandchildren,
Sasha Bohn, Peter Bohn,
Nicholas Bohn, Hannah
Toshie, Abbey Toshie, Ga-
briella, Jacob Martin, Zach
Martin, Leigh Anne Martin,
Victoria Martin. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorial donations can
be made to the charity of one's
choice. A celebration of Tom's
life will be held this Thursday,
June 19, at 7 p.m. at Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, 428
E. Plant St., Winter Garden.
The family will receive visitors
from 6-7. All family and friends
are invited to a reception at the
Siegfrieds' home immediately
following the celebration.
THE REV. CHARLES A.
"BUDDY" STEPHENS, 72,
died June 8. He was born in
Perry and moved to Winter
Garden in 1960. He was
a painter and a pastor. He
started preaching at age 2 or
3 then quit until he was 17.
He preached for 55 years. He
founded
... .. New
Hope
/ Love
of God
Church
'. in. 1970
; and pa-
stored
;' the
church
for38
years.
He was
preced-
ed in death by 1 grandchild.
Survivors: wife, Patricia; sons,
William, Doyle and wife Terri,
J.R. and wife Naomi, Tommy
Joe and wife Bonnie; daughter,
Irene Temples; stepchildren,
Gene Dyal, Keith Dyal, NeSan
Ayers, Rachel Felt; brother,
Allen and wife Marti; sisters,
Queen Fowler and husband
Troy, Bernese Fleming, Berna;
29 grandchildren; 31 great-
grandchildren. Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, Winter
Garden; Oakland Cemetery.


The Adult Literacy League
needs volunteer tutors. One
in every five Central Florida
adults reads at or below the
fifth-grade level. From work-
force issues to crime to edu-
cating children, adult literacy
affects a range of community
issues.
Literate adults are more


likely to retain employment
and build a successful career.
Adults who take part in family
literacy programs increase-the
pre-reading skills of their chil-
dren by more than 70 percent.
For details or to register as a
volunteer, call 407-422-1540,
Ext. 12, or visit www.adultlit-
eracyleague.org.


www.wotimes.com






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Your ,,zrainiddam iehirs,
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Adult Literacy League needs volunteers


Serving the Orlando area since 1926







Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 3A


Johnson
liaison officer for the former
Lakeview Junior High, John-
son said the biggest problems
he encountered were students
skipping school or smoking in
the restrooms.
As a detective in the early
1980s, Johnson said, most
law-enforcement work in-
volved fights between agricul-
tural workers and property theft
while violent crime was rare.
One exception, he said, was an
explosion at the Tri-City Shop-
ping Center on West Colonial
Drive that caused much excite-
ment.
In the following years, as he
rose to the ranks of sergeant and
lieutenant, Johnson said he saw
the quantity and quality of calls
to the department change.
"The change has come
mostly from growth," he said.
"Unfortunately, law enforce-
ment has traditionally been
reactive. We're better if we're
pro-active."
With the implementation
of new technology, Johnson
added, law enforcement has
become more efficient.
Early in his career, Winter
Garden, Ocoee, Oakland and
Windermere police all shared
radio frequencies. Today, he
said, Winter Garden officers use
62 radio channels to communi-
cate. While Johnson remembers

West Orange Chamber
team-building bowling
party is June 25
The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce is holding its
annual team-building bowling
tournament on Wednesday, June
25, from 5:30-8 p.m. at Carter.
Family Bowl.
The event is presented by
Ace Hardware and Talbot As-
set Management and sponsored
by DRB Benefits Group. Spe-
cial gifts will be provided by
Plaudits!.
Participants can recruit a team
of eight for $325 (speciAl price
for teams of four), which in-
cludes pizza, beverages, nachos
and prizes.
Reserve a lane now for a
bowling party in "paradise." For
more information, call Lauren
Wolf at 407-656-1304, Ext. 5,
or e-mail lwolf@wochamber.
com.

Ocoee grant
program accepting
applications
Applications for the city of
Ocoee's Quarterly Community
Grant Program are available,
and the deadline to submit ap-
plications is July 7. .
The Quarterly Community
Grant program provides fi-
nancial grants of up to $500.
Groups that are eligible to apply
for a grant are Ocoee non-profit
organizations and civic groups
and non-profit organizations
and civic groups outside the city
limits that benefit residents of
Ocoee. The grants are awarded
to acknowledge excellence and
to further the contributions these
local organizations bring to the
Ocoee community.
Applications are available
on the city's Web site at www.
ci.ocoee.fl.us or at the City Hall
reception desk. Completed ap-
plications should be mailed or
delivered to City Hall, Com-
munity Relations, 150 N.
Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee, FL
34761.
The applications are reviewed
and ranked by the Community
Grant Review Board, a group
of residents appointed by the
Ocoee City Commission. This
board makes a recommenda-
tion to the City Commission
on which organizations to fund.
The commission then makes the
final decision.
For more information, visit
the city's Web site or call Joy
Wright at 407-905-3100.


HAVE YOU SEEN
THIS MAN?


having to write reports by hand,
today's police have the luxury
of typing reports and corre-
sponding with dispatch through
laptop computers mounted in
each police cruiser.
"I'm a traditional cop," John-
son said as he pointed to his of-
fice wall where a large city map
littered with color-coordinated
pins and thumbtacks illustrates
the variety and frequency of
crimes occurring in Winter
Garden.
Alongside the map are 21st-
century version's of the same
analysis computer-gener-
ated printouts produced by his
younger, fellow detectives.
"They can't wait to pull out
my pins," Johnson laughed.
As an instructor of under-
graduate criminal justice classes
at Valencia Community College
for the past 12 years, Johnson
actively recruited many young
officers and has served as a
mentor for many of those who
joined the department in recent
years.
There was a time when many
officers used Winter Garden as a
stepping stone to other law-en-
forcement agencies, but today,
Johnson said, the department is
a desired destination for both
young and experienced cops.
Johnson credits the arrival of
Chief Brennan for many posi-

Volunteer drivers
needed to transport
cancer patients
For cancer patients, the distance
between them and their treatment
facility can often hold them back
from lifesaving treatments. The
American Cancer Society's Road
to Recovery program eliminates
that barrier by providing free
transportation for patients to and
from medical facilities.
Road to Recovery is in need of
volunteer drivers, particularly in
Winter Garden, Ocoee, Apopka,
southeast Orlando and south Or-
lando. Spanish-bilingual drivers
are also in demand.
The volunteer driving requires
no special skills or education -
just a safe driving record and a
valid driver's license, a vehicle in
good working condition, free time
and a desire to help.
Cancer patients with transporta-
tion needs can call 800-227-9954
to arrange a ride. For infor-
mation on volunteering, call
407-843-8680, Ext. 2517, or e-
mail Dorothy.Hardee@cancer.
org.

Autism Gym Program
at Beech Center
The Autism Gym Program at
the Jim Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee,
is held Tuesday evenings from
6:15-7:15 p.m. All ages and all
disabilities are welcome.
For more information, con-
tact Jo-Anne Houwers at
407-234-7456.


(Continued from IA)

live changes that have taken
place.
"He's a silent mentor; people
want to emulate him," Johnson
said. "Chief set the tone from
the top and has made people
want to come to work."
Winter Garden, Johnson said,
now has one of the region's
highest-paid departments and
provides educational opportu-
nities, as well as take-home ve-
hicles armed with bullet-proof
door panels.
"There's really not a reason
for young officers to go any-
where else," he said.
Johnson also credited Bren-
nan with enabling him to earn
his new position in Clermont.
"Because of my time with
Chief Brennan, I'm able to
move on to this job," he said.
"I've picked up my game be-
cause of him."
Looking back on his career,
Johnson said he feels lucky to
have never shot anyone and to
have been provided the oppor-
tunity to earn bachelor's and
master's degrees while serv-
ing the community in which
he lived for many years.
"It's been a pleasure to be
here for so long," he said. "I
look forward to working with
the Winter Garden Police De-
partnment in the future."


Donate a car and
select the charity
Cars4Charities is one of the
few car donation centers that
offers the option of complet-
ing the entire donation process
online 24/7 at www.cars4char-
ities.org. This greatly reduces
administrative costs, resulting
in more money going to the
charity selected by the do-
nor.
In addition, donors are eli-
gible for a tax deduction of
$500 or what their car is sold
for whichever is greater.
Chars4Charities handles the
entire donation process, turn-
ing cars into cash and sending
he entire net proceeds to the
charity selected by the donor.
The towing is free, and ve-
hicles are picked up in a few
days. Most cars are accepted
- running or not.
For more information,
call 866-448-3487 or www.
cars4charities.org.


(Continued from IA)


Board
"The board will make rec-
ommendations to. the City
Commission, which could
then vote to create a district
or designate any sites as his-
torical."
The elected officials are
expected to appoint mem-
bers of the seven-person
review board at the June 26
commission meeting. The
commission must appoint
one registered architect, one
licensed general contractor
(preferably with experience
in historical renovations), one
member of the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation and one
property owner within the
city's downtown C-I zoning
district. The remaining three
board members must be city
residents and will be chosen
based on civic pride, experi-
ence and interest in historic
preservation.


Oakland
property is estimated to be
close to 300 years ago. It has
been nicknamed the Quesin-
berry Tree in honor of long-
time former Winter Garden
Mayor Jack Quesinberry.
The large specimen trees on
the property lend the commu-
nity a unique character found
in few new-home communi-
ties.
"The value of some of our
trees at Oakland Park is price-
less," said John Rinehart, vice
president of Castle & Cooke.
"There is simply no amount of
money that you could spend to
acquire trees like these."
Oakland Park has been certi-
fied as a green community by
the Florida Green Building
Coalition, an independent third
party. Additionally, all of the
homes to be built in Oakland
Park will be required by deed
restriction to be certified as
green by the FGBC.
The trees identified for pres-
ervation and/or relocation were
selected by a team of arborists
and landscape architects from
ValleyCrest and Glatting Jack-
son, respectively. The location
of some trees required Castle
& Cooke to redesign and re-
route planned streets within
the community in order to
leave the trees in place. Other
trees selected for relocation


Eventually, each board
member will serve three-year
terms, but in order to estab-
lish staggering terms, two
members will serve one-year
terms, three will be appointed
to two-year terms, while two
members will serve three-
year terms.
In other business, the elect-
ed officials:
passed an ordinance
amending the city's regula-
tions for subdivision dec-
laration of covenants and
infrastructure reports. The
ordinance requires subdivi-
sion homeowners associations
provide the city with a copy
of community infrastructure
reports prepared by a licensed
engineer in order to verify
that subdivisions meet code
requirements.
approved the first read-
ing of the city's interim bud-



underwent a preparation pro-
cess that lasted occasionally up
to six months.
On June 14, 2007, the larg-
est of Oakland Park's oak
trees was relocated. The tree
was more than 60 feet tall
and weighed in at more than
50 tons. A 300-ton crane was
required to lift and move the
tree into place. Now in its new
home a quarter mile from
where it sprouted the tree
is thriving, according to Mary
L. Edwards, principal arborist
with ValleyCrest.
"This project is one of those
rare cases where everything
comes together," Edwards
said. "It is an outstanding piece
of property with some of the
most beautiful trees you can
find in Florida combined
with a team of developers and
landscape professionals with


get for Fiscal Year 2007-08.
A second public hearing is
scheduled for the June 26
commission meeting. *
passed an ordinance re-
quiring new developments
to extend potable water, re-
claimed water and sanitary
sewer main lines at the de-
veloper's expense.
approved a request by
the Bloom and Grow Garden
Society to hold its Spring Fe-
ver in the Garden Festival on
April 18-19, 2009.
voted to block Plant Street
to traffic between Central and
Woodland streets on July 4
from 9:30-10:30 a.m. to allow
for the Kid's All-American
4th of July Bicycle Parade.
The event has been coordi-
nated by the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation and
the Winter Garden Masonic
Lodge.

(Continued from IA)

a passion and commitment to
preserve these trees. The re-
sults will be enjoyed by people
for generations to come."
Oakland Park is situated on
Oakland Avenue and is actual-
ly located in the city of Winter
Garden and town of Oakland.
For more on the community,
call 407-905-5667 or go to
www.oaklandparkl844.com.
The three-day Trees Florida
conference was co-sponsored
by the Florida Chapter Interna-
tional Society of Arboriculture,
the Florida Urban Forestry
Council, the Florida Division
of Forestry and the University
of Florida Extension Service.
The annual conference is held
each year to allow arborists,
landscape architects and tree
suppliers to hear about the
latest trends and trade current
research.


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4A The West Orange Timnes Thursday, June 19, 2008


Opinion


Reader opinions


Letters to the editor


The pro-development forces in Windermere
would like you to believe that a downsized
50,000-square-foot, four-acre development of
tall buildings and asphalt on the finest remaining
"Old Florida" Main Street is in the best interests of
Windermere. Never mind that citizens have settled
in Windermere since the late 1800s because Win-
dermere officials would never allow developers to
take away what attracted everyone to Windermere
in the first place. That is, until 2008.
Upon first examination, the Windermere war
seems to be over preservation issues only. Two
National Register properties front Main Street.
The pristine village boasts unique scenic quality,
architectural heritage and historic character of the
kind rarely seen anymore nationwide. While other
towns sell their souls for tax revenue, well-to-do
Windermere residents don't have to stoop to that.
Culture, history, architecture, scenery and small-
village values mean much more to Windermere
residents than the pro-development proponents.
So how could all of those things be up for grabs
in Windermere in 2008? The short answer is oli-
garchy.
When we made a 237,000-square-foot devel-
opment disappear in Winter Park, we did so by
putting the people back in charge of their historic
town. Pro-development interests had permeated


40 years ago
Reggie Stems of Winter Garden has received an
appointment to the United States Military Academy
at West Point.
Tens of thousands of words have been written
concerning the magnitude of the Disney project.
A group of officials have made a trip into the area
under the guidance of William Potter. It included
Mayor George Barley of Winter Garden, Mayor
John Luff of Windermere, Mayor John Minor of
Ocoee and Mayor Fred Cross of Oakland.
35 years ago
Winter Garden is introducing a bold new concept
for refuse collection. City forces will set the stage
by delivering a dog-proof, weather-proof "hobo"
to each homeowner.
David Bergman was installed as president of the
Rotary Club of Windermere.
Winter Garden's "Project Pride" dedicated a park


the government to the point that the impassioned
pleas of the majority of Winter Park's 26,000
residents fell on deaf ears. We were fighting an
oligarchy government power in the hands' of
a few. Just like in Windermere where the major-
ity of the residents are vehemently opposed to
the 50,000-square-foot development that will ir-
reparably harm the Main Street of Windermere.
Negotiating the 70,000-square-foot project down
to 50,000-, or even 30,000-square-feet, is like rear-
ranging the deck chairs on the Titanic. Do you re-
ally think that a grieving widow could be consoled
by a prosecutor's assertion that the murderer only
used seven, five or three bullets?
With the June 9 announcement that the National
Trust for Historic Preservation has designated the
Main Street of Windermere a "threatened place"
due to "the threat that a planned development
poses to the Main Street of this historic commu-
nity," preservation professionals who specialize
in saving historic communities from outrageously
out-of-place development can. help restore what
Windermere currently lacks: DeTocracy.
Will Graves
Creator of Friends of Windermere,
Winter Park, Cypress Gardens
and Palm Beach (provisional)


on South Dillard Street in honor of Dave Starr, for-
mer Orange County sheriff.

30 years ago
Three West Orange residents were found dead -
an apparent double murder and suicide. Tom Berry,
owner of Hank's Motorcycle Shop, was found shot
to death in the shop. His estranged wife, Norma Jean
Berry, owner of Mama Jean's Oyster Bar on High-
way 50, and her son Alan Napier, were found.shot
to death in their Ocoee home. Their apparent murder
weapon was found near the motorcycle shop.

20 years ago
Some people still haven't discovered that Ocoee
has its very own movie theater. Others know about
it but think it's a dinner theater and is probably ex-
pensive. But the Orange Tree Cinema on Maguire
Road just south of Highway 50 is a bargain at $3
a ticket.


Brummer hopes budget item ends 'tyrannical rule'


Editor,

For the past six months, I have been bemoan-
ing the imminent, unnecessary and expensive
implementation of a new rule regarding septic
systems for the Wekiva Study Area. The rule
was going to be imposed by the Department of
Health (DOH) over the objections of its own
Technical Review and Advisory Panel.
The performance-based septic systems DOH
would require have been found to be hugely
expensive compared to a standard system, and
they are found,-in Florida, to be no more effec-
tive. Further, these performance-based septic
systems are expensive to operate and they have
not been found to be reliable.
In a very tight Florida budget year, Rep. Nel-
son got the Legislature to do the right thing.
The right thing is line item 1682 in the state
budget signed into law last week by Gov. Char-
lie Crist.
Line item 1682 allocates one million to the
Department of Health to "further develop cost-
effective nitrogen reduction strategies." The
budget proviso language lays out a map that
even the bureaucrats at DOH can follow.
Most all of the 58,000-plus homes in the
Wekiva Study Area are not on septicby choice.
They are on septic simply because there is no
sewer collection system available and likely
will never be.


your community newspaper




100 4
YEARS 0 l)


EDITORIAL....................... ...................... (407) 656-2121
ADVERTISING................................... (407) 656-2121
FAx..... ............ ............... (407) 656-6075
E-MAIL............. ..................... WOT1MES@AOL.COM


Thanks to the many homeowners that con-
tacted the governor's office to support line item
1682. The response of residents was huge and
effective.
Line item 1682 should put a hold on the
DOH's tyrannical rule. Will it? That remains
to be seen.
The DOH rule is in Gov. Crist's office for
approval prior to implementation. The governor
approved line item 1682, which requires ad-
ditional study statewide of nitrogen reduction
in passive septic systems.
The two items are mutually exclusive. You
would not approve unnecessary new rules while
researching better, more productive, alterna-
tives, but it could happen.
To be sure that the worst of all things possible
does not happen, someone in Gov. Crist's office
will need to make the connection between the
two items. Will the governor's staff make the
connection?
We can contact the governor's office by call-
ing 850-488-5603 or writing to Office of Gov.
Charlie Crist, State of Florida, The Capitol, 400
South Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL, 32399-0001,
and ask that the DOH rule on septic systems for
the Wekiva Study Area be put on hold because
of the governor's approval of line item 1682.

Frederick C. Brummer
Orange County Commissioner


PUBLISHER ......................... ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR ...................MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY
ADVERTISING
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AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM
PAGE DESIGN
LAINE RICHARDSON, BRENDAN WEBLEY

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Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
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Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature arid
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The National Trust's 'threatened' listing -
It's all about democracy in Windermere


From our archives

Old Times






Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 5A


West Orange


Showcasing a world of green possibilities

By Michael Laval and wellness and corporate and ards of our body and, there- ,
social responsibility practices fore, stewards of our planet- .. '"
Nearly 50,000 environmental all under one roof. emphasizing corporate and Bll.
S. .l- -- f tI -


enthusiasts and curious visi-
tors converged on the Orange
County Convention Center
last month to learn more about
hybrid vehicles, solar and al-
ternative energy sources, water
conservation and everything
else green.
The four-day event dubbed
Green Earth Expo 2008 was the
largest sustainable commerce
and lifestyle trade show in the
world, according to Global
Green Alliance, the Altamont
Springs-based organization that
presented the convention. More
than 300 green and sustainable
energy corporations and non-
profit groups showcased a di-
verse variety of green products
and initiatives to businesses and
consumers.
Featuring hybrid vehicle au-
tomakers, alternative energy
providers, green construction
and home improvement con-
tractors, green service provid-
ers, energy efficient appliances,
as well as health and fitness
groups and organic retailers,
Green Earth Expo served as one
of the first conventions of its
kind to gather emerging green
technologies, personal health


Withn the success o Mis
year's inaugural show, Green
Earth Expo will be around for
years to come. The event is
booked to take place at the Or-
ange County Convention Cen-
ter for the next 10 years. In its
second year, the expo promises
to feature companies entering
or expanding into the green and
sustainability marketplace.
"The Green Earth Expo has
big plans to provide a voice to
both the established and start-
up companies, paving the way
for a sustainable future for us
all," said Jim Griffin, founder
and president of Global Green
Alliance. "We want people to
understand that 'going green'
does not mean sacrificing your
way of life or spending more
money. It means that you care
about your environment and
you are making efforts to pre-
serve it."
In partnership with Sus-
tainable Synergy Inc., Global
Green Alliance has announced
the dates for Green Earth Expo
2009 to be held April 3-5.
"Green Earth Expo embraces
a unique positioning that we
must begin with being stew-


UciatlI responsibility as well as
connecting the supply chain,"
said Griffin. "The expo will
continue to focus on bridging
the gap between businesses and
consumers, which connects the
supply chain from start to fin-
ish- thus facilitating conscious
consumerism."
The Expo will continue to
provide a venue for dozens of
presentations, panel discus-
sions, workshops and continu-
ing education courses, as well
as its Eco-Fashion Show, chil-
dren's activities and sustainable
food alternatives.
Communication and planning
regarding next year's expo are
under way with both local and
state government, said Griffin,
who anticipates a much stron-
ger involvement for years to
come.
"Green should not be exclu-
sive," he said. "Reducing our
carbon footprint, protecting
our resources and bettering our
individual health should be a
natural goal of any organization
or person.
For more information, visit
www.GreenEarthAlliance.
com.


Larry Wexler displayed his homemade solar-powered vehicle at Green Earth Expo. With
photovoltaic panels on the hood and roof, the car runs exclusively on solar power and
reaches speeds of up to 80 miles per hour. Wexler said he drives the car on local roads
and interstate highways.


ED. .


Exhibits by General Motors and Toyota presented a variety of E-85 flex-fuel and hybrid
vehicles designed to reduce petroleum-based fuel consumption.


Mary Slusarczyk of Blue Earth Solutions, based in Clermont, explains her company's
product to a visitor at Green Earth Expo. Blue Earth Solutions has developed a patented
solvent called StyroSolve, which breaks down Styrofoam by removing carbon dioxide
molecules.


County fuels up with ethanol
Orange County Mayor Richard Crotty pumps E-85 ethanol-based fuel at a new station that
will serve the county's fleet of vehicles that are capable of using the new fuel option. County
leaders held a ribbon-cutting ceremony last week for the E-85 fueling station, which is part
of the county's 'Orange to Green' initiative to place Orange County at the forefront of the
movement to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and end dependence on foreign oil.


Westmont Green Homes wins

Parade of Homes merit award


Curt Roese and Jim Rahman,
owners of Winter Garden-based
Westmont Green Homes, an-
nounced their company won a
merit award during the recent
Mid-Florida Parade of Homes in
the custom $720,000 $880,000
price category. Westmont's en-
try featured four bedrooms,
three full bathrooms and three


half baths with 3,489 square
feet.
Westmont Green Homes
announced that it has begun
construction on three certified
custom green homes at Lake
Burden at the Lakes.of Wind-
ermere. These three homes will
be available by December, and
each home will be certified un-


der the Florida Green Building
Coalition Standards.
Westmont Green Homes is
also currently building in Blue
Springs Reserve, Magnolia Bay
and Lake Burden at the Lakes of
Windermere, as well as several
"on your lot" projects. For more
information, visit www.West-
montGreenHomes.com.


UF offers sustainability studies minor


To strengthen its commitment
to the environment, the Univer-
sity of Florida has established
a new undergraduate minor in
sustainability studies.
Housed in the College of
Liberal Arts and Sciences, the
interdisciplinary minor is a
compilation of courses already
offered across the university,
with the exception of a newly
created introductory course,
entitled Facets of Sustainability,
and a new capstone course that
features internships, known as
Sustainability in Action.
Students will choose from di-
verse course offerings *ln,_,glh
several UF colleges and depart-
ments that are organized into


four tracks of study ethics,
culture and human behavior;
economics, law and policy;
pri-.ducLtion s.. t.4eni and the biuili
environment; and ecology and
environmental stewardship.
The minor was created at the
request of UF's student gov-
ernment, and a studLenIt-fa.uli.
ad hoc committee worked on
the project with the support of
UF's Office of Sustainability.
The faculty adviser for the pro-
gram, political science professor
Leslie Thiele, said the minor has
the capability of becoming the
most popular on campus.
"The minor can complement
any major," Thiele said. "The
idea is to bring the knowledge


and skills of sustainability to
students, no matter what career
field they choose."
The College of Design, Con-
struction and Planning is in the
process of et i.ibishl ing an under-
graduate major in sustainability
and the built environment.
"Whether the world is a more
livable place for future genera-
tionis in no small part a func-
tion of the k'o,: led-:e and skills
we impart to our students and
the values they develop in their
years here," i d Dedee DeLong-
pr6 Johnston, director of the UF
Office of Sustainability.
For information on the new
minor, goto hnp" .-. k class oft.
-du su ta- in ti u'.,


McCree furthers commitment to going green


In keeping with a compa-
nywide initiative launched
in January, McCree General
Contractors and Architects
announced another step for-
ward in its comprehensive
plan to go green.
By the end of the year, Mc-
Cree has set a goal to qualify
each project manager,, ar-
chitect and executive-level
construction employee in
Leadership in Energy and En-
vironmental Design (LEED)
accreditation.
Michael Waldrop, vice
president of construction
and part owner of McCree,
recently earned his LEED
endorsement. Waldrop is the
second McCree professional
to achieve this official recog-
nition.
This qualification, recog-
nized by the United States
Green Building Council,
promotes design and con-
struction practices geared
towards reducing energy us-
age and promoting healthier
environments and introduces
a renewed commitment by
McCree to emphasize and
implement green practices.
Tom Griffin, AIA, vice
president of architecture and
part owner of McCree, re-
ceived his accreditation in late
2007. Together, they represent
the comipan\ 's allegiance to
constructing a staff of LEED-
qualified professionals.
"In doing this, not onlk are
we leaving a green footprint
on the Central Florida com-


MICHAEL WALDROP
munity, we are also support-
ing a personal, corporate com-
prehensive commitment to go


green. More importantly, this
will help guarantee that we're
meeting environmental goals
in both design and construc-
tion."
Currently in its 82nd year,,
McCree Inc. provides con-
cept to completion design-
build services for numerous
project types and serves as
one of Central Florida's old-
est design-build firms. With
more than 1,000 clients, Mc-
Cree is an integrated design-
builder employing architects,
engineers and contractors all
under one roof.
For additional information
on McCree, visit www.mccree.
corn or call 407-898-4821.
McCree General Contractors
is located at 500 E. Princeton
St.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008




Winter Garden


Youth volunteering at theater
Adrenaline, the student ministry of The Crossings in Windermere, is making its summer
home in downtown Winter Garden. The Garden Theatre on Plant Street will be full of
high school and middle school students from the southwest Orlando area on Wednes-
day nights in June and July. The student ministry's recent move comes on the heels of
the Extreme Yard Makeover it initiated on Story Road in Winter Garden earlier this year.
Shown are, I-r, Sara Dennison, Becca Morrow, Ashley De la Rosa, Sydney Stephenson,
Maria Mandese, Emilee Jackson, Dianna Higley, Courtney Scott, Liz Poore and Shanna
Wyatt.


String ensemble takes top state award
Jubilant Strings, an orchestral string ensemble based in
Winter Garden, won the 1st-place trophy at the state com-
petition sponsored by the Florida Federation of Music Clubs
held at the University of North Florida in Jacksonville. The
ensemble performs for community events, including Light
Up of Clermont and December, and concerts in public and
private schools and healthcare centers. Performers are,
I-r: back, Kathryn Rodgers (director), Dana Motes, Mark
Jones, Brianna Cole, Abby Weber; middle, Charity Brady,
Julie Dennen, Janice Yoon; front, Bethanie Bailey, Brie
Dennen; Not pictured: Vanessa Argento, Kelsey Graham,
Charnique Snell and Raihana Rodriguez.

Over-45 cycling club for women


A Women's Over-45 Bicy-
cling Club is looking for wom-
en who love to cycle and meet
new friends. The group meets
Saturday at 8 a.m. at the West
Orange Trail's Winter Garden
Trailhead just east of Dillard


Street on Plant Street. Break-
fast will follow at one the
eateries in downtown Winter
Garden.
Those interested can call
Jane at 407-656-6392 for in-
formation.


Daisy's seeking
child models for mag
Daisy's Children's Bou-
tique is looking for child mod-
els ages newborn to age 12 to
be featured in one of the up-
coming advertisements for the
Playground Parenting Maga-
zine or The Knot Wedding
Magazine this fall. Parents
must fill out an entry form at
Daisy's, 103 S. Main St., Win-
ter Garden, by June 25.
Winners will be announced
July 2. Children do not have
to have modeling experience.
Photos will be taken in a natu-
ral setting by Marc Harmon,
who was voted "Best Of" for
photography in Central Flori-
da by The Knot Wedding Mag-
azine two years in a row.
Winners will receive images
from the photo shoot courtesy
of Marc Harmon Photogra-
phy.

Summer discovery
program at Messiah
The Seraph Theatre at
Church of the Messiah is
hosting a Summer Discovery
Program for children ages
7-15. The two-week perform-
ing arts enrichment programs
include games, activities and
workshops. Participants will
take part in all aspects of
stage theater.
There will be a performance
on Friday evening at the con-
clusion of each session.
The remaining sessions
run July 7-18 (The Remark-
able Puss in Boots and Cin-
derella's Glass Slipper) and
July 28 through Aug. 8 (A
Taste of Broadway and Just
So Stories), all from 9 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. The registration fee
is $25, and the cost is $250
(lunch included).
For details, call Terri Weth-
erington at 407-864-5801.
Before- and after-care are
available for an additional
fee.


City of W.G. to
hold foreclosure
prevention clinic
The city of Winter Garden
is hosting a foreclosure pre-
vention clinic, "How to Stay
in Your Home," this Saturday,
June 21, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
It will take place in the new
City Hall Commission Cham-
bers at 300 W. Plant St.
Leading the panel discussion
will be Cora Fulmore, a nation-
ally renowned practitioner in
the field of housing, and Dar-
rell Davis and representatives
from Freddie Mac and HUD.
Counseling sessions will be of-
fered afterward.
Participants will learn how
to avoid mortgage delinquency
and what to do if they have
missed payments.
For more information, call
City Hall at 407-656-4111.

Blood drive
Florida's Blood Centers is
holding a blood drive in Win-
ter Garden this Saturday, June
21, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves, 3251 Daniels
Road.
Donors receive a T-shirt and
free Club Red membership,
which provides a $10 Darden
Restaurants gift card with ev-
ery second donation.

Next church will
sponsor film at theater
Next Community Church is
sponsoring the showing of the
film Lord Save Us From Your
Followers at Garden Theatre
on Sunday, June 22. The free
movie is a documentary that
explores the collision of faith
and culture in America.
For information or for reser-
vations, contact pastorscott@
nextcommunitychurch.com or
call 407-654-9661.
The Garden Theatre is on
downtown Plant Street in Win-
ter Garden.

Tri & Run to start
No Training Wheels
Tri & Run of West Orange
will offer several No Train-
ing Wheels bicycle education
programs starting June 28 and
Aug. 2 for children as young
as 3. Classes are for one hour
on four consecutive Saturdays
from 9-10 and 10:30-11:30.
To register, call Tri & Run
at 407-905-4786 or Tammy
Pegram at 407-731-2794. The
shop is at 56 W. Plant St., Win-
ter Garden.

Retirement party
for city employees
Robertson, Tinch
Marshall Robertson and
Charlie Tinch are retiring from
the city of Winter Garden, and
a retirement celebration is set
for Saturday, June 28, from 2-5
p.m. It will take place at Tanner
Hall, 29 W. Garden Ave., Win-
ter Garden. The community is
invited to attend.


Garden Kidz is 1 year old
Michelle Ford Gentry, above right, and her sister, Alicia
Ford Gerhart, are business partners in the Garden Kidz
children's shop at 107 W. Plant St. in downtown Winter
Garden. They are celebrating their first anniversary of their
shop's opening and thank all of the downtown merchants,
the city of Winter Garden and the community for all their
support and friendship. The store stocks quality clothes
from preemie sizes to 6X, bathing suits, shoes, special oc-
casion outfits, accessories, gifts and items created by local
artisan, as well as close-out items of sizes 4-14/16 and
free gift wrapping. For more information on Garden Kidz,
call 407-654-4406.


Zanders Park is noticed
The West Orange Chamber Ambassadors presented a
'We Noticed' award to the city of Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department for the redevelopment of Zanders Park.
The project included redevelopment of the park and pool
and took about 16 months to complete at a cost of $1.1
million. The project was supported through grants from
an Orange County Community Development block grant
($585,000) and a Florida Department of Environmental
Protection grant. The park is located at 322 11th St. in
Winter Garden. Pictured are, I-r, Jaclyn Whiddon, Chesta
Hembrooke, Elizabeth Robertson, Betsy Granade, the
Rev. Tom Rutherford, Mary Mazza, Debbi Vineyard and
Heather Weidenbruch.


Pools open weekdays
Farnsworth Pool is open
Monday through Saturday
from 1-5 p.m.
Bouler Pool is open Monday
through Friday from 1-5 p.m.
For more information, call
the Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department at
407-656-4155.


Summer movie series
at Garden Theatre
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation and the Garden The-
atre in downtown Winter Garden
are presenting a summer series
of movies. Each week is a differ-
ent theme, and tickets are $5 all
summer.
Those who buy a summer
movie pass for $50 get admis-
sion for themselves and two
guests to all movies listed from
through Sept. 7.
Show times are Friday and
Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at
2 p.m. The box office number is
407-877-GRDN.
Below is a partial listing of the
summer movies:
Foreign June 20, Choco-
lat, 2000 (PG-13); June 22, Life
is Beautiful, 1998 (PG-13).
Coming of age June 27,
Sixteen Candles, 1984 (PG); June
28, Ferris Bueller's Day Off,
1986 (PG-13); June 29, Beach
Blanket Bingo, 1965 (NR).
Fourth of July July 5,
American Graffiti, 1974 (PG);
July 6, Pocahontas, 1995 (G).
Sports July 11, Hoosiers,
1987 (PG); July 12, Rocky, 1976
(PG); July 13, Cool Runnings,
1993 (PG).
Dance July 18, Dirty
Dancing, 1987 (PG-13).

UCP offering
summer programs
UCP of Central Florida is
enrolling students for its inter-
active summer camp. Children
of all ages and with or without
disabilities are welcome.
Most programs are available
at all UCP centers in Central
Florida. To enroll a child, call
407-852-3300 or go to www.
ucpcfl.org.

Track training
Tri & Run of West Orange of-
fers a free track and base training
workout every Tuesday night at
6:30 at Lakeview Middle School
and a group run Saturday morn-
ings at 7. Call the downtown Win-
ter Garden store at 407-905-4786
for mor., information.


First United Methodist Church
"The Place for Children"
1 block North of Plant Street
in Historic Downtown Winter Garden

h Missions Sunday Fish Fry 5PM
IHush Puppies and World Class Cheese Grits
", i Good News Games June 23rd-27th
30 PM Nightly @ West Orange Boys & Girls Club
Sunday Services:
'00 AM Contemporary Service
..' ." .'.. 10:15 AM Sunday School for all ages
,"....:. 11:15 AM Morning Worship

407.656.1135 www.fumcwg.org


West End Saie & Lock
.. . 1 ..
855 EAST PLANT ST. #1000, WINTER GARDEN
SHOP & SHOWROOM
A PROFESSIONAL MOBILE SERVICE
407-654-9999
westendsafe@yahoo.com


COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL
* Office Buildings & Property Management Companies
* Restaurants Churches Schools
* Bump- Proof Locks
* Large & Small Businesses of 411 Types
* Restricted Key Systems
* Doors & Frames


SAFES & VAULTS
* Sales Service Rentals New & Used
eCombinations Changed Safes Opened & Installed


RESIDENTIAL & HOMEOWNER'S ASSOCIATIONS
* High Securi 'h KeI S1stems Locks Changed
* Master Keying Lock Outs 24 Hours
* Bump-Prool Locks Restricted Key Systems


- COMPETITIVE PRICING VISIT OUR SHOWROOM -
NEXT TO THE LIBRARY






Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 7A


Nancy Gracey, Johan Bergh, Alauna McMillen and Becky
Stafford (from left), members of the Board of Directors of
the Garden Community Choir and Garden Theatre, met
recently to plan the next season.

Garden community choir is


planning another
The Board of Directors of
the Garden Community Choir
met recently at the Attic Door
to complete planning for tits
next season, which begins
Aug. 4.
The choir completed its first
year as guest performers of
the West Orange High School
Choirs at the First United
Methodist Church in Orlando
last month. During the year,
the choir performed various
pieces, such as several selec-
tions from Vivaldi's "Gloria,"
a patriotic song, Broadway
melodies from the Wizard of
Oz and negro spirituals.
Everyone started as strang-
ers but ended up like a large
family. Members range in age
from 18-80, and they all sang
with passion and dedication
because of the guidance of
Director Jeff Redding.


season of song
Redding also leads the vo-
cal performance program at
West Orange High, where
Chad McClellan studied un-
der him.
"As a former student of Mr.
Redding, it is nice to have him
as a conductor once again and
to sing with all these wonder-
ful people," said McClellan,
who graduated from WOHS
in 2001.
Anyone who would like to
join is welcome to the first
practice Aug. 4; there are no
auditions. The choir meets
Monday from 6:30-8:30
p.m. in the West Orange cho-
rus room.
Choir members are current-
ly preparing a schedule for the
coming season and working
on a Web site. For more infor-
mation, contact Chairman Jo-
han Bergh at 407-353-2006.


Party in the Park on the 4th


The city of Winter Garden
will again be hosting its Party in
the Park on Friday, July 4, that
will have plenty of food, fun
and fireworks for visitors of all
ages. Local band High Tide will
entertain guests with its exten-
sive high-energy repertoire of
rock, beach and fun party mu-
sic. The performance will take
place from 5:45-8:45 p.m.
There will also be a variety
of food and drink vendors,
moonwalks and children's
games. Fireworks will be shot
over Lake Apopka at 9 p.m.
The Recreation Department is
currently seeking craft vendors
that would like to exhibit at the


event.
The celebration will be held
at Newton Park at 29 W. Garden
Ave. from 5-9:30 p.m. Admis-
sion is free. Parking is available
at several locations on North
Dillard Street including the old
hospital lot and both the new
and old Dillard Street Elemen-
tary school sites. Handicap
parking is available at Tanner
Hall.
No fireworks, pets or alco-
hol are permitted. Bags will
be subject to search. Any ven-
dors interested in participating
in this event are asked to call
407-656-4155 for more infor-
mation.


Rec's Active 50
to see 'Mama Mia!'
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
presents its Active 50 and
Over program. To register for
an activity, call the rec office
at 407-656-4155.
The group is planning a trip
to see Mama Mia! at the Carr
Performing Arts Center in
Orlando on Tuesday, Aug. 12.
Relive the songs of ABBA in
this charming love story. The
cost is $40.50 for city resi-
dents, $42.50 for others. The
group will leave at 6:30 p.m.
and return at approximately
11. Dinner is not included on
this trip. Refreshments will be
available for purchase at the
theater.
The Rise and Shine Walk
Club and the Shine and Dine
Program have been postponed
for the summer but will resume
in the fall.

Art camp at CDPA
Centre for Dance & the Per-
forming Arts is holding an art
camp June 24-27. Local artist
Mary Keating will lead the
class in 2D and 3D projects.
The class is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
and costs $180 (supplies are in-
cluded). Campers should bring
a box lunch and a snack.
A gallery showing and re-
ception will take place that
Friday from 3-3:30 p.m.
The program is open to
rising third- through eighth-
graders. Sign up at CDPA, 107
W. Plant St., Winter Garden;
or call 407-654-3510 for de-
tails.

Golden Pond offers
monthly blood
pressure screening,
Alzheimer's support
Golden Pond Communities
is hosting a Continental Break-
fast for the community with
free blood pressure screen-
ing the first Tuesday of each
month at 9:30 a.m. Everyone
is invited to stay for bingo af-
terward.
An Alzheimer's support
group is offered the fourth
Tuesday of each month at 6:15
p.m. Dinner is included. Jerry
Hamilton is the facilitator.
For more information, call
Allison Dion at 407-654-7217.
Golden Pond is located at 402
Lakeview Road in Winter Gar-
den.


100 pounds of protection
Winter Garden residents Terri Steck and her daughter, Jaimie, who live in Stoneybrook
West, experience how it feels to wear 100 pounds of Army protective gear. The gear was
issued to Terri's brother, Capt. Richard W. Heinl, now stationed in Afghanistan.
.77-7 -'


Lakeview High Class of 1948 holds reunion
The Lakeview High School Class of 1948 held its 60th reunion in the banquet room of
IHOP on June 7. Seated are (l-r): Imogene Latner Jackson, Evelyn Joiner Johnson, Faye
Johnston Harrell, Daroles Crawford Weaver, Jean Tyndall Morgan, Ellen Corbett Brown
and Charlie Peavey; and (standing) Gene Brantley, Waymon Jones, Gene Byram, Selby
Burch, Bobby Joe Griffith, Martha Norwood Beach, Gene Spears, Fred Johnson, Laura
Clark Johnson, Curtis Britt, Dave Stanford, Zelma Powell O'Neill and Herman Beke-
meyer.

Local artist participates in Street of Dreams Show


Winter Garden artist Mark
Pulliam's work is featured in
one of the homes at the Street
of Dreams at Lake Club show.
Nine of Pulliam's pieces are
displayed in the 16,000-square-
foot $8.9 million home called
"Chica Margarita," which was
built by Martoccia Cusom Con-
struction Inc.
"I chose Mark's work be-
cause I've always admired it,
and his art is found all over the
world in corporate and private
collections," said Anne Rue,
interior designer for "Chica


Margarita" and president of
Anne Rue Interiors.
Pulliam is a long-time Flor-
ida resident, growing up in
Brevard County and living in
the Orlando area since 1982.
He has been a Winter Garden
resident since 1999.
"All my life I knew I wanted
to be a fine artist," said Pull-
iam. "I've been painting since
I was about 10. Everything in
my life has always inspired my
art. Life, relationships, music...
I never worry about it; it just
happens."


To view Pulliam's work, visit
his Web site at www.artist54.
com or his gallery, the Artist
Studio, in Winter Garden.
The Street of Dreams at Lake
Club show in the Longwood-
Lake Mary area runs through
June 22 and is open Wednes-
days through Sundays from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Lake Club
is located one-half mile south
of Lake Mary Boulevard on
Markham Woods Road. For
ticket information, visit www.
streetofdreams.com or call
407-829-7871.


Events planned at Winter Garden Library


The Winter Garden Library
has a number of special pro-
grams planned for children,
teens and adults, including:


Theatre 101 Monday,
June 30, 7 p.m. In this inter-
active introduction to theater,
get tips on acting, auditions


and more. This session is pre-
sented by Aisha Soto, artistic
director with the Zen Theatre
Group.


Kiwanians welcome guest speaker


The guest speaker at last
week's West Orange Kiwanis
Club meeting was the Rev.
Margaret Marquis of the Ocoee
Christian Church. Pastor Mar-
quis has extensive experience
with the club since members of
her family, including her hus-
band, are active Kiwanians.
In her talk, she presented the
concept that the goals of Ki-
wanis closely follow the aims
and goals of people who have
leanings toward religion. Ser-
vice organizations support the
same services that missionaries


and church organization start
and support. She reminded the
members that Kiwanians have
made iodine available in many
Third World countries, espe-
cially in Africa. Iodine is criti-
cal in children's diet to prevent
blindness.
Kiwanians have also fought
malaria by supplying mosquito
netting in countries where the
disease is prevalent.
While churches and Kiwan-
is are not synonymous, they
do similar work trying to
make the world a better place,


and Pastor Marquis said she
was impressed with the club's
motto: "Kiwanis is a global or-
ganization of volunteers dedi-
cated to changing the world one
child and one community at a
time."
West Orange Kiwanis meets
every Wednesday morning at
the I-Hop on West Colonial
Drive just west of Dillard Street
in Winter Garden. Visitors are
welcome.
For more informa-
tion, call John Hambuch at
407-877-3072.


ATTENTII

AUTO ACCIDENT
Are you suffering

from injuries? J


DR. JO J. REEVES,
CHIROPRACTOR

407-656-0390
1080 S. DILLARD ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL
Most insurance accepted Lic. # MA1l2692


SPECIALIZING IN TREATING
AUTO ACCIDENT INJURIES
Licensed Massage Therapist
GENTLE CHIROPRACTIC HAS BEEN EFFECTIVE TREATING:
Back Pain Headaches Shoulder Pain Neck Pain
Arthritis Painful Joints Stiffness Numbness
* Arm/Leg Pain Bursitis Hip Pain Cold Hands/Feet


1001 W. Plant St Winter Gadten, Plridr

407.656.1855
(M-F 9:00am-1:VOpm)


1 i. o 0 )t 1 ) A

PUBLIC NOTICE
CHANGE OF MEETING LOCATION FOR MEETINGS
HELD AT WINTER GARDEN CITY HALL

EFFECTIVE JULY 1, 2008, ALL MEETINGS NORMALLY HELD AT
CITY HALL CHAMBERS WILL BE RELOCATED TO MEET AT THE NEW CITY HALL
LOCATED AT 300 W. PLANT STREET, WINTER GARDEN, FL..


,W,







8A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008



Dining



Red Wing Restaurant offers down-home gourmet food


By Mary Anne Swickerath
Red Wing Restaurant is off
the beaten path, but customers
are beating their own path to its
doors, some coming from as far
away as DeLand, Winter Park,
Tampa and St. Pete.
And we're not talking about
some restaurant-come-lately,
some new shiny, national-brand
dining spot. We're talking about
a simple, even humble, roadside
place on State Road 33 in Grove-
land about two miles south of
Highway 50 that has served
home-cooked food since 1948,
I mean, you have to pass a field
of cows to get to it.
The present owners, Chris
Seefeldt and Pat Borsey, bought
the place more than three years
ago and have committed them-
selves to serving first-rate food
and providing first rate-service
in a down-home setting.
"It's fine dining in a relaxed
atmosphere," said Borsey. "You
can have a gourmet meal here in
shorts and a T-shirt."
For his part, Seefeldt de-
scribes Red Wing as "fine food
in a country setting."
Neither had any restaurant
experience before buying the
place, but, Borsey said, "We
knew what people should get"
while dining out.
And what they give their
"people" is delicious steaks,
pork, seafood, wild game and
the best hamburgers anywhere.
Seefeldt, who does much of
the cooking along with Red
Wing chef William Redding,
spent 20 years in the meat busi-
ness and is a professional butch-
er. He hand cuts all the meat and
fillets all the fresh fish and even
grinds the hamburger meat from
trimmings of the Angus beef
they serve.
A standout on the lunch menu


Chef William Redding busy at the stove at Red Wing Res-
taurant in Groveland.


is the Black and Blue Burger, a
steak burger coated with cracked
pepper and crumbled blue cheese
on a sourdough bun. Other tasty
offerings are the Cowboy Burg-
er slathered in barbecue sauce
topped with fried onion rings
and the Cajun Burger featuring
tangy spices, melted pepper jack
cheese and Cajun mayo.
Other lunch favorites are the
Shrimp Po Boy, the Buffalo
Fried Frog Legs and the Fried
Green Tomato BLT. Yum!
And where else in Central
Florida could you get Gator Tail
with Louisiana Cream Sauce as
a dinner appetizer?
The evening entr6e selections
are divided into four categories:
In the Woods, On the Farm, In
the Fields and In the Waters. This


menu features grilled duck breast
and butterflied quail (woods),
the Red Wing Royal New York
strip steak with artichokes and
mushroom sauteed in a brown
butter sauce (farm), the grilled
Portabello Pasta (woods) and the
Baked Shrimp with Crabmeat
Stuffing (waters).
But the house specialty has to
be the Hunter's Platter, -which
last week included grilled quail,
elk chop and wild boar. The plat-
ter changes according to what
game is available and is a top
seller.
And all of this good food is
served with both domestic and
imported beers and a wine list of
Italian, French, Spanish, South
African, California and Wash-
ington State wineries.


Stuffed wild game are part
of the hunting-ledge d6cor
at Red Wing Restaurant.
For dessert, the most popular
item is the made-in-house cob-
bler cooked with strawberries,
peaches, cherries and apples.
"We're known for our cob-
blers," said Borsey. "We got the
recipe from the former owners
of the restaurant, and it's the
same one they served."
Seefeldt and Borsey's dedi-
cation to quality has paid off.
Red Wing won the 2007 Best
Overall Restaurant and Best
Specialty Restaurant from The
Lake magazine and was voted
runner-up for the Best Service
Award, and the large group of
faithful (and well-fed) regulars
who patronize Red Wing attest
to the family-like atmosphere of
the place.
A special menu was created
for Father's Day last Sunday.
I have this picture in my head
of someone chancing upon Red
Wing that day, someone who
happened to be on S.R. 33 and
was hungry and walked into the
restaurant that looks a lot like a
hunting lodge inside and being


stunned by such selections as
Elk Rack Chops with Blackberry
Amaretto Reduction or Grilled
Ostrich Medallions with Spicy
Citrus Sauce.
For breakfast fans, Red Wing
is open for breakfast Saturday
and Sunday from 7-11 a.m.
and, along with the usual fare,
serves such selections as sweet
potato pancakes, fried quail and
eggs and mimosas and bloody


Marys.
Lunch hours are 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. Monday through Saturday
and 11-4 p.m. Sunday. Dinner
times are 4:30-9 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 4-8 p.m.
Sunday.
Red Wing Restaurant is lo-
cated at 12500 State Road 33
in Groveland. For more infor-
mation and reservations, call
352-429-2997.


W 4 w: o-c ": op





"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
Avalta bl e. '


Small bites


Amex lists top 10
American Express' recent-
ly launched Members Know
(www.membersknow.com),
an online travel site that al-
lows Amex card members
to share their travel insights
from their personal experi-
ences, has announced 10 top
restaurants in the Orlando
area frequented by card mem-
bers.
The local favorites are
Luma on Park, Fish Bones,


Del Frisco's Steakhouse, Tex-
as De Brazil Orlando, Kres
Chophouse, Luigino's Pasta
and Steaks, Beluga, Mag-
giano's Pointe Orlando and
Ruth's Chris Steak House.
Whole Foods Market
to open June 25
West Orange County will
have its own Whole Foods
Market with the grand
opening June 25 of the new
52,000-square-foot store in


the Phillips Crossing shop-
ping center at the intersec-
tion of Sand Lake and Turkey
Lake roads. The store, featur-
ing natural and organic foods,
will have a bread-breaking
ceremony at 9 a.m. that day
before opening up to the pub-
lic.

Donatos adds subs
Donatos Pizza is offering
four new subs this summer:
Roast Beef & Provolone,


Chicken Bacon Cheddar,
Turkey Club and Fresh Vegy
on either white or wheat rolls.
These selections expand the
eatery's sub menu, which pre-
viously offered only the Big
Don Italian and Meatball.
"Our subs are just another
way customers can enjoy a
premium dining experience
from Donatos while on the go
this summer," said Donatos'
director of product develop-
ment Janet Sprouse.


TUESDAY.


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141, 'r~


I Orad areaSubay


10588 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
1569 E. Silver Star Rd. Ocoee
9401 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee (West Oaks Mall)
13530 Summerport Village Pkwy. Windermere
15504 Stoneybrook West Pkwy. Winter Garden
2468 S. Maguire Rd. Ocoee
1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
16569 E. Silver Star Rd. Ocoee



271 West Rd, Fountains West Shopping Center,
Ocoee
Lake Burden Shopping Center,
Windermere







Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 9A




Oakland celebrates art, music, heroes


George Ashford of Roadside Hickory Barbecue cooked up
delicious ribs at the Oakland festival Saturday;


Blues in the Schools played Delta blues and gave historic A (African-American Arts) Festival in Oakland. The festival
background on the songs they played at Saturday's Triple featured music, food, health screenings at Speer park.


Stephenie Black-Grant exhibited her African-American
themed paintings at the Triple A Festival.


Ella Starks celebrated winning the collard-greens cookoff Williams. When asked what made her collards so good,
Saturday at the Oakland festival. At left is runner-up Tonya Starks said, "Mama's good stuff."


One vendor sold T-shirts featuring African-American he-
roes.


.1f

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'.1.
It

:~, .,,~


Singer Dana Mackey offered a selection of gospel songs
on the main stage at Speer Park in Oakland.


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Rhonda Sweet of Sweet Moses Clean Cut Greens sold
collards at the Triple A Festival. The greens are sold at
Kim's Cabbage Patch on State Road 50 in Clermont and
at the Winter Park Farmer's Market.


Phgtos by Mary Anne Swickerath


Flonida i .li nlmniun LU.mrilcd (C.i ;c b,' tlic
.Liin ge ill Cini d ids oit the Fhlid, (.. t
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* N h. i i- h,.. ..-d I'aji ks
L II If. h Club alI 'd M r.. i, lnn










OAK I. AN ID

IP A R R K


( I,. ,\NI ll..\Rm ,I ,I.( It )NI


I-anhoe Park
1I 10 Union Club Drive
3 BD plus Bonus Room,
3.5 BA, 2,'2" sq. ft
Colonial Revival Style Architecture
Park View from Front Porches.
Wood Floors and Gas Fireplace
Upgraded Kitchen with Granite
Counterlops and Stainless Steel
Appliances Bonus Room and Full
Bath Home rated to use 380%. less
energy than a standard new home
NOW 5525,000
Appraised at $625,000


Azalea P.irk
1362 Union Club Diive
3 BD, 2.5 BA, 1.819 sq. fr.
Florida Vernacular Style Architectlure
Hardwood Floors. Spacious Family
Kitchen with Large Granite Covered
Island Keeping Room with view. of
Rear Porch. Wraparound Front Porch.
Home rated to use 35". IEss energy
than a stIanilarcl new home.
NOW $390,000
Appraised at $465,000


15241 E. Oakland Avenue Winter Garden, FL
407-905-5667
Hours: Monday Saturday 10:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. Sunday 12:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m.


Audubon Park
1350 Union Club Drive
3 BD, 3 BA, 2,340 sq. ft
Florida Vernacular Style Architecture
2 Story Great Room with Wrap-
around Front Porch overlooking ON
park. Wood Floors, Gas Fireplace,
Upgraded Kitchen with Granite
Countertops and Stainless Steel
Appliances. Bonus Room Home
rated to use 42%i less energy than
a standard new home. 4


(Or% in Manor '
S14 I" Eascoter Loop
3 BD, 3.5 BA. 1.936 sq. ft.
Florida Vernacular Style Architecture
Front and Side Porches Lower Level
Master with 2 additional Bedrooms
rviih Full Bath upstairs Hardwood
Floors in Great Room and Granite
Counlertops in Kitchen. Home raled
to use 39%0, less energy than a
standard new home
NOW 5325,000 Was $389,500





Square footage is approximate, Price and
availability subject to change without notice.
CBC1255273 ,


* , ,






IOA The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008



Ocoee


Making a connection
A group of children from St. Pauls Presbyterian Church's Kids Connection sang, danced
and twirled flags in front of the Sunday congregation recently. Shown are, I-r, Riley Os-
trander, Lauren Ostrander, Morgan Henry, Kylie Stewart, Khelsea Lee, Courtney Stew-
art, Myriah Speller, Chase Punt and Dan Shishler. This group, for children in kindergarten
through 5th-grade, meets on Wednesdays, and many of these same kids will participate
in St. Pauls Summer Blast program June 9 through Aug. 15, where they will enjoy crafts,
outdoor games and water days. Anyone interested in joining in the fun can contact the
church office at 407-293-3696.


Troop 198 finishes first aid and pioneering badges
Boy Scouts of Troop 198 of Ocoee spent a recent weekend camping and competing
in events to complete their first aid and pioneering merit badges. More than 20 Scouts
learned how to cook their breakfasts over a fire in a brown paper bag.


West Orange Seniors to meet


The next potluck luncheon
for the West Orange Seniors
is set for this Thursday, June
19, at 12:30 p.m. in the Ocoee
Community Center.
The West Orange Seniors
will take a nature tour at the
Dora Canal on Saturday, June
21. A Saturday trip is also
planned to the Tampa Hard
Rock Casino in July 19.
The Seniors play cards on
Tuesday and Thursdays at
8:30 a.m. in the Ocoee Com-
munity Center and need more


players to come and join the
group. The Senior Crafters
meet on the second and fourth
Thursday at 12:45 p.m. at the
center, and they are currently
working on holiday crafts for
local nursing homes.
The club holds bingo there
each Monday from 1-3 p.m.,
with snacks at 2 p.m. Any-
one who brings a new player
will receive an extra card to
play.
For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.


Retirement should mean less work and more
play! That's why we do the housekeeping,
laundry, and meal preparation while you
enjoy outings, classes, and much, much more.
Plus you'll have the comfort, of knowing that
personal care is available if needed and staff
is on hand 24 hours a day. At Summerville at
Ocoee, we provide:
Social activities and entertainment
Group outings and cultural events
Transportation service available for shopping
trips and doctor/dental appointments
Support staff on hand around the clock
Three meals served daily and snacks provided
throughout the day
Weekly housekeeping and laundry service
Personal care, if needed

Call today to reserve your new home

407-299-2710



\5SUMMERVILLE
AT OCOEE
An Emeritus Senior Living Community

80 North Clarke Road Ocoee, FL 34761
www.emeritus.comr

i e i
_X assi~u'd l lit~iig Facility Li, # 97.1
issasOs0 sss.sassa


Class set at Health
Central for kidney
patients
DaVita Orlando Home Training
will host a Kidney Education and
You class at no cost on Thursday,
June 26, and Thursday, July 31,
at 9 a.m. in the Bradford Room
at Health Central medical center.
The class is open to everyone and
is part of a nationwide effort to
empower those diagnosed with
chronic kidney disease (CKD)
by providing a basic education
course on how to manage their
health.
One in nine American adults
has CKD, and leading causes in-
clude diabetes and hypertension.
Managing CKD can be difficult,
but proper care can slow the pro-
gression toward dialysis. Kidney
Education and You classes will
teach people who have CKD or
are at risk, along with their loved
ones, about how to stay healthy
with Stage 3, 4 and 5 CKD. Par-
ticipants learn to keep a Health
Diary, set goals for their health
and organize their lab values and
medications.
The classes are offered in a
comfortable group setting, and
family members and caregivers
are encouraged to attend. The
two-hour sessions are run by
DaVita's experienced healthcare
professionals, including nurses,
social workers, dietitians and
technicians.
To register for this class, call Su-
san Thomas at 407-826-0101. To
learn more about Kidney Educa-
tion and You or to find a schedule
of classes, visit www.davita.com/
key or call 1-888-MyKidney.


Pricing your home takes experi-
ence. As the economy changes and
interest rates rise and fall, the value
of your home may increase or decline.
No matter what phase the market is
in, it is always important to price your
home il...-iiii I How can you
price your home with confidence?
The first step is to contact a profes-
sional Realtor for a market analysis.
The Realtor will look at recent sales
of comparable homes in your area
and give you information about other
properties that are currently on the
market. By comparing the size, loca-
tion and condition of your home to
the competition, your agent can help
you determine what to ask for your
home.
Even in an active market, an inflat-
ed price may frighten prospective
buyers away. A house that is over-
pliced can lake additional weeks or
months to sell, and the final sale price
may even be lower than if the sellers
had started out with a more accurate
listing price. A realistic price is based
on market conditions, comparable
sales, and our years of experience in
the marketplace.
I you would like to talk further
About buying or .,imi, real estate,
please contact Libby Tomyn CRS at
Century 21 Professional Group. Call
ime on my personal message line,
321-293-2160.


Under the Troop 198 banner during their pioneering weekend are, I-r, seated in front,
Brandon Miyar, Cameron Blastic, Jarrett Hoover, Nicholas Hoover and Nicholas Cox
and, middle between tripods, Josh Price, Chris Jimenez, Dave Lynd and Liam Moore
and, back, Assistant Scoutmaster Scott Kimbrell, Mr. Butch, Michael Harrison, Travis
Home, Steven Harrison, Nathan Kimbrell, Troy Roberts, Assistant Scoutmaster Gary
Markle and Scoutmaster Ed Roberts.


Jarrett Hoovers' Troop 198 team competed in the stretcher-carry contest.

Ocoee Founders' Day seeking acts for talent show


Ocoee Founders' Day Festi-
val will host a local talent show
on Saturday, Oct. 18, from
noon to 3 p.m. The talent show
will be held before the main
events at Bill Breeze Park, 150.
N. Lakeshore Drive.
The festival committee is
seeking talented acts in the


following categories: sing-
ing, dance, theatrical, mime,
comedy, instrumental, ballet
and magic. Founders' Day is
a family event, and all acts
must be appropriate for fam-
ily viewing. All interested per-
formers should mail a copy of
their DVD or CD of their act


Lake Bennet Medical Center
1151 Blackwood Ave. Ste. 120
: Ocoee, FL 34761

www.DrGoodFoot.com


with this ad. X-Rays&
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM treatment not Included.
PODIATRIST


* INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
* BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES FOOT / ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT
B I.H'li ll A J


7


Our Office Policy: The patllent and any other person responsible
for payment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service examination or
i i 2 treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
o responding to theadvertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee service, examination or treatmTent


to Ocoee City Hall, 150 N.
Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee, FL
34761. There is no fee to par-
ticipate.
For an application and/or
more information, call the
Ocoee Community Relations
Office at 407-905-3100, Ext.
9-1530 or e-mail jwright@
ci.ocoee.fl.us.
For more information on the
2008 Ocoee Founders' Day
Festival, visit www.ocoee-
foundersfestival.org.

Marketplace at Ocoee
Founders' Day
accepting applications
The Marketplace at Ocoee
Founders'Day is taking applica-
tions for its annual showcase of
artists, crafters and businesses.
The Marketplace will be held
Saturday, Oct. 18, from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. on Bluford Avenue
between McKey Street and the
driveway to Ocoee City Hall.
This part of Bluford Avenue
will be closed to traffic for this
event.
Vendors may also set up
on the grassy area in front of
the historic Withers-Maguire
House.
For more information, call
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-1530 or
e-mail jwright@ci.ocoee.fl.us.






Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 11A


National award for OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department recently received its 25th Year
Award from the National Fire Safety Council for providing
fire safety education materials to many children of Ocoee.
Receiving the award from Dale Barton of the National Fire
Safety Council is Fire Chief Richard Firstner. The Ocoee
Fire Department would like to thank all the individuals and
business who have supported this effort.


A special party
Victory Christian Academy recently held a Spirit Night fund-
raiser at the West Oaks Mall Chick-fil-A, and Mrs. Davis's
class .won an ice cream party with the Chick-fil-A cow at
their school for most participation.


Theater 101
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will host an interactive
introduction to theater on Tues-
day, June 24, at 7 p.m. Get tips
on acting, auditions and more.
This program will be presented
by Aisha Soto, artistic director
of the Zen Theatre Group.

West Oaks Quilters
to meet June 26
The West Oaks Quilters
meet monthly at the West Oaks
Library in Ocoee to quilt and
chat. Bring your work to dis-
play and a current project to
work on if you are a seasoned
quilter. Beginners, please bring
three differing coordinating
colors of material (one yard
each of ironed 100 percent
cotton).
An instructor will be pres-
ent, and tools will be provided
to get you started.
The next meeting of the West
Oaks Quilters is set for Thurs-
day, June 26, at 6:30 p.m.

West Oaks
Book Club
This month's selection of
the West Oaks Book Club is
Losing It and Gaining My
Life Back One Pound at a Time
by Valerie Bertinelli, an inspi-
rational story of overcoming
great obstacles. The book will
be discussed Saturday, June
21, at 2 p.m. at the West Oaks
Library in Ocoee.

'Big Time Olie'
The William Joyce book Big
Time Olie will be read (along
with crafts) for children 3-5 at
the West Oaks Library in Ocoee
on Saturday, June 28, at 2:30
p.m. Registration is required
by calling 407-835-7323.

Music Together
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will host pianist Jon
Sarta from Music Together for
an interactive music program
for children up to age 5 on
Thursday, June 19, at 11 a.m.

Women Over 45
Bicycling Club
The Women Over 45 Bi-
cycling Club is looking for
women who love to cycle and
meet new friends to join the
group on Saturday mornings at
7:30 a.m. (during the summer
months) at the picnic area at the
Winter Garden Station on Plant
Street just east of Dillard Street.
Breakfast will follow at one of
the eateries in downtown Winter
Garden.
Call Jane at 407-656-6392
for more information and leave
a message.


Super Moms of
Orange County
The Autism and Related Dis-
abilities Gym Program Inc. that
meets at the Jim Beech Recre-
ation Center in Ocoee has added
another part to its program. It is
called Super Moms of Orange
County (SMOC), and its aim
is to provide support and en-
couragement and to share their
personal journeys. The group
will meet monthly at members'
homes. The hostess puts on the
-coffee, and everyone brings a
dish to share.
Discussions will include-
doctors, diets and behaviors,
and there will be an occasional
guest speaker.
For more information, contact
Ami Condello at 407-445-7115
or amicon@webtv.net.

Paws to Read
Sign up to practice your read-
ing skills by reading aloud to a
loveable, furry listener. Be an
Angel Therapy Dogs Minis-
try will bring certified therapy
dogs to the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee on Saturday, June 28,
at 11:30 a.m. Seating is limited.
Call 407-835-7323 today to re-
serve your spot.


It had been 62 years since Ocoee resident Sam Woodson
(left) had seen fellow serviceman Rubin Inman. They were
inducted and discharged sequentially but never served to-
gether.

WWII vets reunite after 62 years


By Kathy Aber

Former Ocoee Commissioner
Sam Woodson is well acquainted
with the coincidences of life.
A series of chance events
brought Woodson, 87, and his
friend Rubin Inman, 84, to-
gether three times over a period
of 62 years. For the most recent
meeting, Inman traveled from St.
Louis, Mo., to Woodson's home
in Ocoee.
When Woodson was inducted
into the U.S. Army in March
1944, Rubin Inman, a school
friend from Fulgham, Ky., was
right behind him in line. Wood-
son's induction number ends in
79, and Inman's ends in 80.
Their military service took
them to different locations for
basic training and later both
served during WWII in Europe.
Woodson's duties took him
across France, Germany and
Czechoslovakia.
When his tour of duty was
over in 1946, the U.S. Army
sent Woodson back to the United
States by ship.
The first day out of La Havre,
France, a seasick Woodson re-
ported to sick bay. A kind doc-
tor arranged for him to stay there
during the entire voyage. Wood-
son remarked how wonderful it
felt to sleep in a bed with "clean,
white sheets" for the first time in
more than two years.
When the ship neared New
York harbor, the doctor told
Woodson he would need to pack
his gear and go up on deck.
While he was leaning on the
deck railing and looking at the
New York skyline and the Statue
of Liberty., Inman walked up be-

Ocoee to hold charter
review meetings
Ocoee's Charter Review
Commission will meet Wednes-
day, June 25, at 6:30 p.m. in
the Commission Chambers at
City Hall, 150 N. Lakeshore
Drive.
The city's charter is stud-
ied every 10 years, and the
commission brings its recom-
mendations for changes to the
mayor and city commissioners,
who vote on the recommenda-
tions. These meetings are open
to the public.
For more information and
a copy of the current charter,
log on to the city's Web site at
www.ci..ocoee.fl.us.


hind him.
They hadn't seen each other
since the day they were inducted
and yet they were coming home
together.
From New York, they trav-
eled by train to Camp Atter-
bury in Central Indiana to be
discharged. Their wives, who
lived less than 10 miles apart,
drove together from Kentucky
to pick them up.
Woodson and Inman were
released from military service
just as they were inducted, one
behind the other, with sequential
discharge numbers.
They traveled together back
to Kentucky, and then their
lives took them in different di-
rections.
Inman eventually settled in
Missouri, working as a carpen-
ter.
Woodson is a millwright and
worked in Miami and Michigan
before settling permanently in
Central Florida.
They lost track of each oth-
er until another coincidence
brought them back together.
Three years ago, Woodson's
sisters went to a school reunion
in Fulgham, Ky., near Clinton.
They started talking to the fam-
ily seated across from them and
discovered it was their brother's
friend, Inman.
Inman told Woodson's sisters,
"I'm going to Florida to see Sam
before I die."
That promise took three years
to fulfill, but the two servicemen
reunited June 5 at Woodson's
home in Ocoee. They had six
decades of catching up to do.
"We had a long, good visit and
went to dinner," said Woodson.


Teen Fire Academy

registration opens


The Ocoee Fire Department,
in conjunction with Ocoee Fire
Explorer Post 926, will host its
second annual Teen Fire Acad-
emy on July 7- 11 at the Tom
Ison Center, 1701 Adair St.
The Teen Fire Academy is
open to youth between the ages
of 11 and 18. Interested youth
must be free of any felony con-
victions or misdemeanor con-
victions involving violence,
sexual misconduct or false
statements.
The five-day academy is de-
signed to increase the attendees'
knowledge and interests in the
fire and emergency medical
service career field. There is
no cost to attend.
Classes will be held from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Monday,


Tuesday, Thursday and Friday,
with the Wednesday session
scheduled for 11:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Attendees should provide
their own transportation. How-
ever, lunch will be provided
each day. Space is limited. Ap-
plication forms for attendance
are available at all Ocoee Fire
Stations, Ocoee City Hall and
at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center.
Completed registration forms
must be returned to the Ocoee
Fire Department at 563 S. Blu-
ford Ave. no later than Monday,
June 30.
For further information,
contact Lieutenant Joe Moy
at 407-905-3122 or at jmoy@
ci.ocoee.fl.us.


With the success of 12 Citi-
zen Police Academy classes
and several Teen Police
Academy classes, the Ocoee
Police Department and Ocoee
Police Explorer Post 2909
will offer another just-for-
teens class this summer.
The class will be held each
day during the week of July
14 through July 18 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m., except on
Wednesday, when the class
will run from 11:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the Tom Ison
Center on. Adair Street in
Ocoee.
This class is offered free
of charge to those between
13 and 18 years of age and
will cover topics and provide
activities such as department
overview, station tour, police


equipment, traffic laws, fin-
gerprint and evidence col-
lection, drug recognition,
use of force, firearm laws
and safety, crime prevention
and retail theft. Teens do not
have to be an Ocoee resident
to participate; however, lim-
ited seating ,is available.
Anyone interested in at-
tending these classes can pick
up a registration form at the
Ocoee Police Department,
Ocoee City Hall or the Jim
Beech Recreation Center and
return it to Officer Michelle
Grogan no later than July 1.
For more information, con-
tact Officer Michelle Grogan
at mgrogan@ci.ocoee.fl.us or
407-905-3007 or Officer Ja-
mie Byrd at jbyrd@ci.ocoee.
fl.us.


ROTARY CLUB UPHOLDING
Qthe Values of Four Way Test:


OF OCOEE


Is it the TRUTH?
* Is it FAIR to all concerned?
* Will it build GOODWILL
and BETTER FRIENDSHIPS?
Will it be BENEFICIAL
to all concerned


S.O INFORMATIONAL 87-85-075


JI


by MARGARET

WOODCRAFT, INC.




,IA FL 3 4'


i F I "*

SaSrdaybyApoit* e *O* n *


Ocoee police offers Teen

Citizen Police Academy


ilsto"i
10,






12A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008



Windermere


Justin Berry graduates

from Air Force Academy


j







Windermere Preparatory School 6th-grader Jaclyn Ryan
(left) recently participated in a workshop at the Maile
School in Winter Park featuring Maile School graduate Ari-
elle Kebbel.

Windermere Prep student learns
acting tips from celebrity


Windermere Preparatory
School 6th-grader Jaclyn
Ryan recently participated in a
workshop at the Maile School
in Winter Park featuring Maile
School graduate Arielle Keb-
bel.
Ryan, a Summerport resident,
learned valuable acting and au-
ditioning skills from Kebbel,
a young Los Angeles actress
whose movie credits include
Aquamarine, John Tucker Must
Die, The Grunge 2 and Ameri-
can Pie Band Camp.
Arielle also provided first-
hand insight into the Los An-
geles market during the three-
hour workshop conducted by
her mother, Sheri Kebbel, a


Maile acting coach.
Twelve-year-old Ryan said
she really enjoyed learning
acting and business tips from
Arielle. The young actress of-
fered examples of methods that
have worked for her in charac-
ter research and preparation,
auditions and the actual movi-
emaking process.
Ryan was flattered when Ari-
elle told her she sounded and
looked like teenage singing
sensation Miley Cyrus.
The Windermere Prep honor-
roll student has been studying
acting and modeling at the
Maile School and recently fin-
ished a photo shoot for Bealls
Department Stores.


Windermere resident Angela 'Gigi' Cipollone won a gold
medal for her solo ballet in the Showstoppers American
Dance Competition.

Local student takes the gold in
Showstoppers Dance Competition


Twelve-year-old Angela
"Gigi" Cipollone of Wind-
ermere won a gold medal for
her solo in the ballet category
at the recent Showstoppers
American Dance Competition.
She also placed fifth in the Best
Overall Solo category.
She studies ballet, point, tap,
jazz, lyrical and dance team at
Footworks Dance School in
Winter Garden, under the di-
rection of owner and teacher
Ms. Shelley. She has recently
been promoted to dance in the
13-17-year-old ballet class.
At the Showstoppers Com-
petition in the open category,
her .dance team won the gold
for "Flashdance" performance
and also in the jazz category for


"Let's Hear It for the Boys."
The Footworks Dance Team
performed for the community
at the Winter Garden Library
during Dance Week and enter-
tained at Celebration during
holiday festivities. The team
also picked up awards in both
the Winter Garden and Ocoee
holiday parades, as well as
in classes in New York at the
Steps on Broadway Dapce
Academy.
Cipollone attends Bridgewa-
ter Middle School, where she
made the Principal's Honor Roll
for the whole year. She also at-
tends religious studies weekly
at St. John Vianney Parish.
She is the daughter of Angelo
and Maribel Cipollone.


Events at Windermere Library


The Windermere Library has
scheduled a number of events and
activities.
Monday Movie Madness -
Mondays, June 23 and 30,2 p.m.
Take a break from the sun and
enjoy some movie fun. Popcorn
included.
Summer Fashion Saturday,


June 28, 11 a.m. June is a time for
celebrations and hot new fashions.
Instyle Fashions can help those
wanting to dress stylishly for a
wedding or a special occasion.
Learn about the hottest trends in
fashion and beauty products from
India. RSVP for free eyebrow
threading at 407-835-7481.


Get involved with Young Life
Young Life is looking for ture, purpose and hope. To help,
people interested in helping contact Shannon Watlington at
children in the southwest Or- 407-741-3611 or swtlington@
lando area discover fun, adven- sworlando.younglife.org.


Windermere Rotary President John Crippen (left) is pic-
tured with guest speaker Joy Wallace Dickinson and Byron
Sutton, Rotary president-elect.

Rotarians enjoy nostalgic photo trip


The Rotary Club of Win-
dermere enjoyed a nostalgic
Central Florida photo tour re-
cently when Joy Wallace Dick-
inson provided a program of
vintage photos and slides from
the turn of the century through
the 1950s.
The black-and-white photos
showed what Central Florida
was like before the major de-
velopments back when citrus
was king.
The photos included old land-
marks, such as Wekiva Springs,
the old Wigwam Village Mo-
tel on South Orange Blossom


Windermere Country
Club plans summer
golf camp for children
Windermere Country Club is
offering a summer golf camp for
boys and girls ages 5-15. The
program will be offered in six
sessions: June 23-27, July 7-11,
July 21-25 and July 28-Aug. 1.
Program hours are 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day. Instruction includes play-
ing golf everyday, instruction
on golf fundamentals, etiquette
and rules, a video swing analy-
sis,, camp T-shirt and hat, a Fun
Day Tournament with awards
and lunch each day.
The weekly session cost is
$175 for Windermere Country
Club members and $195 for
non-members.
To register, call Mike Gu-
dinas or Wayne Stone at
407-876-4410.

Children's events
scheduled at library
Storybook Fun for Your Lit-
tle One is offered weekly at 12
Orange County Library System
locations, including the Wind-
ermere Library Thursdays at
11:15 a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and po-
etry. Groups, families and child-
care providers are welcome to
participate.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time
for You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for in-
fants from birth to 18 months
and lasts approximately 20 min-
utes. The rhythm and repetition
of nursery rhymes are used to
introduce very young children
to literature. The program is
free and scheduling is not nec-
essary.
Toddler Time is scheduled
for Thursdays, at 10:45 a.m.
This program is especially for
children ages 18-36 months and
lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry, Mother
Goose rhymes and flannel board
stories will encourage the devel-
opment of verbal and listening
skills for physically active chil-
dren.
For more information on
any of these programs, call
407-876-7540.

Summer swim lessons
offered at Windermere
Country Club
Sharks and Minnows Swim
School invites local children to
enroll in summer classes. The
program will be held at Win-
dermere Country Club June
30-July 18. Instruction will be
offered every hour from 3-8
p.m. Monday, Wednesdays
and Fridays.
For more information, go to
the Web site www.sharksand-
minnows.com. For class times
and registration information,
call 407-699-1992.


Trail, Colonial Plaza Shopping
Center, Orlando Coliseum, the
Elks Club, the Tangerine Bowl
(now the Citrus Bowl) and
Gary's Duck Inn and Ronnie's
Restaurant.
Older photos from the 1880s
provided views of Bumby
Hardware, Orlando Opera
House, Yowell Drew Build-
ing, single-lane dirt roads and
the Dr. Phillips residence. Also
included were pictures of Frank
Lloyd Wright, Juanita Tucker
(longtime Christmas postmis-
tress) and Harlan Blackburn,
bolito king.


1st Baptist offering
summer music camp
children who have completed
grades one through five are in-
vited to participate in a five-day
summer music camp in Wind-
ermere.
Rehearsals will take place
July 7-11 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
each day. Participants will learn
music, choreography and dra-
ma at the camp and will also
rotate through other activities,
including crafts, props and rec-
reation.
Jailhouse Rock will be per-
formed July 11 from 7 p.m. at
First Baptist Windermere, 300
Main St.
To register for the summer
music program, stop by the
FBC office between 8 a.m. and
2 p.m. weekdays and complete
a registration form. The camp is
open to the public, and the camp
fee is $75 per child, payable at
registration.
For more information, call
Carol Vereb at 407-876-2234,
Ext. 241.

Blood drives
Florida's Blood Centers will
hold blood drives this month
at three Windermere locations:
Isleworth Country Club, this
Friday, June 20, from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m.; Crossings Church of
Windermere, Sunday, June 29,
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. ; and St. Luke's
United Methodist Church, Sun-
day, June 29, from 7:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
All drives are open to the
community, and all donors will
receive a free T-shirt and free
Club Red membership.


Justin Berry of Windermere
graduated recently from the
United States Air Force Acad-
emy with a bachelor's degree
in social science and a commis-
sion as a 2nd Lieutenant in the
United States Air Force.
A 2004 graduate of West Or-
ange High, Justin qualified for
the Superintendent's List with
honors in academics, athletics
and military achievement.
During his time at the acad-
emy, he was a squadron flight
commander and received his
jump wings. He played water
polp for the Air Force Falcons
and was honored with this
year's MVP Award.
Following 60 days leave, he

Windermere Union
sets summer programs
Windermere Union Church
Preschool is offering four one-
week summer programs. The
session dates are June 23-27,
July 7-11, July 21-23 and July
28-Aug. 1. The program hours
are 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The weekly
fee is $125.
Children are required to bring
a lunch each day. The Preschool
will provide a morning snack.
Depending on registra-
tion numbers, children will
be divided into age groups for
2-year-olds, 3-year-olds and
4-years-old.
Each session will have a
theme, such as beach, nature and
animals. Teachers will be current
staff members. Weekly activities
include crafts, recreation, snack-
time, lunch, free play, storytell-
ing, movies and more.
Registration is underway and
is on a first-come basis, but cur-
rent preschool families will have
priority. For more information
on available space, call Director
Kim Collins at 407-909-0464.


JUSTIN BERRY
will report to Columbus, Miss.,
where he will begin pilot train-
ing.

Learn about thunder
at nature preserve
The Tibet-Butler Preserve
and Vera Carter Environmental
Center will continue its free Eco
Saturday programs, which be-
gin at 10 a.m.
On June 21, the program is
Thunder Bumpers. Participants
will join in activities that dem-
onstrate the development of
thunderstorms and learn about
other Florida weather phenom-
enon and make a recycled rain
gauge to take home. The pro-
gram is open to all ages, but lim-
ited to 40 participants. To RSVP,
call 407-876-6696.
The preserve is located at 877
County Road 535.

Windermere resident
named to dean's list
at Georgia Tech
Jorge Ramirez of Windermere
made the dean's list for the spring
semester at the Georgia Institute
of Technology. Undergraduate
students must earn a 3.0 or higher
academic average for the honor.


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Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


Tom Warlick (left) and Dan Ruffier (right), co-chairs for the Central Florida YMCA's $100
Million New Frontier Capital Development Campaign, congratulate Jim Hinson, chairman
of the board Dr. Phillips Inc., as the recipient of the 2007 John Sterchi Award for lifetime
YMCA support.

YMCA honors local man for lifetime support


The Central Florida YMCA
recently held its 2007 annual
meeting, where President and
CEO James W. Ferber recog-
nized Jim Hinson and Lucky
Meisenheimer for their lead-
ership and support of the or-
ganization. In addition, the
2008 Metropolitan YMCA
Board of Directors was also
announced.
Hinson, chairman of the
board for Dr. Phillips, Inc.
and the Dr. P. Phillips Foun-
dation, received the John
W. Sterchi Award for life-
time support of the Central
Florida YMCA. He played a
key role in the development
and subsequent enhancement
of the Dr. P. Phillips YMCA
Family Center. He also led
the organization's support of


the recent renovations at the
South Orlando YMCA Family
Center, Roper YMCA Fam-
ily Center, Osceola County
YMCA Family Center and
Wayne Densch YMCA Fam-
ily Center.
Under Hinson's direction,
Dr. Phillips Inc., Central Flor-
ida YMCA and Infant Swim-
ming Research partnered to
create Safe Start, a six-week
survival swim program that
has taught more than 6,000
infants and toddlers to sur-
vive in the water.
Hinson is a former member
of the Metropolitan YMCA
Board of Directors, as well
as 4 former board member
of the Dr. P. Phillips YMCA
Family Center where he
served on the development


committee.
The newly elected mem-
bers of the Metropolitan
YMCA Board of Directors
are Andy Hill, president of
HZ Construction Inc.; Wil-
liam T. Holmes, senior vice
president of the Orlando
Division of Olive Garden;
Larry Jones, division direc-
tor of Orange County Health
and Family Services; John
P. Moskos, president Cen-
tral Florida Market Execu-
tive of U1. S. Trust, Bank of
America; David Rankin, se-
nior vice president of M&I
Bank; Michael Sullivan,
co-managing shareholder
of Greenberg Traurig; and
William J. Winder, adminis-
trator of Nemours Children's
Clinic of Florida.


DPHS grad stars in 'Go Diego Go' at UCF arena


Jesse Carrion, a graduate..
of the Visual and Performing
Arts Theater Magnet Program
at Dr. Phillips High, will play
the character of Diego in Go
Diego Go at the University
of Central Florida Arena June
21-22.
He trained as a young actor
and found success in commer-
cials, music videos, print ads
and the Discovery Channel's
"Shamu."

Bazaar planning
The St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Women are sponsoring
their 26th bazaar next No-
vember. Everyone is invited to
join them at craft sessions any
Monday night at 7 p.m. or any
Tuesday morning at 9 a.m. in
the Fellowship Hall, 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road.
The women will teach you the
craft and supply all materials.
All that is created will be put
away for the bazaar. Canning/
preserving and mosaics sessions
will also take place from time
to time.
All proceeds from the bazaar
support missions and charities
both nationally and internation-
ally. The community is invited
to come join the fun and meet
some new friends.
For more informa-
tion, call Karen Brown at
407-876-5532.


He received a bachelor's de-
gree in acting from the UCLA
Theater and Film Department.
Since graduation, he has per-
formed various roles in theater,
television and film.
His theater credits include
the national tour of Rent, The
Lockdown Club (Stella Adler
Theatre), Songs for a New
World (Unacceptable Theatre)
and Ain't Misbehavin' (Tampa
Arts Center).


He has also performed in
several TV series, including
NBC's Windfall and Nickel-
odeon's Taina. He received the
Audience Choice Award from
the Martha's Vineyard African
American Film Festival for his
role in The Lockdown Club.
He is also a member of the
National Thespian Society and
the Screen Actors Guild.
He is currently working on
original music.


Register for Salem's

Community Day Camp


Salem Lutheran Church is
sponsoring a Community Day
Camp July 14-18 from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. each day. The program is
free and open to the community.
Registration will be limited to
70 campers in kindergarten
through fifth grade, 15 children
in pre-K4 and 10 middle school
students. This year's theme is
Just For Life.
The camp program will fea-
ture games, songs, crafts, Bible
study and lots of fun. The pro-


gram is staffed by Lutheran
Outdoor Ministries of Florida,
a ministry of the Florida-Baha-
mas Synod of the Evangelical
Lutheran Church in America.
To register, participants must
submit a Health and Consent
Form and Camper Applica-
tion, which are available in a
box outside the church office.
The church is located at 7900
Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando, at the Sand Lake Road
intersection.


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Musselman
graduates from
Naval Academy
Navy Ensign Wesley F. Mus-
selman, a 2000 graduate of Dr.
Phillips High School, recently
graduated from the United States
Naval Academy in Annapolis,
Md., and was commissioned as
an officer in the U.S. Navy.'
Musselman successfully
completed four years of inten-
sive academic, physical and
professional military training,
resulting in a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree.
The mission of the U.S. Naval
Academy is to develop its mid-
shipmen morally, mentally and
physically, in order to prepare
combat leaders of character for
the Navy and Marine Corps.
Considered one of the top in-
stitutions in the country, the U.S.
Naval Academy was founded in
1845. Of its 60,000 alumni, Na-
val Academy graduates include
one president, 200 members of
Congress, three governors, 73
Medal of Honor winners, one
Nobel Prize winner and 40 as-
tronauts.
The Naval Academy currently
has more than 4,000 students
who comprise the Brigade of
Midshipmen, and who come
from every state in the union.
Each year, nearly 15,000 young
men and women apply but less
than 1,300 are accepted.

Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Lit-
tle One is offered weekly at 12
Orange County Library System
locations, including the South-
west Library Thursdays at 11:45
a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and po-
etry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time
for You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for infants
from birth to 18 months and lasts
approximately 15 minutes.
Groups, families and child-
care providers are welcome to
participate.
Toddler Time is offered
Thursday at 10:45 and 11:15
a.m. This program is especially
for children from 18-36 months
old and lasts approximately 20
minutes.
The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry, Mother
Goose rhymes and flannel board
stories encourage the devel-'
opment of verbal and listen-
ing skills for physically active
children.


Urology Central of Florida opens office
Dr. P. Phillips Hospital recently announced its associa-
tion with the physicians of Urology Central of Florida.
Nabil Hilwa, M.D.; Jacqueline Williams, M.D.; and Troy
Edwards, M.D. (from left) have opened an office at 7236
Stonerock Circle, adjacent to Dr. P. Phillips Hospital. The
group provides state-of-the-art urological services in lap-
aroscopy, cryosurgery, female urology and incontinence.
They also treat a variety of other urological disorders,
such as kidney stones, benign prostatic hypertrophy,
prostate cancer, kidney cancer and urinary tract infec-
tion, and they perform vasectomies. The physicians are
accepting new patients.


Southwest Rotary welcomes visitors
Marta Dagostino of the Rotary Club of Sao Paulo, Bra-
zil, and Wes Ball, president of the Rotary Club of South-
west Orlando exchanged club flags during her recent
visit. She spoke to the club June 10 during his tour of
Rotary Clubs in Florida to promote her club's key proj-
ect that supports the House of the Divine Providence
Mothers Teresa Michel in Sao Paulo. This child-nursing
center provides assistance to 280 special-needs chil-
dren 5-year-old and younger during the day so parents
can work. She was assisted by Michelle Hulsewe, who
acted as her interpreter. The Southwest Rotarians meet
every Tuesday at 11:45 p.m. at the MetroWest Club, and
visitors are welcome.

Learn public-speaking skills at Toastmasters


Do you have a fear of speak-
ing in front of an audience?
Adults can easily learn public
speaking and leadership skills
by attending Vista Toastmas-
ters Club 7250. The group
meets weekly in the commu-
nity room at the Southwest
Library, 7255 Della Drive, off
Dr. Phillips Boulevard. Meet-
ings take place each Thursday
from 6:45-8 p.m.


A A S IA


Thomas P. Moss Carolyn H. Sawyer Cary L. Moss
Esq. Esq., Board Certified Esq.
in Elder Law Es


New members are welcome,
and there is no charge. For
more information, go to www.
vistatoastmasters.com.
The purpose of the club is
to help members become bet-
ter speakers and leaders while
enjoying the process. Toastmas-
ters International is the world's
largest educational organization
devoted to communication and
leadership development.,


* Guardianship & Probate
* Medicaid Planning
* Probate, Nursing
Home Issues
Social Security Issues
Wills & Trusts

Two locations in
West Orlando
8913 Conroy-Windermere Rd
407-909-1900
Orlando, FL
10369 Orangewood Blvd.
407-354-0888
Orlando, FL


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, g


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Personal Attention, Caring Faculty...The Crenshaw School
If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
we work to raise self-esteem!

Our School Program provides:

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College-Prep Courses
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14A The .: Omnrae Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


Oakland


Seniors Club to
meet June 26
The Oakland Seniors Club
has established its officers, and
they are seeking more members
for the club. They meet the sec-
ond and fourth Thursday of each
month at 10 a.m. at the Oakland
Town Center.
Guest speakers will be Sandy
Riddle of Corner Stone Hospice
and Lena Mitchell of WellCare
HMO.
Free transportation is pro-
vided by St. Paul Missionary
Baptist Church. For informa-
tion, contact Valerie Nedd at
407-656-1117, Ext. 21, or at
assistant@oaktownusa.com.

Play in Mosaic
Church band
this summer
Mosaic Church in Oakland is
offering a summer praise band
for students who want to keep
up and improve their skills over
the summer. The group meets
Tuesday.
A home-school band will
begin in the fall for home-
schoolers who want to be part
of a band.
Private lessons are available
as well on a variety of instru-
ments. For more information
or to register, call Tony Wold
at 407-625-7464 or go to www.
woldministries.org.

Share your news
from Oakland
The West Orange Times wel-
comes news from the town of
Oakland. Residents with a story
or picture to share or an event to
promote can e-mail the informa-
tion to wotimes@aol.com.;

Summer enrichment
program
runs through June 27
The fifth annual Mount Zion
AME free summer enrichment
program, entitled GUMBS
(Games Uniting Mind, Body
and Spirit) is being held for kin-
dergartners through fifth-graders
this week and next week, ending
June 27. The reading and math
enrichment program is open to
all students, and transportation,
breakfast and lunch are provided
daily Monday through Friday.
Program hours are 8:30 a.m. to
1:30 p.m.
The church is located at
417 Hull Ave. in Oakland.
For more information, call
407-877-7042.

Women Over 45
Bicycling Club
The Women Over 45 Bi-
cycling Club is looking for
women who love to cycle and
meet new friends to join the
group on Saturday mornings at
7:30 a.m. (during the summer
months) at the picnic area at the
Winter Garden Station on Plant
Street just east of Dillard Street.
Breakfast will follow at one of
the eateries in downtown Winter
Garden.
Call Jane at 407-656-6392
'for more information and leave
a message.

Basketball for youth
every third Friday
Oakland youth ages 12-17 can
join Police Chief Tim Driscoll
at the Oakland Presbyterian
Church on East Oakland Av-
enue on the third Friday of
each month at 8 p.m. to shoot
hoops.


Rainforest adventure
at Bible school
Oakland Presbyterian
Church is holding its vacation
Bible school June 23-27 from
5:30-8:30 p.m. for ages 4-11.
The cost is $10, which includes
a T-shirt, CD and dinner each
night.
At Rainforest Adventure,
children will hear stories about
Jesus, make crafts, learn rainfor-
est tunes, play games, perform
skits.
For more information or to
register, call 407-656-4452.

Scouts can
volunteer at ONP
The Oakland Nature Preserve
is on the lookout for volunteer
Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts. The
preserve welcomes boys working
toward their Eagle Scout badge
and girls working on their Bronze,
Silver and Gold awards.
Many opportunities exist for
completing a project that would
benefit the community and ONP
visitors. Those interested can con-
tact ONP at 407-905-0054.

Join the British
Heritage Club
The British Heritage Club
meets on the first Tuesday of the
month at the Oakland Presbyte-
rian Church in Oakland at 7:30
p.m. Anyone of British heritage
is welcome to join.
Call Doris Merchant at
407-877-8280 for more infor-
mation.

File of Life
holds important
medical history
The File of Life program is
available in Oakland. The pack-
ets include an information card
that gives emergency personnel
an immediate medical history on
the patient.
Residents can pick up a File
of Life packet at the Oakland
Police Department, 540 E. Oak-
land Ave.

Seniors adopt Marine
The West Orange Baptist Se-
niors have joined the Adopt A
Marine program and are asking
community members to fill out
a card or write a letter and take
it to the church office, 200 Tubb
St., Oakland. The seniors will
take care of the rest.
For details on sending let-
ters and care packages, call the
church at 407-656-9749.


Dawn'


We offer
* Scheduled maintenance for all foreign
and domestic autos
Brake and suspension repairs ahd tires
Transmission Service and Overhaul
Engine repair and tune up service
Minor collision repair
Air conditioning service and repair
Street rod and muscle car builds and
complete restoration and welding
High performance upgrades and
custom accessories
Custom Jeeps and Jeep restoration


Town of Oakland
meeting schedule
Town of Oakland meetings
are held in the meeting hall on
North Tubb Street. For more
information, call Town Hall at
407-656-1117.
Town Commission, second
and fourth Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
*Planning & Zoning Board,
third Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.
School Advisory Council
for Oakland Avenue Charter
School, first Tuesday, 7 p.m.
Community Redevelop-
ment, third Wednesday, 7
p.m.
Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee, fourth Wednesday, 7
p.m.

Mt. Zion offers
computer access
for state programs
Mount Zion AME Church in
Oakland is serving as a com-
puter access center for people
seeking to qualify for the fol-
lowing state programs: tem-
porary cash assistance, food
stamps, Medicaid and refugee
assistance. Applications can be
submitted online at the church
Monday and Wednesdays
from 5-9 p.m. and Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to
2 p.m.
Mount Zion is at 420 W.
Oakland Ave. For more infor-
mation, call 407-877-0700.

Church still collecting
for overseas soldiers
Next Community Church is
collecting items to send over-
seas to soldiers stationed in Iraq
and Afghanistan. The church is
looking for food items and per-
sonal hygiene products, as well
as cards, notes, letters and chil-
dren's drawings.
To participate, call
407-654-9661. Cash donations
are also being accepted for pur-
chases.

Rent Oakland
meeting hall
Residents and organizations
can rent the Oakland meeting
hall on North Tubb Street. Rent-
al includes use of the kitchen
facilities and a seating capacity
of 108.
To download a rental con-
tract and price list, go to www.
oaktownusa.com and click on
"meeting hall facility." For in-
formation, call Oakland Town
Hall at 407-656-1117.


OPD has number for
non-emergency calls
Residents who see suspi-
cious behavior, have a nuisance
or need an officer to respond
to a non-emergency can call
the Oakland Police Depart-
ment's 24-hour dispatch at
407-836-HELP (4357).
Anyone needing fingerprints
or report copies or who has
questions about services can
call 407-656-9797 from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Additional information about
the agency can be found online
at www.oaklandpd.com.

Preserve a
spot at ONP
Naming opportunities are
available at the Environmental
Education Center through do-
nations to the Oakland Nature
Preserve. Prices range from $25
to $250,000 and give donors the
chance to have their name (or
that of a loved one) included on
the gift. Planks for the board-
walk are $25, and more than 100
are available. Classroom chairs
are available at $75 each. Honor
forest trees are $150.
A stone fireplace is $15,000,
the staff office is $25,000, and
the entire education center it-
self can be named in memory
or in honor of someone for
$250,000.
For more details, call the pre-
serve at 407-905-0054.

Youth seek funds
for overseas well
The youth of Next Commu-
nity Church are trying to collect
$8,000 to' provide a freshwater
well and filtration system for an
entire town. In Cielo, a small
town in the Dominican Repub-
lic, 70,000 people are without
fresh drinking water.
The Chick-fil-A restaurants in
Winter Garden and Ocoee are
serving as collection points.
For details, call Pastor Scott
Billue at 407-654-9661.


Oakland Presbyterian
Church hosts music camp


A music camp for children
who have completed second
through seventh grades will be
held Monday, July 28, through
Friday, Aug. 1. Pre-registration
is required. The hours of camp
are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and the cost
is $60. Additionally, there are
required rehearsals on Satur7
day, Aug. 2, from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. and Sunday, Aug. 3, from
12:30-1:30 p.m.
A performance of the Chris-
tian musical "It's Cool in the
Furnace" will be given Snday,
Aug. 3, at 7 p.m.
Campers will go on field trips,
create sets and props, have re-
cess, game and recreation time
and classes in Bible study, re-
corders, percussion, dance, pi-
ano, handbells and Orff mallet
instruments. Children may also
receive individual coaching in


. voice. The' $60 tuition covers
all class instruction, two daily
snacks, a tee shirt, practice CD
and a trip to Fun Spot.
Children must bring their
lunch and should wear comfort-
able play clothes and closed-toe
shoes.
Music Camp is a ministry of
Oakland Presbyterian Church
and is directed by Bonnie Lit-
teral.
Registration forms are avail-
able Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Oak-
land Presbyterian Church, 218
E. Oakland Ave. in Oakland or
online at oaklandpres.org.
Call the church at
407-656-4452 or Bonnie
Litteral at 407-877-3525 or
407-466-7554f or e-mail her at
Bblitteral@aol.com for further
information.


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Thursday, June 19,.2008 The West Orange Times 15A




Social


Kirwan-Bonner engagement


David and Margaret Kirwan
of Winter Garden announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Jennifer Jeanne, to Ryan
Edward Bonner, son of Ruth
Bonner.
Jennifer is a 2003 graduate of
West Orange High School. She
is currently employed by Phoe-
nix Foliage in Winter Garden.
She is the granddaughter of
Peggy Lombardo of Winter
Garden and Betty Kirwan of
Utica, N.Y.


Ryan attended University
High School in Orlando. He
moved to Winter Garden about
three years ago and is also em-
ployed by Phoenix Foliage.
He is the grandson of Riva
and Joe Callahan of Hunting-
ton, Ind.
The wedding is planned for
Sept. 13 at Oakland Presby-
terian Church. The reception
will be held at the Golden Bear
Club at Keene's Point in Win-
dermere.


ANNE AND DREW


Ladd-Cardaci engagement


JENNIFER AND RYAN

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. N, Fortin-C. Baldwin
2. H. Parker-R.Cummings
3. D and J. Schweiger 4. B.
Burch-J. Mitchell 5. S. and
B. Binkley; E-W: 1. J. and G.
Woltman 2. T. Britt-M. Brown
3. S. and I. Horovitz 4. V.
Oberaitis-J. Muzeni 5E. and
T. Quinn.

1st Baptist offers
etiquette for girls
First Baptist Church of
Windermere, 300 Main St., is
presenting Etiquette and Pu-
rity Lessons for Daughters of
The King July 14-25.
Girls from ages 8-12 and
13-18 are invited to participate
in this two-week course. Les-
sons are taught from a Biblical
perspective. The program fea-
tures etiquette instruction that
includes emphasis on poise,
grace, posture, skin care, diet,
nutrition, exercise, formal ta-
ble etiquette, public speaking
through role-playing, dating
dos and don't and wardrobe
fashion coordinating.
Participants will enjoy a
five-course dining experi-
ence at a five-star restaurant,
a field trip to a local upscale
department store for a fashion
consultation and a photo ses-
sion.
The cost is $325. A non-re-
fundable $100 deposit is due
at registration with the balance
due by June 30.
To reserve a space, call
Carol Vereb at 407-876-2234,
Ext. 241. Class size is limited.
Adults are invited to join in
the closing ceremony.

1st Baptist Church
plans etiquette
course for boys 8-18
First Baptist Church of
Windermere, 300 Main St., is
sponsoring a course called The
Squire and the Scroll for boys
ages 8-12 and 13-18.
The one-week session will
take place July 28 through
Aug. 1.
The program will be taught
from a Biblical perspective
and includes etiquette lessons
focusing on good posture,
walking with confidence,
good grooming and hygiene,
diet and nutrition, formal table
etiquette and how to dress for
success.
The cost is $175. A $100
non-refundable deposit is due
at registration with the balance
due by June 30.
To register, call Carol Vereb
at 407-876-2234, Ext. 241.
Class size is limited. Adults
are invited to attend the con-
cluding ceremony.


Lakeview High
classes of 1962-64
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1963 will hold its
45-year reunion Saturday, July
5, and members of the classes
of 1962-64 are invited. The
dinner/dance is at the West Or-
ange Country Club. The cost is
$45.
The attire is cocktail or busi-
ness casual. A cash bar will be
open all evening. The social
hour begins at 6 p.m. Class-
mates can bring their yearbooks
and old photographs. The buffet
dinner starts at 7, and then the
entertainer turns it up.
An optional tour of down-
town Winter Garden is Satur-
day morning. Contact Jeanne
Lease Hays at jeannehays@
comcast.net or 352-205-2005.
Checks should be made out to
Hays and mailed to P.O. Box
2270, Umatilla 32784.


Jane and Jon Ladd of Gotha
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Anne Lorraine,
to Drew Scott Cardaci, son of
Sue and Sal Cardaci of Wind-
ermere.
Anne is a 2002 graduate of
West Orange High School and a
2005 graduate of the University
of Florida with a degree in biol-
ogy. For the past two years she
had been in the Physician Assis-
tant Program at the University
of Florida. She will graduate on
June 21 with a master's degree
in physician assistant studies.
She is the granddaughter


Lakeview High
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1968 is planning its
40-year reunion for the week-
end of Oct. 17-19 and has been
unable to find several class-
mates.
Contact Cindy Warden Stems
at 407-654-0604 or crsterns@
aol.com with information on


of Sue and Dan Ladd of Lake
Placid and Lorraine Wygarden
of Orlando.
Drew is a 2000 graduate of
West Orange High School and
a 2005 graduate of the Univer-
sity of Central Florida; Rosen
School of Hospitality. He is the
owner of the Whole Enchilada
Fresh Mexican Grill in Fort
Lauderdale.
He is the grandson of Beachy
and Bob Harrell of Winter
Park.
The wedding will take place
on June 28 at the Church of the
Messiah in Winter Garden.


Class of 1968
the following: John Asendorf,
Franklin Caylor, Kathy Claw-
son, Tommy Day, Richard Gid-
dens, Christine Green, Jackie
Harris, John Hutz, Pat Lyons,
Jerry Payne, Jerry Reeves,
Mary Ann Rice, Jo Ann Sim-
mons, David Wade and Ger-
trude White.


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West Orange Class of 1978
The West Orange High 407-296-5096 or llacyl@cfl.
School Class of 1978 is holding rr.com or Sue Martin Pederson
its 30-year reunion July 26 at at 229-834-4883 or sfpeder-
the West Orange Country Club. sonl960@gmail.com
Contact Reda Connell Lacy at

West Orange High Class of 1988
The Class of 1988 at West Mike Sullivan at msullivan@
Orange High School will hold atclawfirm.com or check out
its 20-year reunion July 26-27. www.westorangehigh88.event-
For more information, contact brite.com.


www.wotimes.com








-4




Happy 50"
Wedding Anniversary
Joe & Bertha Marbais

Married Junie 21, 1958


Joe and Bertha have 4 married children: Joe and Teri (" I, I
Marbais: Steve and Leslie (Reid) Marbais: Mike and Brenda
(Marhais) Ricotta. Shawn and Stacy (Marbais) Carroll.
10 grand children: Jake, Haley, Mitchell, Brianna. Olivia,
Zack, Brian, Kimberly, Mack and August.








16A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


Windermere
agent, Ken Simback of Win-
dermere Partners, to discuss
the developer's objections
and concluded the differences
could probably be worked
out.
In addition to the size of
the project, other issues to be
resolved include the devel-
oper's contribution for traffic
and wastewater improvements
and the need for upgrades to
water utility lines and an en-
vironmental audit.
At the workshop session,
four of the council members,
Briggs, Irwin, Sprick and
Sutton, verbally agreed that
a 50,000-square-foot project
would be acceptable.
Last Tuesday, the council
appointed several individuals
to assist staff to work out a
suitable developer's agreement
with Veranda Partners. The
council named Town Manager
Cecilia Bernier, Town Attor-
ney Tom Wilkes, Long-range
Planning Chair John Fitzgib-
bon, Planning Consultant Ja-
net Shira and resident Cecil
Robinson to the negotiating
team.
Bernier told the council she
would report continuously on
the negotiating process.
The council directed the
team to be especially careful
that the development conforms
to all applicable regulations
and laws.
Sutton asked the team to
consider applying LEED
(Leadership in Energy and En-
vironmental Design) criteria to
the project, when possible.
Once an agreement is
reached, the council will hold
a public hearing before voting
on the Main Street Shoppes
PUD.
During the citizen's open
forum at last week's council
meeting, several individu-
als showed up to discuss the
PUD.


Meeting
objected to plans for relocat-
ing Evans because it could
draw some students away from
Ocoee High. Mayor Scott Van-
dergrift, who has fought against
the School Board's plans from
the beginning, said the proposed
Evans High's zoning could
reach west to Clarke Road, tak-


(Continued from IA)


Former council members
Ron Martin and Jennifer Roper
asked the council to limit the
PUD size to 30,000 square
feet.
Martin said the previous
Town Council had put a lot
of thought into the draft of
developer's agreement. He
reminded the council that Win-
dermere is "a little town with
small streets.
"I beg you to reconsider...
on that 30,000 square feet,"
Martin said. "You're point
of view should be what the
people want."
Roper explained the formula
the previous council used to
come up with the proposed
PUD size of 30,000 square
feet. She said it compared the
PUD to commercial square
footage allowed in Orange
County's Comprehensive Plan
for Horizon West. She said the
proposed Main Street Shoppes
would have a Floor Area Ratio
that is greater than that allowed
in the county.
She urged the council to
comply with the town's Comp
Plan, which calls for retaining
the town's "quaint and distinc-
tive nature" with a "low level
of commercial activity."
"Putting all feeling aside,"
Roper said, "it's about going
by the law and protecting citi-
zens' safety."
Another speaker, Will Graves
of Winter Park, told the council
he opposes the 50,000-square-
foot project because it has no
historic character to comple-
ment the two National Register
of Historic Places across the
street Town Hall and Find-
ers Keepers.
A self-proclaimed commu-
nity activist, Graves said he
created Friends of Windermere
to stop this PUD. He said he
had submitted the plight of
Main Street in Windermere to
the National Trust for Historic


Preservation for inclusion on
its "List of Threatened Plac-
es."
Graves said the trust notified
him last Monday it would acidd
Windermere's Main Street to
its list and feature it in an ar-
ticle in a future issue of Pres-
ervation magazine.
He encouraged the council
to reject the proposed PUD
plan, saying, "The majority
of people don't want this."
In other business, the coun-
cil:
voted to temporarily close
dirt Main Street at Chase
Road.
heard an update from Tom
Kelley on plans for traffic and
pedestrian improvements at
Maguire Road and Park Av-
enue. The plan is to complete
construction of a roundabout at
the intersection by the end of
the year. The council approved
a resolution to condemn prop-
erty on the southwest corner
to acquire the necessary right-
of-way for the improvements.
Kelley will continue to pres-
ent monthly updates on the
work.
agreed to extend the town's
refuse and recycling contract
with Waste-Pro for two years.
The cost of curbside service
will increase from $17.19 per
month to $17.85.
approved a Request For
Proposal plan to extend the
pier at Lake Street Park and
a bid of $39,996 from Play It
Safe Inc. to install new play
equipment in Central Park.
decided to readvertise
for bids for repairs on Town
Hall.
adopted an ordinance
amending the setback require-
ments on corner lots.
authorized the town attor-
ney to execute two joint stipu-
lations for voluntary dismissal
in the court actions filed by Jo-
seph and Bettie Whitaker.


Noah's Art Furniture Gallery













/2 reduced Prices


(Continued from 1A)


ing between 500-1,000 Ocoee
High students.
"If they move ahead with
this thing, five years down the
road, everyone's going to say
this was a mistake," Vanderg-
rift said. "The optimum situa-
tion would have been for them
[the DRC] to turn it down, but


they did the next-best thing by
allowing more community in-
put."
Notices regarding the com-
munity meeting will be mailed
to residents living in the vi-
cinities of both the ninth-grade
center and the existing Evans
High.


Noah's Art Furniture Gallery
7044 W. Colonial Dr. located by Home Depot

Tel: 407.290.1065
Mon.-Fri. 10am-8pm, Sat. 12-8pm, Sun. 12-5pm


I I








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Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, June 19, 2008


Ocoee offering youth
basketball camp
The city of Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department will
host a youth basketball camp
for children between the ages
of 7 and 17. The camp will take
place at the Jim Beech Recre-
ation Center and will be con-
ducted by Total Sports Athletic
Association.
Youth basketball camp is a
two-day program that will run
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sat-
urday, June 21, and Saturday,
June 28. All campers will re-
ceive snacks, beverages, lunch,
T-shirts and awards. The cost
is $50 for residents and non-
residents.
All those interested are en-
couraged to register any time at
the Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
This program is a precursor
to the Summer Ocoee Youth
Basketball league, which will
start in July.
For more information, call
407-905-3180.

Ocoee Golf Assoc.
meets on 2nd Thurs.
with Sun. golf events
The Ocoee Golf Association,
a group established in 1983 and
made up of golfers of all skill
levels, meets the second Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Ocoee Community Cen-
ter, near City Hall.
Tournaments are held the third
Sunday of each month at 8 a.m.
at various golf courses around
the area. Awards are given for
low-gross and low-net scores
in five flights determined by
handicaps. A membership initia-
tion fee is $10, and yearly dues
are $30.
For more information,-call
407-656-2669 or go to the
Website at OCOEEGolf.Tri-
Pod.com.

YMCA offers
specialty camps
The Roper YMCA has a va-
riety of summer camps for chil-
dren during the school break.
The camps are various weeks,
and most are for ages 7-15. The
times are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Each
specialty camp will go swim-
ming three times a week.
Full payment and registra-
tion must be made in person.
(Register for soccer camp on-
line at www.challengersports.
com.) The cost is $150 weekly
for members, $250 for others.
Extended Day is $40 weekly.
For more information, call the
Y at 407-656-6430.

Jazzercise classes set
In keeping with the church's
theme of strengthening the
mind, body and spirit, Wind-
ermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, at 10710 Park
Ridge-Gotha Road has started
Jazzercise classes in the church
sanctuary every Tuesday, Thurs-
day and Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
and every Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 6 p.m.
The first month is $20 with
electronic fund transfer, and
joining fees apply. Childcare is
available Tuesday and Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. All ages and fitness
levels are welcome.
For more information, go to
www.jazzercise.com or e-mail
Jodie atjodieritter@hotmail.com
or call her at 407-234-6165.


Olympia High reflects on

outstanding athletic seasons


Wood sizzles on the court
Olympia High's Sam Wood defeated the No. 1 seed at the
Junior Summer Sizzler tennis tournament on his way to
winning the 1st-place trophy. Wood beat the No. 3 seed
Sam Mkrtychev in his first match 6-3, 6-0. In the next
round, Wood defeated No. 1 Tyler Heath 6-1, 6-3. He then
beat Robert Dubuque 6-1, 6-0 in the finals. Wood, who will
enter his junior year this fall at Olympia, has quit football
so that he can concentrate on playing tennis for the Titans
and on the junior circuit. He plans on playing in at least 2
tournaments a month until tennis season starts in Febru-
ary.


Shaw leaves WOHS

for head coaching job


West Orange High gradu-
ate Aaron Shaw would have
been among the few alumni to
teach at both the original and
new WOHS campuses. Those
plans have changed, though,
as Shaw announced he has ac-
cepted the job of head football
coach at Northwestern High in
Albion, Penn.
Last year, Shaw served as
head coach of the Warrior ju-
nior varsity football and girls
soccer teams and the varsity
track squad while also teach-
ing American history and eco-
nomics. Shaw (Class of 1988),
who graduated before the ar-
rival of former Head Coach
Tim Smith, said working un-
der Smith the past two years
influenced him greatly.
"Tim's vast knowledge,
skills as position coach and
experience have given me a
basis from which I can build
my team," Shaw said. "Tim
has been a big brother as well
as a mentor to me. I would
not be as prepared to take this
position if Tim were not so
generous."
Having played for a college
coaching legend also provided
a boost to Shaw's resume. As a
scholarship football player at
Duke University, Shaw played
under Coach Steve Spurrier.
While coaching the J.V.
Lady Warrior soccer team
last season, Shaw said he also
learned much from varsity girls
soccer Coach Pete Abatiello.


AARON SHAW
He credited Abatiello for pro-
viding him with fund-raising
ideas, management skills and
more coaching knowledge.
"Coach Abatiello's philoso-
phies, though brash at. times,
do accomplish goals and keep
people on task," Shaw re-
called. "Many of his lessons
were more subtle but evident
if a person was willing to sift
them out."
Northwestern High should
be familiar territory for Shaw,
who volunteered as a coach
for a rival high school before
returning to WOHS two years
ago. During his earlier Penn-
sylvania stint, Shaw's team
posted a 16-5 combined record
with two consecutive playoff
births, including a 9-0 regular-
season record and regional title
in 2004. Shaw will teach 10th-
grade social studies this fall at
Northwestern High.


Olympia High School
continued its dominance in
district and Metro Confer-
ence play during the spring
sport season to complete an
outstanding 2008-09 athletic
campaign. Olympia had its
highest finish in the Sunshine
State Dodge Cup standings
(fifth), and the Titans also
finished in fifth place in the
Orlando Sentinel's Varsity
Sports Super Six rankings.
The Titans matched their
school record with nine
district titles, four regional
championships, five district
runner-ups, 19 regional ap-
pearances, 15 state appear-
ances, two state runners-up
(boys golf and boys volley-
ball), and three individual
state players Frances Dan-
iels, third place 100 hurdles
(track); Dustin Heiser, heavy-
weight runner-up (wrestling);
and state- champion Hunter
Torrence (diving).
The Titan baseball team,
led by second-year coach
Randy O'Neal, continued its
winning ways by finishing
the season with a 17-8 record.
Olympia also took third place
in the prestigious Orlando
Classic Baseball Tourna-
ment. The Titans landed three
players on the All-Metro team
with senior Brad Miller being
selected as the Metro Confer-
ence Player of the Year.
The fastpitch softball team
was lead by first-year coach
Ron Jesso, who helped the
Lady Titans capture a school
record with six consecutive
victories mid-way through the
season and finish ninth in the
Metro Conference standings.
The ladies look forward to


competing for a district title
in 2009.
The boys and girls water
polo teams continued their
success in the pool under
first-year coach Todd Joos-
sens. The boys finished third
in the Metro with an 8-2 con-
ference record, while the girls
finished fourth, also with an
8-2 conference record. The
boys finished the season as
district runners-up.
The boys and girls tennis
programs continued their
dominance on the court with
both teams winning district
championships, and the boys
winning the out-right Metro
title. The boys team also went
on to become regional cham-
pions and represent Olympia
at the state tournament. Girls
Coach Karen Faye and boys
Coach John Cappabianca
were extremely proud of their
teams' accomplishments.
The boy's lacrosse team
played hard and competed
for a strong Metro finish and
coaches are excited about
returning players for the
2008-2009 season. The Lady
Titan lacrosse team set a
school record of 17 wins and
three losses, won the out-right
Metro and district titles and
advanced to the regional final
for the first time in school his-
tory. First-year Coach Brooke
Newman will graduate eight
seniors and had four All-Met-
ro players this season.
The boys weightlifting
team continued to excel in
a tough Metro Conference.
Coach Bob Head looks for-
ward to continued success
with the program next year.
Head Coach Theresa Fen-


nessy and the boys and girls
track team had another out-
standing year with runner-up
and third-place district fin-
ishes, in addition to advanc-
ing to the regional and state
finals. Coach Fennessy, who
has been a fixture in Olym-
pia athletics since the open-
ing of the school in 2001,
will be missed as she moves
to Jacksonville next year. She
has served as assistant cross-
country coach, assistant track
coach, head cross-country
coach, head track coach and
assistant athletic director.
The boys volleyball team
eclipsed numerous school
records with 25 wins and
district, Metro and regional
championships. The Titans
finished as state runners-up
for the first time of school
history. Head Coach Troy
Helton said he is very proud
of all the players, and has set
the foundation for the success
of Olympia volleyball. Coach
Helton will also be missed by
the players and faculty as he
moves to Nashville, Tenn.
Olympia High will host it
Sports Fair on Aug. 13 at 7
p.m. in the school auditorium.
All coaches will be present to
provide information on con-
ditioning, try-outs and any
other athletic information
needed. Olympia will con-
tinue to offer all freshman,
junior varsity and varsity
sports, including the addition
of girls flag football.
For questions and concerns
regarding Olympia High
athletics, contact Athletic
Director Thomas Curran at
407-905-6406 or email cur-
rant@ocps.net.


OCPS raises admission for high school athletic events


As of Aug. 18, Orange County
Public Schools will enact new
ticket prices for its high school


athletic events.
Tickets for all varsity contests,
with the exception of football, will


be $5, and all single, sub-varsity
contests will be $4. Tickets for var-
sity football games will be $6.


Winter Garden majors are Top Team champs
The Braves of Winter Garden Little League's Major League won the District 14 Top Team
Championship. Pictured after their victory are (l-r): front row, Cullen Yancy, Brett Hughes,
Koal Maddalena, Matthew Carpenter, Kyle Antommarchi, Cody Burgess; 2nd row, Mark
Behler, Kayne Anderson, Michael Smart, Juan Cutto, Nick Michalko; back row, Coach
Mike Smart, Manager Ron Burgess and Coach Bob Michalko.


Shirley inks softball scholarship
Shahlisa Shirley signed an athletic scholarship with St. Petersburg College. A 4-year var-
sity player at West Orange High, Shirley helped lead the Lady Warriors this year to the
district championship and.regional final while batting .409 on the season. Coach Bobby
Brewer said: 'She will be missed not just because she's a great player, but because she
is a great person.' Shirley was joined at the signing by her parents (seated) and (1-r) Ath-
letic Director Joh, Boston, Brewer, Principal James Larsen and Miche.e Cavanzon.


Barney to play college lacrosse
Recent West Orange High graduate Jackie Barney signed a scholarship to play lacrosse
at Jacksonville University. Gathered at the signing ceremony were her father (seated)
and, standing, Athletic qjrector John Boston and Coach4vlary Hopkins.







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


DPHS summer conditioning, fall sports news


Second-place Star
Hanna Carpenter, 8, shows off her 2nd-place High Point
Award trophy, which she received on May 31. She and oth-
er members of the Southwest Stars swim team competed
in the Fast Lane Aquatics Spring Long Course Swim Meet,
held at the National Training Center in Clermont.


#4
~4I mu a ia~mm mu '~u I
4

~ lb
S


Dr. Phillips High has released
information on important sum-
mer and fall dates for the fol-
lowing sports:
Baseball: Practices and
summer games will be held
Monday through Thursdays
in June. For more informa-
tion, contact Mike Barefoot
(barefom@ocps.net), Scott
Drabczyk (drabczs@ocps.net)
or Mike Bradley (bradlem@
ocps.net).
Cross Country: Summer
conditioning will take place
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday at 7:00 a.m. in front
of the baseball stadium. Condi-
tioning will also be held at 2:40
p.m. to allow those in summer
school to participate. E-mail
Coach Dannenfeldt (dannena@
ocps.net) with any questions.


Football: Football weight
training and conditioning will
be held Monday through Thurs-
day with morning and afternoon
options. Tentative times are
8-10:00 a.m. and 4-6:00 p.m. E-
mail Coach Salapa (salapad@
ocps.net) for confirmation.
Swimming. and Diving:
Contact Coach Follensbee
(follenb@ocps.net) with any
questions. An informational
meeting will be held August 7
at 7:00 p.m. in the south cam-
pus cafeteria, and the season
begins August 11.
Women's Volleyball: Open
gym will be available for stu-
dents enrolled at Dr. Phillips
High on Mondays from 5-7:00
p.m. in June, Tuesdays from
3-5:00 p.m. and Wednesdays
from 3-5:00 p.m. Team camp


will be held July 14-18 from
8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. For more
information, e-mail Coach
Rankin at rankinl@ocps.net.
Wrestling: E-mail Coach
Vazquez (vazquel@ocps.net)
for summer wrestling club in-
formation.
Dr. Phillips High School is
currently advertising available
coaching positions for the fol-
lowing sports: head women's
soccer, assistant women's soc-
cer, head men's lacrosse, assis-
tant athletic trainers (2), assis-
tant men's basketball, assistant
wrestling and assistant men's
soccer. Anyone interested in be-
ing considered for a coaching
position should contact DPHS
Athletic Director John Magrino
at 407-355-3206 orjohn.magri-
no@ocps.net.


Orange County National names 'Play Hard' May winners


Orange County National
(OCN) Golf Center announced
the winners of its Play Hard-
Win Big summer promotion
for the month of May. The five-
month promotion with prizes up
to $5,000 monthly gives golf-
ers an opportunity to win golf,
lodging and merchandise each
month throughout the summer
season.
First-place winner Thomas
Johnson received a $2,000
OCN gift card, while runner-up
Robin Kippenberger and third-
place finisher Rob Moore took
home OCN gift cards worth
$1,250 and $1,000, respec-
tively. Amy Eckstein (fourth
place) received a golf package
for four, including three rounds
of golf and two nights of lodg-


Wli
The
Tea
den
the
den
cha
Sou
Her
lJh


Murray earns All-Metro honor
Olympia High School presented Morgan Murray with a cer-
tificate honoring her selection to the All-Metro Conference
team for girls tennis.


Golf for Bethany Christian
Services at ChampionsGate
Bethany Christian Services, hole sponsor to $5,000 for a title,
located on Smith Street in Win- sponsor. Each sponsorship level
ter Garden, is sponsoring a char- has associated benefits such as "
ity golf tournament Friday, June entry for golfers and advertising V v.


20, at ChampionsGate.
The Fifth Annual Bethany
Christian Services Golf Classic
will begin with registration and
a continental breakfast at 7 a.m.
Play will get underway with a
shotgun start at 8 a.m. The entry
fee is $150 per player or $500 for
a foursome. All golfers will re-
ceive a discounted return round
of golf at ChampionsGate as part
of their registration package.
Organizers are currently look-
ing for sponsorships, which
range in price from $150 for a


and signage on the course.
Bethany Christian Services
is widely known as an adoption
agency, but its Christian care
extends to people struggling
through unplanned pregnan-
cies, infertility and a multitude
of other challenges.
For more information
or a registration packet,
call 1-800-238-4269 or
407-877-4006.
ChampionsGate Golf Resort
is located off Interstate 4 at exit
58.


ing. Sam Burnell (fifth place)
won a 20-person football or
baseball party package.
"This promotion really sets
OCN aphrt from the other
courses," said Moore. "OCN
has two outstanding courses,
our group enjoyed the rooms
and overall it was a great ex-
perience."
Golfers can enter the Play
Hard-Win Big summer promo-
tion by filling out an entry form
in the golf shop at the Orange
County National. At the end of
each month, a drawing will be
held to award the prizes.
"The promotion is designed
to reward the golfers who play
at Orange County National
on a regular basis during our
summer months and encourage


more golfers to come out and
play," said Jimmy Bell, OCN
director of sales and market-
ing. "The more you come out
to Orange County National, the
more chances you have to win.
Summer is a great time to take
advantage of great rates on our
two championship golf courses
or use our award winning prac-
tice facility and short course."
One entry per person is al-
lowed per day. Five winners
will be selected each month
through September. Monthly
winners will be posted on the
OCN Web site.
For more information on
Orange County National
Golf Center and Lodge call
407-656-2626 or visit www.
ocngolf.com.


S 2008 MINOR LEAGUE

".I FLORIDA DISTRICT.

'd S- TOP TEAM CHAMPION :'

ndermere is district's Top Team
Cardinals of Windermere Little League's Minor League captured the District 14 Top
m championship by beating out opponents from the Dr. Phillips, Ocoee, Winter Gar-
i, MetroWest, Pine Hills, Rolling Hills, South Lake and Clermont Little Leagues through
7-day tournament. The title game featured the district's best 2 teams, both from Win-
mere Little League, with the Cardinals defeating the Reds 11-10. Celebrating their
mpionship are (1-r): in front, Jacob Land, Cameron Unnerstall, Adam Sanchez, Tyler
ith, Brennan Cooper, Kobe Williams, Kevin Prada, Ryan Milford, Gage Velin, Joey
nandez; in back, coaches Jack Land, Ray Hernandez, Jeff Unnerstall (manager) and
n Velin. Not pictured: Destin and Austin Taht.


Lake Cane campers
Young tennis players Grace Day (left) and Patty Corsi put
their feelings into words while at Lake Cane Tennis Cen-
ter's Fun and Sun Tennis Camp, which began this month
and runs through Aug. 15.


YMCA summer camp
at Bridgewater Middle
The YMCA summer camp
at Bridgewater Middle School
is now accepting registration
applications for students enter-
ing sixth through ninth grades.
The program runs through July
25 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
weekdays at Bridgewater,-5600
Tiny Road, Winter Garden.
The registration fee is $10,
and the weekly camper rate is
$50 (including field trips and a
camp T-shirt).,
Registration forms can be
picked up at the Bridgewater
front office or downloaded from
the school's Web site: www.
bridgewater.ocps.net.


www.wotimes.
corn


Summer swim lessons
offered at Windermere
Country Club
Sharks and Minnows Swim
School invites local children to
enroll in summer classes. The
program will be held at Win-
dermere Country Club in two
sessions: June 9-25 and June
30-July 18. Instruction will be
offered every hour from 3-8
p.m. Monday, Wednesdays
and Fridays.
For more information, go to
the Web site www.sharksand-
minnows.com. For class times
and registration information,
call 407-699-1992.


Ocoee High to host
sports physical
screening night
on Aug. 6
Ocoee High School will hold
its 4th Annual Sports Physical
Screening Night on Wednesday,
Aug. 6. The event will be held
in the school gym at 6 p.m., and
early arrival is recommended.
Any person planning to tryout
and participate in any sport for
the 2008-09 school year must
have, an annual sports physical
completed. The cost is $20.00,
and the sports physical will be
valid for the entire 2008-2009
school year and will cover all
sports.
All OCPS sports physical pa-
perwork must be completed by
both the parent and student prior
to receiving a physical exam. It
is recommended that a parent be
present at Physical Night. Fur-
ther information and questions
can be directed to J.P. Hamilton,
athletic trainer, at john.hamil-
ton@ocps.net.

Windermere Country
Club plans summer
golf camp for children
Windermere Country Club
is offering a summer golf camp
for boys and girls ages 5-15. The
program will be offered in the fol-
lowing remaining sessions: June
23-27, July 7-11, July 21-25 and
July 28-Aug. 1.
Program hours are 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day. Instruction includes playing
golf everyday, instruction on golf
fundamentals, etiquette and rules,
a video swing analysis, camp T-
shirt and hat, a Fun Day Tourna-
ment with awards and lunch each
day.
The weekly session cost is
$175 for Windermere Country
Club members and $195 for non-
members.
To register, call Mike Gudinas or
Wayne Stone at 407-876-4410.


Present this coupon and receive
I up to four rounds of golf including |
cart for only $25 per player.
I Times available May through I
September 2008
I I

I I

! !
SHome of
| The Pat Neel Invitational I
I New Tees and Greens I
* Less than four hour rounds
* Walking allowed anytime I
S* 3 Tennis Courts and Pool I
* Banquet Facilities
S* Junior Golf Camp June I
16-20th
And lots more...
If any of those Member Benefits
I interest you. we would like to invite I
you to be our guest for a "test drive" of
I our newly renovated greens by calling I
the West Orange CC Golf Shop at
I ,407-656-4S882 x407 I
Stop in andsay Hi to Director of Golf,
I Scott Yates and review the now I
i-iembes--hip packages-
L - - - -


Fun and Sun
Local youths have been enjoying themselves at Lake Cane Tennis Center's Fun and'
Sun Tennis Camp and Maxsy-mum Tennis Tournament Training Academy. Campers
held a birthday celebration for Coach Maxsy Jimenez (center) and 8-year-old Colby Day
(orange shorts). Pictured are (1-r): front row, Jonathan Bolivar, Dylan Frets, Colby Day,
Max Lynsenko, Jimenez, Matthew Robinson, Devin Merrigan, Grace Day, Alexa Wexler;
back row, Diego Cuscos, Sophie Taylor, Tara Merrigan, Rebecca Costa, lan Clukay and
Meaghan Reardon. For more camp details, visit www.lakecagretennis.com.


OCNQ


Golf Corner





ORANGE COUNTY
NATIONAL
Golf Center and Lodge
Winter Garden, FL


Tee Times

407-656-2626

www.ocngolf.com


-IP lp 1


<







3B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19 2008



Schools


Dillard Street


Winners in the 2nd-grade spelling bee at Dillard Street Elementary are Adam Couch, 1st
place, and Sydney Adams-Farley, 2nd place. Pictured (l-r) are teacher Michelle Stankos,
Couch, Adams-Farley and teacher Rebecca Jeffers.


New to our school
Registration for new students
and kindergartners will be going
on all summer long. Avoid the
beginning-of-school rush and
register early. For more informa-
tion, call 407-877-5000.


Spelling bee
Dillard Street Elementary
School's second grade held a
grade-level spelling bee earlier
this year. Students competed
against classmates to see who
could spell the most spelling


words correctly. This year's win-
ner was Adam Couch from Mrs.
Stankos' class. Sydney Adams-
Farley from Miss Jeffers' class
was the runner-up. Congratula-
tions to Adam and Sydney, the
2nd-grade super spellers.


Westside Tech


Edna Holzworth is delighted to attend her final Westside Tech graduation exercise with
her students.

Westside 2008 grads ready for a change


Ocoee High


The Ocoee High Class of 2008 celebrated the last day of school and graduation with
a Senior Field Day. The students were treated to an afternoon of food, music and
slides.


By Edith Mosley

Westside Tech held its 2008
graduation ceremony at Ocoee
High School June 2. Invited by
Director Adelina Brann as spe-
cial guests for the event were
Kathleen "Kat" Gordon, Or-
ange County Public Schools
board member, and Dr. Susan
Moxley, associate superinten-
dent for career and technical
education.
In introducing Dr. Moxley,
Brann briefly described Mox-
ley's career in 25 years of pub-
lic education.
She said: "Dr. Moxley has
been a teacher, a principal, and
a technical center director. Now
as our associate superintendent,
she guides Orange County's
career and technical education
centers in their vision to be the
top producers of successful stu-
dents in the nation."
In addressing the graduates,
Dr. Moxley stressed that mak-
ing life changes takes determi-
nation and willingness.
She said: "You have had
the courage to do something
most people find extraordi-
narily hard change. You have
changed your potential in life
by saying 'yes' to new skills,
new technology and new career
options. You have broadened
your economic opportunities
by qualifying for better pay-
ing careers."
Dr. Moxley then recognized
outstanding students Daniel
Trejo, Architectural Drafting;
Diamond Torres, Cosmetology;
Katherine-Hemandez, Pharma-
cy Tech; and Jesse McConnell,
Network Systems Administra-
tion, for outstanding academic
achievement, leadership, and
mentorship.
Moxley said: "I could go on
and on and on each of you
has a similar story. Each one
of you is a shining example of
what can happen. In our global
economy, employers are always
looking for new and better ways
to do things. You can help de-
sign these new and better ways
because you have discovered
that embracing change is a true
key to success. You can make
your grand vision for your fu-
ture become a reality.
"I once sat in your seat as
a dual enrollment career and


Westside Tech twin graduates Sylvia and Katherine Her-
nandez shared their thoughts on balancing the important
areas of your life with the 2008 graduates.


technical education student.
So I can assure you that the
knowledge and skills learned
from your technical training.
will get you a job. But your
passion for life and your abil-
ity to change, work hard and
maintain a positive attitude will
allow you to keep that job and
to earn promotions in future
years.
"Now you, as I did, are enter-
ing a dynamic workplace where
yesterday's 'good enough' will
probably not cut it in the fu-
ture. Skills you learned will
need upgrading and constant
improvement. But do not fear
the future. Believe that you
have the power to become bet-
ter, become smarter and reach
your goals by actively embrac-
ing change.
"One of my favorite quotes
sums it up best by saying, 'To-
day's achievement marks . .
A fond farewell to yesterday, a
warm welcome to tomorrow...
The beginning of new challeng-
es, the promise of success in
the future, and the anticipation
of ever greater happiness.' The
future lies open before you like
a book, waiting for you to write
upon its pages a new story that
only you can write. Congratu-
lations, 2008 Westside Tech
graduates. Now go out and
change the world."
Graduates cheered two of
their own, as classmates Kath-


erine and Sylvia Hernandez
took the stage. Taking turns,
the twins shared a story written
by the CEO of the Coca-Cola
Company:
"Imagine life as a game in
which you are juggling five
balls in the air. You name
them work, family, health,
friends, and spirit.... You will
soon understand that work is a
rubber ball. If you drop it, it
will bounce back. The other
balls-family, health, friends,
and spirit--are made of glass. If
you drop one of these, they will
be irrevocably scuffed, marked,
nicked, damaged or even shat-
tered. They will never be the
same. You must understand
that and strive for balance in
your life."
They then shared the CEO's
12 points to use for achieving
balance in life.
The twins concluded: "Up
until now, many responsibilities
have been handled by others for
us. The time has come for us to
take up these responsibilities.
We will juggle all life has to
offer.... No matter how much
time passes and how much we
grow professionally, let's keep
all our cherished memories of
our Westside family in our
hearts. Graduates, let's com-
mence with our future!"
Hats flew, cheers erupted and
more than one parent danced in
the aisles. 4


Now that the class of 2008 has graduated, the Class of 2009 has become the new senior
class at Ocoee High School. Juniors celebrated Senior Step-Up Day by decorating shirts
to represent the beginning of their senior year at Ocoee High.


Windy Ridge


Windy Ridge celebrates success with Mrs. Meehan's kindergarten class. Pictured are
(l-r): (front) Jeremy Melendez, Rachel Mettre, Kali Mashayekhi, Charlotte Maloney and
Tanner Downes; and (back) Ms. Moore-Jenkins (assistant principal), Mikylah Bertrand,
Isabella Johnson, Blake Donnis, Aanya Sawhey and Meehan.







Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 4B


Windermere
='.'. IK x, "


Congratulations to the 2008 graduates at the First United Methodist Learning Center.
Pictured are Mrs. Wendy's students: (front) Mrs. Tate (preschool director), Spencer Treat,
Ryan Fry, Scotty West, Cody Houghton and Henry Sines; and (back) Betty Worth (as-
sistant), Arianna Gajraj, Ella Crabtree, Payton Winslow, Delaney Hatch, Courtney Aaron,
Brianna Gosselin and Wendy Davis.


Students at Windermere Elementary who raised $50 or more in the Jump Rope for Hear
got to 'slime' Coach Bob Bell. Pictured are: (at left) Katie Passilla, Katie Sanderson anc
Kayla Tuckerman; (sitting) Coach Bell; and (at right) Kailey Sorenson, Steven McCaru,
and Austen Purstell.


Congratulations to the graduates in Mrs. Margie's class: (front) Mrs. Tate (preschool di-
rector), Caden Wilbur, Ryan Minkler, William Walker, Owen Stanley and Joshua Harrison;
and (back) Betty Worth (assistant), Chloe Savory, Addie Weeks, Jaime Harrison, Marrissa
Icenhour and Margie Gooch.


Chain of Lakes Middle


Girl Scouts seek
Women of Distinction
nominations for 2008
Girls Scouts of the Citrus
Council is now accepting nomi-
nations for the 2008 Women of
Distinction Awards.
This award honors women
in Brevard, Lake, Orange,
Osceola, Seminole and Volu-
sia counties who have a well-
rounded history of community
service, serve as role models
for young women and have a
major impact within their per-
sonal or professional spheres of
influence.
The award categories are Art,
Business, Education, Govern-
ment and Law, Health and Fit-
ness, Technology, Young Wom-
en of Distinction (ages 18-24)
and Lifetime Achievement
(ages 65 and up). Nominations
are being accepted through July
15.
The nominees and award-
winners will be honored during
a gala on July 30 at the Rosen
Centre, Orlando. Proceeds from
the event benefit GSCC.
To receive a nomination form
or for more information, call
Sandy Gallagher, marketing
assistant, at 407-896-4475 or
visit www.citrus-gs.org.


Jump Rope for Heart
Recently Coach Bob Bell at
Windermere Elementary coor-
dinated his annual Jump Rope
for Heart Celebration with Gin-
ger Stevens from the American
Heart Association.
As in years past, Bell again
allowed each child who raised
$50 or more to "slime" him. A
total of $7,800 was raised for a
worthy cause.
Kindergarten students
reaching the goal were: West-
ley Turner, Anna Lee, Chelsea
Collison, Ben Yarkin, Nolan
Kraemer, Madison Goodlatte,
Leah Ferguson, Conner North-
ington, Christopher Watson,
Kailin Davis, Beandon Kohl,
Christain Robinson and Will
Turner.
First-grade students were:
Tatiana Jabr, Joshua Moore,


Isabella Bui, Alexis Hall, Ma-
riah Alamdar, Britney Bonnin,
Charles Roberson, Olivia Sh-
emelya, David Henry, Jeffery
Watson and Adriana Louth-
Ciaccro.
Second-graders were: Dan-
ielle Springer, Edmund Loos,
Nathan Kohl, Molly Martin, Alex
Mealey, Alexander Robinson,
Nicholas Witten, Sarah Wil-
liams, Nikole Fleck, Michelle
McKenna, Edward Newberg,
Kiersten Sadlier, Chenel Col-
lison, Joshua Hearst, Hunter
Carroll, Jordan Alamdar, An-
drew Ross, Drew Kraemer,
Maria Kantounis, Jessica Gray,
Haley Fountain, Ryan Jean
and Michael Tuckerman.
Third-graders were: Anapau-
la Bravo, Jared Richter, Callie
Montgomery, Dillon Brown,
Noah Montgomery, Elizabeth


Stroud, Monish Nandu, Sarat
Passilla, John McCarus, Alisor
Smith, Raquel Stuart and Ja)
Stewart.
Fourth-grade students were
Laura Northington, Michell(
Decker, Kennan Negrete, Ha
ley Marshall, Olivia Browdy
Patricia Cohn, Laura Myers
Adil Ansari, Alice Rodriguez
Joseph Wolski, Samanth,
Moore, Chase Brooks, DespinE
Kantounis and Jessica Tighe.
Fifth-graders were: Jamie
Hearst, Kailey Sorenson, Sars
Smith, Kayla Tuckerman, Aus
tin Purstell, Steven McCarus
Bryan Core, Christian Smith
Katherine Sanderson, EmileE
Ribnicky and Katherine Passil
Ia.
A special thank-you goes tc
all the families that were able
to contribute.


Windermere Prep


Three Windermere Preparatory School musicians will tour Europe this summer as mem-
bers of the European Charity Bank. Sixth-grader Spencer Hilgenfeldt and 7th-grader,
Bryce King and Rajan Laddu were selected to be among the 70 music, vocal and dance
students from Meritas' International family of schools. The troupe will entertain disadvan-
taged children in Europe for 15 days. Tiey will be on a mission to cheer up terminally iA,
and disadvantaged children with music. Pictured (1-r) are King, Laddu and Hilgenfeldt.


Cindy Stauffer (left), Chain of Lakes Middle School PTSA
hospitality chair, is presented the 2008 PTSA Volunteer of
the Year Award by PTSA EVP Sheryl Cook. The school'
staff gave the PTSA and hospitality committee a large card
of thanks for all the festivities during Teacher Appreciation
Week.


PTSA Volunteer of the Year
' The Chain of Lakes Mid-
dle School PTSA honored
Cindy Stauffer recently as
the 2007-08 Volunteer of
the Year. She has given the
school many hours of her time
and the gift of her creativity to
make all of the PTSA events
special for the past 2 years.


In addition to chairing the
hospitality committee and
being an active chorus vol-
unteer, she has always lent a
hand anytime a need arose at
the school.
A big thank-you goes to
Cindy for her selfless dedica-
tion and unwavering enthusi-
asm.


Montverde Academy


Montverde Academy PK4 students from Dana Cook's
and Carmen Synovec's classes had some special visi-
tors during the academy's Really Wild Animals Week.
Lynne Eisenhart arranged for 2 animals from SeaWorld's
Discovery Cove to visit the children. Pictured is Kai
Eisenhardt with a lesser anteater and the Discovery
Cove educator. A 3-banded armadillo visited the class-
room, also. The children learned about the animals by
an up-close view. ,


LSCC's final summer

term begins June 25


Lake-Sumter Community
College's Summer Term B is
a good way for recent high
school grads to jump-start their
college career or for current
college students to pick up that
required course or earn some
extra credits.
Though the term lasts only
seven weeks (June 25-Aug. 12),
more than 60 three-credit-hour
classes are offered. Courses
include algebra, American lit-
erature, art, biology, business,
composition, medical office
management, microcomputer

FCAT 2008 scores
announced for math,
reading, science
Orange County Public Schools
recorded record high scores for
FCAT reading, math and science
in grades four through 11. The
trends show consistent gains in
reading in grades three through
10. The largest increase came in
grade 10, where students showed
a seven-percentage point gain
overall.
In math, scores increased in all
grades tested. The largest gains
were made in grades eight and
10, where students' scores went up
four percentage points overall.
In science, grades five and eight
showed a two-percentage point in-
crease in students scoring at Level
3 or above.
OCPS Superintendent Ronald
Blocker said: "We are very pleased
to show this continued upward
trend in FCAT scores. With our
new strategic plan, we are accel-
erating quickly in making progress
at all our schools, Our hope is this
good news translates into higher
grades for our high schools."
School grades are scheduled to
be announced the week of July
.14.


applications, MS Windows,
psychology, Spanish, speech,
theater and trigonometry.
New students or those who
have not taken a class in more
than a year need to apply in per-
son at any LSCC campus. The
admissions application and en-
rollment steps are available on-
line. Current students and new
students who have already ap-
plied can register online now.
For more information, call
352-787-3747 or 352-568-0001.
The Web site is www.lscc.
edu.


FUMC


OPENING SOON IN WINDERMERE


Prestige Academy
SPECIAL NEEDS PRE-SCHOOL

A private school catering to the "Special Needs" of
developmentally delayed children between the ages of 3
and 6. Class sized limited to 8 children based upon skill
level. Individual Speech and Therapy Sessions tailored to
the needs and attention span of each child. Certified
teachers and therapists will insure the highest standards
of education and training.

288 Moore Rd. in the Maguire Groves (Publix) Shopping Center
Enrollment is limited to 30 children. Reserve now.
407.283.9411


*MONTVERDE ACADEMY*


BRIDGING CULTURES, BUILDING CHARACTER

AND CHAllENGING MINDS

FOR A GlOBAl FUTURE!
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On site SAT/ACT preparation ( .
*100% college matriculation to such schools as Boston College, Dartmouth,
MIT, Purdue, UCLA, Vanderbilt, University of Florida, Florida State University,
University of Michigan, Wake Forest to name a few
College preparatory curriculum, honors and advanced placement courses
State and nationally recognized athletic and equestrian programs
Visual and performing arts programs
Need based financial aid is available and supported by a strong endowment
Bus service from Winter Garden, Ocoee, Windermere and Leesburg
GIVE YOUR CHILD THE BEST POSSIBLE OPPORTUNITY
FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE /
ADMISSIONS@MONTVERDE.ORG OR CONTACT THE ADMISSIONS OFFICE AT 407-469-2561 Ext. 206
WWW.MONTVERDE.ORG PK3 12
' I I m







Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 5B


Summer camps at
Garden Theatre
The Garden Theatre will
offer summer camps July 21
through Aug. 8 for ages 5-14.
Camps are $150 per week,
and sessions are 9 a.m. to
noon and 1-4 p.m. Students
who select two camps and go
all day pay $250. Class sizes
are limited to 18 students; no
experience is necessary. For in-
formation about the themes or
to register, call 407-877-4736,
Ext. 302.

Bingo at Elks Lodge
The Winter Garden Elks
Lodge hosts bingo games each
Thursday at 6 p.m. at the lodge,
700 S. Ninth St., Winter Garden.
Food is available. For details,
call the lodge at 407-656-2165
after 3 p.m. daily.

Storytime at Barnes
& Noble
The new Barnes & Noble at
Winter Garden Village on Dan-
iels Road will hold Super Sat-
urday Storytime this Saturday,
June 21, at 11 a.m. Featured
will be William Joyce's picture
books whose characters include
Rolie-Polie-Olie and Dinosaur
Bob.
Tuesday, June 24, at 10:30
a.m. is the date and time of
Tuesday's Terrific Toddler
Storytime whose theme will be
Thomas the Train and Railvay
Rhymes.

Coming to the
Attic Door stage
The Attic Door in downtown
Winter Garden regularly hosts
musicians. A variety of per-
formers are coming to the stage
during June. The Wednesday
and Thursday performances
are from 7-10 p.m., and the
Friday and Saturday music is
from 8-11 p.m.
June 18, Grimes Alley, pop/
country trio; June 19, Greg

ST ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(last Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to 11 pin S5.00
Hastings St.. Near Kirkman Rd
off V5 est Colonial


Halteman, jazz guitar; June 20,
Stephens, Worrall & McKee,
acoustic bluegrass trio; June
21, Bob Rafkin, folk Ameri-
cana finger stylist;
June 25, Rusty Roberson
of the Hwy 50 Band performs
solo; June 26, Jason Thomas
& Friends, bluegrass; June 27,
Jazz Quartet; and June 28, Paul
Price, instrumental guitar.

Annual Health
Summit is
Saturday, June 21
Goodlove Foundation and
Medi. Care, Clermont are
presenting the Annual Health
Summit on Saturday, June
21, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Cagan Crossings Towncenter
(across from Wal-Mart on
Highway 27 and 192.
Dr. Donald Edwards will be
giving free health screenings,
in association with the Lupus
Foundation and the American
Cancer Society.

Times change on
irrigation rule
The Winter Garden Utilities
Department reminds residents
of the irrigation rule in effect.
Watering is permitted only on
designated days before 6 a.m.
and after 6 p.m.
Odd-number addresses may
irrigate on Wednesday and Sat-
urday. Even-number addresses
can irrigate on Thursday and
Sunday. For more information,
call 407-654-2732.

Garden Theatre
plans '08-09 season
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation and the Garden
Theatre announce the first full
season in the renovated 299-seat
performing arts venue.
What's coming to the the-
ater? L'Ange Avec Les Fleurs
(Sept. 18-28), Zombies from the
Beyond (Oct. 17-Nov. 2), Voci
Dance Presents (Nov. 7-9), It's


a Wonderful Life Radio Play
(Dec. 5-21), Driving Miss Daisy
(Jan. 3-18, 2009), SNACK (Jan.
23-Feb. 1, 2009), The Iliad, the
Odyssey and All of Greek My-
thology in 99 Minutes or Less
(Feb. 13-March 1, 2009), Our
Town (March 13-29, 2009), 1
Do, I Do (April 3-19, 2009) and
Noises Off (May 8-24, 2009).
In addition to the theatrical
productions listed, vintage and
family movies, weekend con-
certs, and community events
will be added to the season.
Ticket prices vary from
$15 to $25. For more infor-
mation, visit www.wgtheatre.
org or call the box office at
407-877-GRDN.

Weekly run/walk
planned for families
Tri & Run in downtown Win-
ter Garden hosts a free Family
Fun Run/Walk each Thursday
at 6:30 p.m. The event is open
to everyone and consists of a
40-minute walk on the West
Orange Trail.

Computer classes
at library are free
. The Winter Garden Library
offers free computer classes.
Adults and older children can
attend classes, which include
a personal computer for each
student and big-screen instruc-
tion.
For information, call
407-656-4582. The library is
at 805 E. Plant St. in Winter
Garden.

Cyclist training for
LiveStrong Challenge
Winter Garden resident Bob
Orris is training for his second
Lance Armstrong Foundation
LiveStrong Challenge in Aus-
tin, Texas, in October. Orris
hopes to raise $5,000 while
completing the 100-mile bike
ride.
Donations can be made at


livestrong.org. For more in-
formation, contact Orris at
407-924-9092 or boborrisfam-
ily@aol.com.

HCP looking for
student volunteers
Students looking for volun-
teer hours or for something to
do this summer that can help
them and their community can
assist at Health Central Park in
Winter Garden.
HCP is looking for volun-
teers in the following positions:
receptior/front desk, dietary/
server, animal care and activi-
ties. Volunteers must be at least
14 years of age.
Call Amanda Woodward at
407-296-1628 to inquire about
volunteering this summer.

Camp Son Shine
The First United Methodist
Church of Winter Garden is
offering Camp Son Shine this
summer. To reserve a spot, call
407-656-1135, Ext. 309.
The program for children
ages 3-12 runs through Aug.
15. Fees are $27 for a full day
of activities or $115 per week.
Discounts are offered for sib-
lings.

History Center
needs volunteers
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation needs two volun-
teers to run the Heritage Mu-
seum on Sundays and Tuesdays
from 1-5 p.m. To help, call the
foundation at 407-656-3244.

Friday on the Plaza
The city of Winter Garden
is sponsoring Fridays on the
Plaza, a concert series at Cen-
tennial Plaza on Plant Street.
Each Friday from 6:30-8:30
p.m., residents can bring a lawn
chair for some free evening en-
tertainment.
The plaza is on Plant Street in
downtown Winter Garden. For


a~A~---~ i.~A....'- -t'1~ -.,U~flO.a~st.~ ~. .,..... ..


details, call the Winter Garden
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-656-4155.

Bingo at
American Legion
American Legion Post 63
holds bingo every Wednes-
day at 6:30 p.m. Hamburgers,
hotdogs, chips, coffee, water
and soft drinks are served, and
all new players receive a free
meal.
The community is invited to
play each week.

Get your bike
helmet fitted
The Orange County Parks
and Recreation Division's
West Orange Trail is offering
a helmet-fitting program. The
program is free and open to
all ages. It takes place daily
from 11 a.m. to noon at Chap-
in Station, 501 Crown Point
Cross Road, Winter Garden.
For more information, call
407-654-1108.

Racewalking
Orange County Parks and
Recreation Division's West
Orange Trail is offering a be-


ginning racewalking program.
It is held from 9-10 a.m. Sun-
days at Chapin Station, 501
Crown Point Cross Road,
Winter Garden. To register, call
407-654-1108.

Residents can apply
for city boards
The city of Winter Garden is
seeking volunteers interested in
serving on the following boards
as vacancies might occur:
Code Enforcement/Nuisance
Abatement Board, Planning
and Zoning Board, Commu-
nity Redevelopment Agency,
Community Redevelopment
Agency/Brownfield Advisory
Board, General Employees
Pension Board and Fire/Police
Pension Board.
For more information, call
407-656-4111, Ext. 2254.

Mom-and-tot
tennis classes
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department is offer-
ing a tennis class for moms and
tots. Lessons are'Fridays from
9-9:30 a.m. at Chapin Station.
For more information, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155.


BAPTIST
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
1333 E. Crown Point Rd.
407-656-8558
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road. Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden. FL.
Pastor TJ. Klapperich
(407) 656-3001
Awana/Patch (Summer program)
Calvary Christian School K-3-12th
www.cbwg.org
STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard
(407) 656-2351
Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Larry L. Jinks
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9508


CATHOLIC
RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
1211 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden. 407-656-3113

CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
Thornebrooke Elem. School
601 Thornebrooke Dr., Ocoee
10am Worship and Groups
407-654-5050
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 S. Daniels Rd. Winter
Garden, FL 34787 407-656-2770
9:00 am Sunday School.
10 am Worship.
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wednda Service 7:00pm___

CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE
SOUTHWEST CHURCH
Roper YMCA 100 Windermere Rd. Bible
Hr. 9:15am
Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384


W. Hw 50
at Dilard


fMcDonawds


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
SOCIETY OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola streets
Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m.
1st Wednesdays 7:30pm
Details: (352) 874-5602

CHURCH OF GOD
GARDEN CATHEDRAL
CHURCH OF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855.
Sunday School 9:45
Worship 10:30, 6pm.
Wed. Svc. 7:30pm, Youth,
Men's & Women's Ministries.
www.GardenCathedraiCOG.org
OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
1105 N. Lakewood
Pastor Steve Davis
(407) 656-8011

COMMUNITY
OASIS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Meeting at:
West Orange Charter School,
Oakland Ave, Oakland, FL.
11:00 am Worship Service.
www.oasis-cc.org
407-905-4931
HARVEST CHURCH
Gathers Sundays at 10:05am at
Lake Whitney Elementary School
1351 Windermere Rd.
Come as you are. 407-383-3022
www.harvestfl.org
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY

EPISCOPAL
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM
11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday School
for all ages at 9:30. Child Care &Youth
Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.corn
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
FL 32819.1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30arn.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlaUdo.org..


INTERDENOMINATIONAL
CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM. Sunday School,
11:00 AM, Worship Service.
www.orlandoccc.org
407-909-9495

JEWISH
CONGREGATION SINAI, CLERMONT
635 West SR. 50, Ste. B
For services info. call
352-243-5353 or
www.conqreaationsinai-clermont.org

LUTHERAN
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter. Garden
Serv. 8:30am & 10:45am
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh
www.PeopleOfFaith.ORG

ZION NEW LIFE LUTHERAN
Paul Faust, pastor
Worship Service 8am & 10:30am
Sunday School Bible Study 9:15
Corner of Hempel/Gotha Rd. Gotha

METHODIST
OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
9:00am Traditional 1,0:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes, Lead Pastor
Associate Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett, The Rev. Jenn Stiles
Williams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 &'11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991 www.stlukes.orn

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:30 am Worship
Service. 407-656-6044
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at Dillard St. Elementary
Winter Garden
www.GraceChurchOrlando.org


Southwest Church
Meceing (f Roper YMCA
100 WildleCrmercle Rd. Winderlilere
Hwy 50 t
urn.s liltl (C
Marshall

L | 429)


Sunday family Hible Ihlour 9:15am
Sunday Worship Sci vice 10:30am
413m Welch, Pastor
407-903-1384


As I See It...
A Comment & Study of the Scriptures Remembering George Gano


"But I want you to know brethren. that the
things which happened to me have actually
turned out for the furtherance ofthe gospel. so
that it has become evident to the whole palace
.guard. anld to atill the rest, that my chains are ill
Christ. "
Philippians 1:12,13


First of all, God wants us to know that all
things work together for His good. God is able
to take our present situation and mold it toward
the furtherance of the Gospel. Even what may
look like a bad situation can become an oppor-
tunity to be a w\ witness of Jesus Christ. -
Who knows what God will do? If we will
remain true to the faith, and refuse to compro-
mise our belief, God will use us in a mighty
way. If we, on a daily basis, continue to walk
the talk of our faith in Christ, others will begin
to believe the Gospel of Jesus Christ.


LIBERTY LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
Saturday 6:00 pm
In the chapel 407-656-0316

NAZARENE
FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE.
305 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden FL 34787
Rev. Rick Pace. 877-7735

PRESBYTERIAN
OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452 www.oaklandpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 arh and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00'- 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
533 W. Plant St
Winter Garden
656-3307
AUTO REPAIR


Our faith in Jesus Christ should be evident
to everyone around us. People should see,
hear, and experience a difference when they
are near us. We should be living examples of
God's righteousness. People should know that
we are Christians and we shouldn't hide the
truth of our faith in Christ.
It's time for us to stand up and be bold in
our faith, regardless of situations, or people. It
was evident to the prison guards that Apostle
Paul was a Christian. He spoke with boldness
of his Lord and Savior Jesus Christ!
We're not chained to the world anymore, we
are chained to Christ, a new creation in Him,
old things have passed away. We have a new
walk, a new talk, a new mind and a new spirit.
We shouldn't act like we used to; we are not
chained to our old lifestyle anymore!

From the believers at First Baptist Winter
Garden'
ADV.


Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org

PENTECOSTAL
GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.
(407) 656-3727
Pastor Rick Faircloth

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Rd.
Windermere, FL 34786
407-876-2112, Worship times:
9:00am Traditional Service
11:15am Cobtemporary Praise Service
10:15am Sunday School for Adults and
Children held .between the two services
www.windermereunion.org


S. ~a


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SERVICE
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Sunaysat1 S.
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children's classe






wwooeprnfpr


Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P A.
PO Box 771047
800 S. Dillani St Wi nter Garden 34777-1047
407-656-4611


Ak REGIONS
Rose Piil/Biisineiss Biking Officer
14705 W. ( oloniil I)r.
Wilielr ( i6de
407-656-3633


CROWN POINT
I'l A I'l 11, F(.'l I U N CA I

10:3o A.M. Worship

407.656.8558

1333 E. Crow n Point Rd.

crowlipointbaptist-org
I "...j





6B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


Don't get stuck with a



"stick-it-to-you-later" price.





At EMBARQ, we don't believe in introductory prices. We won't reel
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035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

LATIN,BALLROOM, TAN-
GO, Swing, Kids Sum-
mer Dance Camp, ages
3 -18 in Winter Garden,
407-877-9690, Register
Now! 7/3rhi
PRIVATE PIANO Les-
sons, Member of Florida
Piano Teachers Associa-
tion, Call for information,
352-242-1091. 7/10rd
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medi-
cal, *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call (866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com.
FCAN19


040 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800 in a day? 30 Lo-
cal Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US:
We will not be undersold!
FCAN19
THOUSANDS PAID Daily
3-5k weekly 1k daily
Cash leveraging system
Easy to do support sys-
tem For More Details Call
(800)679-7042 x 2351 or
visit www.myfreedom-
now2008.com. FCAN19






105 DOMESTIC

WINTER GARDEN Look-
ing for someone to help
clean my home weekly,
must speak English.
$10 per hour, please call
321-331-9830. 6/19sf


110 CRAFT/
SKILLS/TRADE

CARPENTERS & HELP-
ERS. Steady work. Trans-
portation Available. Call
407-579-9277.7/3fk
WELDER. NEEDED. Must
be experienced in all phas-
es of welding: Aluminum,
stainless steel, mild steel.
Mig & Tig welding. Full
time with excellent ben-
efits. DFWP. Winter Gar-
den area. Send resume to
407/877-8610. Appoint-
ment: 407/656-7771.
6/26
GET CRANE Trained!
Crane/Heavy Equip Train-
ing. National Certification.
Placement Assistance. Fi-
nancial Assistance. Geor-
gia School of Construc-
tion. www.Heavy5.com
Use code "FLCNH" or call
(866)218-2763. FCAN19
JOB CRAFTERS, INC.
NOW HIRING!!!!! FIRST
CLASS SHIPYARD
CRAFTS LONG TERM
WORK FL & AL OVER
TIME & PER DIEM UP


TO $24.00+ PER HOUR
PHONE: 1-800-371-7504
OR 251-433-1270 FAX:
251-433-0018 EOE
FCAN19
"DO YOU have what it
takes to work with the
best? Orange County Na-
tional Golf Center & Lodge
is currently hiring an expe-
rienced Landscape Fore-
man. Under supervision,
manages the clubhouse
property to produce and
install ornamental land-
scaping forthe golf course
and clubhouse proper-
ties. Associate Degree
or extensive experience
inhorticulture ora closely
related field required.
Call 407-905-2251, for
more details. DFWP EOE"
6/26ocn


120
LABOR

NO TRUCK Driver Ex-
perience-No Problem.
Wil-Trans Trucking Will
Teach You How to Drive.
Company Sponsored CDL
Training. Be OTR in Three
Weeks. (888)368-1205.
Must be 23. FCAN19
DRIVERS: ATTN: DRIV-
ERS Sign-On Bonus 35-42
cpm Earn over $1000
weekly Excellent Benefits
Need CDL-A & 3 mos re-
cent OTR (800)635-8669.
FCAN19
CDL-A DRIVERS: Ex-
panding Fleet offering
Regional/OTR runs. Out-
standing Pay Package. Ex-
cellent Benefits. Generous
Hometime. Lease Pur-
chase on '07 Peterbilts.
NATIONAL CARRIERS
(888)707-7729 www.
nationalcarriers.com.
FCAN19
DRIVER-BYNUM TRANS-
PORT- needs qualified
drivers for Central Florida-
Local & National OTR po-
sitions. Food grade tanker,
no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, com-
petitive pay & new equip-
ment. (866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 years experience.
FCAN19
TRUCK DRIVER Train-.
ing 3 week Class-A CDL
course. National Company
Sponsorships Available.
Employment Opportunity
Upon Receipt of Class-A
CDL. Classes Start Week-
ly. Call (866)577-2369.
FCAN19
TRUCK DRIVERS: CDL
training. Up to $20,000
bonus. Accelerate your ca-
reer as a soldier. Drive out
terrorism by keeping the
Army National Guard sup-
plied. 1-800-GO-GUARD.
com/truck. FCAN19
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified'- Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387. FCAN19
CDL DRIVER/SCHED-
ULER Rush Truck Center
needs organized, effective
communicator who works
well with others as Driver/
Scheduler. Must be famil-
iar with DOT regs. Apply
at 12475 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL 34787,
8am to 5pm M-F or Call
407-877-3636. Equal Op-
portunity/AA Employer.
7/1 Ort


130 MEDICAL

LPN NEEDED for adult
day care, part-time, 20-25
hours per week, $15 p/
hour, call or fax resume to
407-654-3625. tfn43811
DENTAL ASSISTANT
needed, will train, part
time orfull time, Bi-lingual


preferred. Please call
407-656-4702.6/26dk
MASSAGE THERAPIST
- Salon seeking licensed
Massage Therapist for
space rental. Contact
Shelley, 407-516-0650.
6/26sc
MEDICAL ASSISTANT
and Front Desk FT For
Primary Care Doctor's
Office in Winter Garden.
Experience preferred,
competitive salary, with
benefits. Fax resume to
407-656-7117.6/19dc
NEEDED! ENERGETIC,
Dependable, Caring nurs-
es for a special case in
Clermont. Please call An-
gie at Arcadia Health Care.
352-732-7686. 6/26ah


140
RESTAURANT/
HOTEL/MOTEL

DELI COOKS and SERV-
ERS inside Florida Auto
Auction, call for appoint-
ment, 407-947-6327.
tfn43802
ORANGE COUNTY Na-
tional is currently hiring
an experienced Kitchen
Supervisor. We are look-
ing for an energetic, out-
going individual who has
a positive attitude. Must
have a minimum of 1
years supervisory experi-
ence with a strong culi-
nary emphasis. Please
call 407-905-2251. DFWP
EOE. 6/26ocn


155 HEALTH &
BEAUTY

LICENSED STYLIST Need-
ed Immediate openings
in our busy salons. Make
lots of $$$$. Fun work
environment and excel-
lent benefits. No Clientele
needed. Call 1-800-ASK-
JOB1 or visit www.hair-
cuttery.com EOE. 6/19hc


160 GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

FAMILY SERVICE Coun-
selor sales position.
Woodlawn Funeral Home
and Cemetery is seeking
individuals to join our staff
to assist Client families
with their cemetery ar-
rangements. These are
full time positions. Hourly
base pay and a quality
bonus program. Medical,
Dental, 401K, and paid
vacation. Please e-mail re-
sumes to richard.davis@
sci-us.com. POC: Richard
W. Davis (407)293-1361.
6/26ts
FRONT DESK Help needed
at Psych Office in Down-
town Orlando, team play-
er, polite, and flexible. Fax
resume to 407-264-8050.
6/26tc
POST OFFICE Now Hir-
ing! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Incl. Fed. Ben,
OT. Offer placed by Exam
Services, not aff w/USPS
which does hiring. Call
(866)713-4492. FCAN19
BODYGUARDS COUN-
TER ASSAULT TEAMS
Needed/USA AND OVER-
SEAS $119 $220K
year. Bodyguards $250
- $750 a day 18 or older.
(615)885-8960 ext 300
www.InternationalExecu-
tives.net. FCAN19
WANNA COOL Job???
Start a New Career as a
Nationally Certified HVAC
Technician! 3.5wk pro-
gram. No Experience.
Local job placement as-
sistance. Call it's HOT!
(877)994-9904. FCAN19
NOW AVAILABLE
2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR.


NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING, FED BEN-
EFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY!
REF #FL08. FCAN19








for the following
Full Time Positions:

Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time
Assistant Director of
Operations
Public Service
Worker I
Public Service
Worker I
Building Maintenance
Worker II
Mechanic II
Additional openings and
applications are available
online at
www.cwgdn.com
or apply in person at
City Hall 251
W. Plant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opponrunity employer.

165 PART-TIME

HELP GETTHE WRINKLES
OUT! Some one needed
to iron, paid by the piece,
will deliver! Non-Smoker.
Please call 407-876-1199.
6/19pg
PART-TIME COOK, Win-
dermere Country Club,
flexible hours, private
country club experience
preferred but not re-
quired, equal opportunity
employer, drug-free work-
place, 407-876-1112 ext.
212 or forward resume
to mguiseppi@kemper-
sports.com. 6/26
LITTLE FISHES Preschool,
a ministry of Presbyterian
Church of the Lakes, is
accepting applications
for a MUSIC TEACHER
and ASSISTANTS for the
2008-9 year. All positions
are part-time, mornings.
Ideal for college students
or moms. Email your re-
sume to littlefishes@bell-
south.net. 7/3


170 EMPLOY-
MENT WANTED


HELP
NEEDED
71 YEAR OLD, FEMALE --
VERY NICE, AGREEABLE,
NEEDS IN-HOME ASSI-
TANCE IN EATING, WASH-
ING, CHANGING LINEN
AND GIVING MEDICATION.
LIVES IN PRIVATE HOME-
VERY NICE NEIGHBOR-
HOOD. NEEDED FROM
8:30AM, FOR 1 2 HOURS
AND 8:OOPM 9:OOPM,
PLEASE CALL IF INTER-
ESTED 407-913-0257.
THANK YOUI 6/26PZ





200 ITEMS FOR
SALE

BUFFALO MEAT For Sale.
Raised in Ocoee. All Natu-
ral. Central Florida Farms,
407-656-9762. tfn43752
BEDS ALL New, Ortho,
Queen Pillow Top Sets,
Starting at $160, King Size
Pillow Top Sets, Starting
at $250, all sizes available
including memory foam,
with Warranty and can
Deliver. 407-340-3751.


VANS

1997 FORD E150 Con-
version Van, $3500, call
321-231-2531. 6/19


450
MOTORCYCLES

2005 YAMAHA V-Star
650, Silver, only 3,000
miles! $5000, please call
407-590-6007. 6/19






500 MEDICAL &
HEALTH

HELP NEEDED 71 Year
old, female -- Very nice,
agreeable, needs in-
home assistance in eating,
washing, changing linen,
and giving medication.
Lives in private home -
very nice neighborhood.
Needed from 8:30am, for
1 2 hours and 8:00pm
- 9:00pm, please call if
interested 407-919-0257.
Thank you! 6/26pz



WEER


6/26dr
RECESSION DISCOUNT-
ED Steel, Truck Load
Sale, Bldgs 20x20, 30x40,
50x100, 100x1.00, Factory
Direct to Site, Can Erect,
Cheap Freight, www.scg-
grp.com Source #006,
Phone: 407-641-0113.
6/19aa
FABRIC FOR Crafters and
Quilters, 100% Cotton, as-
sorted prints and lengths.
Call 407-325-6174.
6/26jg
FRIGIDAIRE REFRIG-
ERATOR $400,2years old.
HotPoint Washer/Dryer
$250 set, 6 years old.
Mahogany entertainment
credenza, $300. Willing
to negotiate all prices.
Moving soon. You pick
up. 407-574-6479 Winter
Garden. 6/26as


240 GARAGE/
YARD SALE

WINTER GARDEN Inde-
pendence 535/Fiquette.
June 20-21, 8-1pm. Tons
of electronics, kitchen
stuff, clothing, videos,
furniture and bedding.
Follow Signs. 6/19
YOUR TREASURE
AWAITS! Unique furni-
ture, convertible, estate
pieces, exercise equip-
ment, fun home decor,
and much more! June 21
8am-3pm, Sand Lime Rd.,
Winter Garden (Behind RV
Store on Hwy 50). Early
Birds pay double! 6/19
WINDERMERE Garage
Sale 3444 Wild Myrtle
Court, Friday 6/20 and
Saturday 6/21, 7am -
1pm. Furniture, clothes,
baby items, children's
stuff, and much more!
6/19mg


280
ITEMS WANTED





NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

$400 EACH
13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden
407-656-3495







300 ANIMALS
FOR SALE

3 FOOT, Male, Colum-
bian Red Tail Boa. 20
gallon tank with three
piece lighting system
included. $125.00, call
407-592-6814. 6/19mr
JACK RUSSELL Puppies,
CKC registered, beauti-
ful, $550 $650, call
321-230-4394. 6/19cb


340 FREE TO
GOOD HOME

WEIMARANER/PIT MIX
- Female, medium size,
10 months old, great
with children and other
animals. Please call
407-877-3397. 7/3





430 TRUCKS &


530
CHILDCARE
CHILDCAR IN My Home,
Loving Mom/Pedi-
actric Nurse Experience,
Meals Provided, Ref-
erences available, call
407-905-6264. 7/3ka


560 HOME
IMPROVEMENT

KITCHEN CABINETS,
Crown molding, custom
tile work, entry doors,
bathroom remodeling,
lawn care, additional
work available. 24hr
321-388-1330. 6/26rp


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest
established electrical
contractor serving
Central FL since 1983.
All Service Techs are
LICENSED
Journeymen and Master
Electricians.
For professional results
and competitive rates call
407-656-5818
EC 13001719


DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 7/3dw
KEITH'S LAWN Ser-
vice and Trees, $25 for
any reasonable yard!
Call 321-288-4957 or
407-287-9681.7/17kb








600
HOMES FOR RENT

LARGE 3BR/2.5BATH, 2
Car Garage, Fire Place,
Screened Porch, 1 Acre
on Lake Apopka. Lawn-
care included, $1750 per
month, plus $1750 securi-
ty deposit. 407-760-1999.
6/19cg
3/2 OCOEE Lakefront,
huge lot, $1200 p/month,
352-429-9509. 6/19
OCOEE- 2BD/1BA CEN-
TRAL AIR, KITCHEN AP-
PLIANCES, LARGE YARD
COMPLETELY FENCED.
$975 MONTH. OWNER
REALTOR 407-716-3010
AVAIL NOW! tfn44132
2BED/1.5BATH HOUSE.
Rural Winter Garden,
close to Disney and 429.
CR545 lake front. $850
per month. 1st/last and
deposit. 352-978-2689.
7/31h
4BD 2.5BA Home only
$325/mo! 2bd lba only
$199/mo! 5%dn, 20yrs
@ 8%APR For Listings
& info (800)815-4392.
FCAN19


610 CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE


WINTER GARDEN
CONDO, 2/2, WITH
KITCHEN APPLIANCES
& WASHER/DRYER. 2
ASSIGNED PARKING
SPACES AND COMM
POOL. PEST CONTROL
INCLUDED. $800 MO.
BILL STRAUGH, WIND-
SOR REALTY GROUP,
INC 407-716-3010. TF-
Nwr43804
2/2 LUXURY Condo for
rent Southern Pines,
$1100 per month,
321-217-5688.7/10 dm


STOP PAYING RENTI
Free list of properties
under $1200/month.
Free recorded message
1(888) 258-1313 #1051
www.whyrentwindermere.info
R-a, Town Centre

620 APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES


FREE RENT! Winter
Garden Duplex, 2/1,
Tile Floors, across from
W.O. Trail, $800. Call
407-656-9762. tfn43752
BAY POINTE Apartments
available for rent, two 1
bedroom units, $411-
$571, equal housing op-
portunity, 1053 Horizon
Street, Winter Garden,
FL 34787, 407-656-1661.
7/3ba
WINTER GARDEN Du-
plex- 2/1, Central Heat
& Air, Laundry Room,
Fenced Back Yard, Near
Shopping! No Pets. $800
per month, plus secu-
rity. 352-978-6880 or
352-394-7117. tfn44109
1/1, $450 per month,
clean, does not include
utilities. Call Jerome,
407-376-8763. tfn44272
1 BEDROOM Apt, availbe
now, utilities includ-
ed, $600 per month,
407-656-6143. 6/19
ALWAYS RENTING? 1-4bd
Homes from $199/mo!
Buy a 3bd 2ba Home only
$200/mo! 5%dn, 20yrs
@ 8%apr! For Listings
(800)815-4392. FCAN19


625 ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

MALE OR Female, refer-
ences, Ocoee area, $450
per month, utilities includ-
ed, unfurnished. No Pets.
Please call 321-947-9739.
TFNks
ROOM FOR Rent, Fe-
male preferred, $500
per month, 1/3 utilities,
private home, full ameni-
ties, w/d, with pool. Call
407-489-3217. 6/19


640 WAREHOUSE

1500SF OCOEE, $1200 per
month ++, 407-905-9106.
7/10 mc


650 COMMER-
CIAL FOR RENT
1200 SO ft Office/Retail,
previous sign shop with
500 sq ft tent booth, 1055
Vineland Road. New Ren-
ovated, $2000 per month.
Contact Candy Properties
407-656-6420. tfn43705
WINTER GARDEN Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
TFN44118
DOWNTOWN WINTER
Garden, Plant Street Of-
fice space for lease, 100
Sq. Ft., $300 Inc Tax &
utilities per month.- Call
for more information
407-654-4009. 6/19ns
STORE FRONT, office,


business, McKey Street,
Ocoee, $1200 plus tax,
352-429-9509. 6/19
3 ROOM Office Suite,
Second Floor, $600 per
month. 2 Room Office
Suite, $350 per month,
private bathrooms. Candy
Properties 407-656-6420.
tfn44147
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT,
407-230-3770. 7/3mg
OAKLAND WAREHOUSE
space for rent. Great
location with a great
tenant. Easy access to
Turnpike and HWY 50.
2500 total sq.ft with 1000
sq. ft office. Call Robert
407-509-2468. 6/19


670 VACATION

RV SITES from $199/
wk and rental units from
$750/wk on private is-
land resort in the Florida
Keys. Call Sunshine Key
at (305)872-2217 or visit
www.RVontheGo,com.
FCAN19
GETAWAY TO Paradise
Now Make it an island
resort vacation. Save
gas & 50% on Suites &
Gulffront Parlors $135.
Limited time offer details
(888)791-0066. JustLet-
Go.com/NP. FCAN19


690 MOBILE
HOMES

2BR/1BA, NO pets,
screened porch, storage
shed, 407-656-6543.
6/26v
MOBILE HOME for Rent
- Ocoee, Private Lot,
$600 per month plus de-
posit, 407-281-9494 or
407-353-4378.6/19
1 BR. Furnished Mobile
Home- Adults Only. No
pets. $110 p/wk. plus
deposit. 407-656-2595.
7/3jw


695 WANTED
P.I.C.C. CHURCH look-
ing for any one to donate
any building land in sur-
rounding area to a non-
Profit Church all donation
are IRS TAX DECTUABLE
Contact pastorjerome@
passioncenter.org or call
407-272-8027, P.O. BOX
784372, Winter Garden,
FL 34787. 7/1 Ojt


700 HOMES/OPEN
HOUSE

3/1/2 SF HOME over 1800
SF, 64 X 135 lot land-
scaped, carport, nice nei-
borhood in Southwest Or-
lando. Call Wayne Albert.
407-869-0033 x-247.
Southern Realty. TFNsr


WELL DRILL VVJIIII M IIllwlIl
PUMPS 9
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd. *
OCOEE Sp id C o
656-5883 or a e cial s P iders
656-4394 l'a
License ned Bonded il I I d l ws u l s
Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida


570 LAWN & TREE *


Over 1000 Homes Must Be Sold!
FLORIDA STATEWIDE
Auction Dates: July 12th-20th, 2008
Free Catalog: 800-616-6716

RE'P^C USHomeAuction.com

Woman climbs tree
after using Thera-Gesic
BEXAR COUNTY- Mary Ann W., after using
i'' Thera-Gesic" on her sore calf muscle, climbed a
S. 91/2 foot oak tree in front of the courthouse to
protest the high cost of fuel. When asked why
such a small tree, she painlessly
replied, "None of your dang
Businesss"
I.Go painlessly with 77se.-Gesic*


8- -.558--S4-6
1Jor~og~g~oorJPny~ulonompnync oryKgiBB B C P


Jerry Craig KIng, Brokor; J. P. King Auction Compnny. Inc. Jorry Cralg Klng, $18052; J. P King Auction Company, Inc., n#474



STOP LEG CRAMPS rpsi
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Calcit
Calcet's' triple calcium formula is designed to help piluanl lu
stop low calcium leg cramps. Just ask your pharmacist.

----11-11 K 1!11,'1


All-Inclusive Packages
Costa Rica, India, Thailand, Mexico
Vast Network of Elite Hospitals & World Renowned Doctors
Face Lift $4,699 Tummy Tuck $5,199
Breast Augmentation $4,599 Breast Lift $4,599 g
Breast Lift & Aug. $5,299 T. Tuck & Breast Aug. $7,399
Liposuction(3 areas) $5,199 Hair Transplant $3,999
Lower Body Lift $9,499
Lap Banding $7299 Gastric Bypass $10,999
Doctors on American Board of Surgery
PACKAGE INCLUDES: Round Trip Air from Florida *AIIl Medical Expenses -No
Extras *Several US Board Certified Cosmetic Doctors *7 nights stay In Top Hotels
*Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner, Dailly *Private Transportation & City Tours *Nurse
Care 24/7 during Trip *All Taxes & Tips VIP "Concierge" service Trip to
Magnificent TAJ MAHAL included for Barlatric procedures. ** prices may vary
depending upon airport & destination
COMPANION SPECIAL: Companion pays only $800 for Costa Rica & Mexico:
$1600 for India & Bangkok. Includes air fare & all features of package.
Inquire about Special Packages For:
Hip, Knee, & Shoulder Replacements, Spinal, Heart, IVF, Meniscus, ACL, Rotator
Cfnff ,ernian MHvonterenmv & all other procedures.


MOODY MOUNTAIN ESTATES
-I L. ---LH, n H n. H ., ,Sa "c & 6 I r 5 1. r,- 1, h, Is, B,1..
* Additional new log home & home sites offered
Additional 400 acres offered in tracts
Beautiful views Burnsville (Asheville), NC
.....9........ ... ...1......................... .. ..


Select Your Caregiver!
Up to 24 hour care
Meal Preparation
Errands/Shopping
Hygiene Assistance
Light Housekeeping
Respite Care Relief
Companionship

AngelS*
UvWo ASWTANeI SxmeI

Call for a FREE
No Obligation Consultation
407-888-5999
LIC# 30211299


D Section C^i.

Thursday. June 19.q2008 :
S .Email: advertising@ wotines. coin


T-1


I'm






2C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


_______________________ I


Bill Straugh
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-301 (
TFN
Windsor Realty Group, Inc
160 S. Main Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463) '


COINS

Of the Realm

BUY & SELL
U.S. Coins & Currency
Precious Metals
Gold Silver Platinum
Certified Coins PCGS-NGC
Foreign Coins
T Appraisals Geor


1058 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
colnsoftherealm@ctl.rr.com
407-656-6637


Callahan
Professional
Numismatist
20 years experience
in Central Florida


iper & Sors

Licensed Insured
Residential CoTmmiercial
Lawzon Cape
321-388-1101
Fire Fighter Owned and Operated TFN



l Edwards
Custom Painting, Inc.
Specializing in Interior and
Exterior Painting
Licensed and Insured
Jimmy Edwards, President
Clermont, Florida
Cell [4071928-1584
Fax [3521536-2034
Email jedwards144@cfl.rr.com
"Serving Central Florida's painting
needs for more than a decade"
I 1' iii"-----


Ph: 407-877-0709 C
Winter Garden Grassing. fnk
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
Commercial Seeding and Sodding
Residential Pick Up and Delivery
Hay Seed Bahia St. Augustine
Bermuda Zoysia
-Floratam, Bitter Blue, Zoysia
and Sapphire by the piece-
532 N. Bluford Ave. Ocoee, FL 34761
www.WinterGardenGrassing.com
TFN


y /11n';1 "r dGardin ,17'
/ OCustom
Swimming Pools
I k. ur P, rt/ho It
ww w. bluedreampools. comr




Freedom Enironmi"ll rice
Spring Cleaning Special $25 OFF
Complete Plumbing, Septic Services

407-658-6100


~Janna
Crouch
Advertising
Representative


ALL TRADE 8/28/08
Home Improvements \
"Where the BEST costs less" '
* Framing Drywall Painting ', i ,, '. '
* Tile Trim And so much more!
All of your home remodeling and repair
needs Is one call away. We do it all!
386.804.3654


LOCKSMITH
HOME OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed Bonded Insured FREE QUOTES


MOBILE
SERVICE
EMERGENCY
LOCKOUTS


* Rekey'Master Key Locks
* Safes Sales & Services
* Pick & Bump Key Proof Locks
* Install, Repair, Replace all Locks
* Door Installations & Repairs
* High Security Loqks ,lOrJ8
SBilly Boon
'. gI


HOEREARS AITN


407-656-0792


Sisson Roofing
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Electrical Services
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ART HARDING, JR.
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Remodeling -Additions Kitchens Baths
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l Family and-Business Law ''
Warren T. Channell
Attoi nev and Counselor at Law
31 Somul Maiii St Phone -4017-656-3855
S5n1 5 Fa\ -107.517 4426
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Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 3C


IM





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IL
16


























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407.296.9622 407.877.6268
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BonJorn Real Estate
Dave Wright 407-928-6589
516 W. Highway 50, Clermont, FL 34711


'wY) 2'52 9 2112
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WB K,,,, ~Davewrlghtselllnghomes@yahoo.com [Q0


\ MASTER KEYS MADE *'LOCKS REPAIRED
[OLOCKSIJH) EMERGENCY OPENINGS
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Broker Owner-Realtor f..
Sert ing Central Florida Real
Estate needs for 35 years.
Office 407.521.2137
Cell. 407.222.4081
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Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830

Quality service at
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Paint & Body Shop
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a unique no-cage facility
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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 19, 2008


FORECLOSURES! BUY
1-4bd Homes from $199/
mo Financing Refs Avail-
able! 5%dn, 20yrs @
8%apr! For Listings & info
(800)815-4392. FCAN19
BANK REPOSI 3bd 2ba
Home only $350/mo!
4bd 2.5ba Home only
$400/mo! 5%dn, 20yrs @
8%apr! For Listings/Info
(800)815-4392. FCAN19

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 1000+
Homes Must Be Sold! Free
Catalog (800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.
FCAN19




Bargains, these homes
need work, lowest
prices. Call for a
FREE list w/pics.
www.FixerUpperslnFL.com
FREE
Recorded message at
1800-804-3614
ID#8088
HB f Remax 200 Realty


710 CONDO &
TOWNHOUSES

FOR SALE: 3 bdrm, 2.5
bath townhouse with bo-
nus room in Windermere.
Master on 1st floor. End
unit overlooks small lake.
1640 sq.ft. Built 2006.
Crown molding, custom
paint, recessed lighting
and cherry wood cabinets.
$259,000. Call for more
details. 407-877-8686.
TFNac


720
COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL CORNER -
First time offered, fronts
Dillard Street 200' and c
Plant St. 150', Ideal loca- I
tion for office building or
Trail side restaurant. Price
$649,500.00, REDUCED!!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Re- I
alters, 407-656-2223.
tfn43812 I

FOR SALE or Lease, 800
or 1600 square feet of-
fice warehouse convi-
ent to Turnpike. Oakland
area. Call 352-394-5364. -
4/10TFNclp


LAKE PROPERTIES
FROM JUST $39,900
Lake Guntersville, Scotts-
boro AL. Marina, gated
entrance, u/g utilities.
Buy now, build later!
Excellent financing avail-
able! (877)917-5253 x
4270 www.seegpi.com.
FCAN19

PRE-GRAND OPENING
Lakefront Sale! 7 Acres-
$49,900. 6/21/08 Only.
New to market! Spectacu-
lar, level 7 acre hardwood
setting- deep waterfront!
Prime, AL location, min-
utes from Interstate!
Gated community, paved
roads, county water, utili-
ties, more. Lowest financ-
ing in years! Call now
(800)564-5092, x 1144.
FCAN19

LAKE HOMESITES from
$24,900 Clarks Hill Lake
on GA/SC Border. Excellent
financing available. Call
Today! (877)426-2326 x
4352 www.seelakethur-
mond.com. FCAN19


740 LOTS &
ACERAGE

JACKSONVILLE, FL
ONLY $180 PER MONTH.
1 AC Homesite WAS
$69,900 NOW $39,900.
10% down, three yr fixed
interest at 6.59%. Private
Gated Community, Play-
ground, Lakes. 20 mins.
downtown, EZ drive to
beaches, near airport.
(877)439-5263. FL&R.
FCAN19 .

RECENTLYFORECLOSED,
Special Financing Avail-
able ANY Credit ANY In-
come, Residential Vacant
Land, 10 Acres, located
at Robin Hood Lane, Cler-
mont, $9,H900. Visit www.
roselandco.com/77C for
photos, drive by then call
(866) 924-8348. 6/19dg


750
OUT-OF-AREA

TALLAHASSEE 4/3 House.
2Master Bed/Bath, New
carpet, laminate floors,
paint, fridge, water heater.
Roof 2 yrs old. Brick. 10
min to FSU or FAMU.
$179,500 (407)929-4541
or jburky@cfl.rr.com
7/3jb

COASTAL GEORGIA-
Gated Golf/ Waterfront
Community located be-
tween Savannah and St.
Simons Island. Fitness
Center, nature trails, ten-
nis, boat docks, SPECIAL
PRICING starting at $65k.
(877)266-7376. FCAN19

MURPHY, NORTH CARO-
"LINA Property NOW IS


THE TIME TO BUY! Views-
Streams Homes Cabins
- Acreage Call for FREE
Brochure. (800)642-5333
REALTY OF MURPHY
www.realtyof murphy.
com. FCAN19

COLORADO RANCH Fore-
closures 100 Acres just
$59,900 Other ranches
available Year-round
roads, access to utili-
ties. Excellent Financing
Available. (866)696-5263
X.4289 www.FLIovesCO.
corn. FCAN19

HOW ABOUT TENNES-
SEE? For a list of avail-
able lake & mountain
homes & properties call
Lakeside Realty toll free
@ (888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.
com. FCAN19

NEW ARIZONA LAND
RUSH! 1 or 2-1/2 "Foot-
ball Field" Sized Lots!
$0 Down. $0 Interest.
$159-$208 per month!
Money Back Guarantee!
(866)745-3329 or www.
sunsiteslandrush.com.
FCAN 19

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on 2 pri-
vate acres near very wide
trout stream in the Galax
area and New River State
Park, $139,500. Owner
(866)789-8535. FCAN19

DOCKABLE TENNESSEE
LAKEFRONT! 3.5 acres
$49,900. Nicely wooded,
gentle slope to water. Ex-
cellent fishing. Perfect for
retirement/ weekend get-
away. Lowest financing in
25+ years. Must see. Call
(888)792-5253, x1892.
FCAN19


760 MOBILE
HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mobile
homes and cottages.
Starting at $125 per week.
Laundromat on site.
407-697-2111. tfn

DOUBLE WIDE, 2/2,
Large Living Room and
Yard. 1194 Meadow Finch
Dr., Winter Garden, West-
wood Village, Children
Welcome! Appliances in-
cluded, Ready to move in!
$34,000. 321-662-4039.
6/26


WOODLAWN MEMO-
RIAL Grave Plots 4
Sale. Save $1,000! Two
grave plots at Woodlawn
Memorial Park,Gotha.
Sells for $4,000ea, ask-
ing $3,495ea. Sites
are located in Sections
E-Lot8A, spaces 3 & 4.
407-876-7282. 6/19sc

ABSOLUTE AUCTION
JUNE 28. 671 recreational
acres in Cumberland
County and 77.18 acres
in Spring City, TN. Furrow
Auction Co. 1-800-4FUR-
ROW. www.Furrow.com.
TN Lic. #62. FCAN19

REAL ESTATE AUCTION.
Sat June 21, 10am(cst).
Residential lots in
Fairhope, Foley/Gulf
Shores, Orange Beach &
Pensacola. Some sell Ab-
solute! HURRY, all proper-
ties available for purchase
before the auction! Auc-
tion held at 29121 Per-
dido Beach Blvd, Orange
Beach, AL (800)445-4608
or www.heritagesales.
corn for more info. DFarm-
er793. Heritage Realty &
Auction. FCAN19

ABSOLUTE AUCTION Sat.
June28@10:00am. Home
+ 66+/- Acres Lumpkin
(Stewart Co.) GA. Target
Auction (800)476-3939
GA AU #003069 Albert
Burney (256)543-1654.
FCAN19
POOR CREDIT Prison
keeping you from buying
a home? Legal Credit Re-
pair assisting people with
Credit Restoration since
1990. More Information
Call (recorded message)
(888)224-2365. FCAN19

AUCTION-WINTER PARK
(Orlando), FL. 4br/3ba w/
screened pool. Online bid-
ding June 24th. Auction
ends July 8th onsite w/live
webcast. www.abalauc-
tion.com (850)510-2501
AB2387 FCAN19







IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
48-2008-CP-001019-0
Division: Probate Division
In Re Estate Of:
Julian L. Revels,
a/k/a Julian Revels,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The Formal administration of
the Estate of Julian L. Revels,
a/k/a Julian Revels, deceased,
File Number 48-2008-CP-
001019-0, has commenced in
the Probate Division of the


Circuit Court, Orange County
Florida, the address of whicl
is 425 North Orange Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32802. ThI
names and addresses of the
Co-Peisonal Representatives
and Pelsonal Repiesentatives
attorney ale set forth below.
All creditors of tire decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
SUCH CREDITOR.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICES
SET FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 12, 2008.
Co-Personal Representatives:
Reid Julian Revels
306 East Washington Street
Minneola, Florida 34715
Attorney for Co-Personal Re-
spresentatives:
Blair M. Johnson
Blair M. Johnson, P.A.
P.O. Box 770496
Winter Garden, Florida
34777-0496
Phone number:
(407)-656-5521
ax number: (407)-656-0305
Florida Bar Number: 296171
6/12, 6/19


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
intends to sell or otherwise
dipose of the contents at the
following location the per-
sonal property described below
to enforce a lien imposed on
said property under the FLOR-
IDA SELF STORAGE FACILITY
ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is; where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN
ORANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road Winter Garden FL
34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale June 27, 2008
Time of Sale 11:00 A.M.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Linnette Diaz
9B314
Misc. Household
6/12, 6/19,


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
intends to sell or otherwise
dipose of the contents at the
following location the per-
sonal property described below
to enforce a lien imposed on
said property under the FLOR-
IDA SELF STORAGE FACILITY
ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN
ORANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road Winter Garden FL
34787
407-905-4949


, Date of Sale June 27, 2008
Time of Sale 11:00 A.M.
i, Tenant Name
SInventor y
s Glenn Ellington
I 9A143
Misc. Household
6/12, 6/19


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
intends to sell or otherwise
dipose of the contents at the
following location the per-
sonal property described below
to enforce a lien imposed on
said property underthe FLOR-
IDA SELF STORAGE FACILITY
ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point ol sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN
ORANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Garden
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road Winter Garden FL
34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale June 27, 2008
Time of Sale 11:00 A.M.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Donna Sweeting
13008
Misc. Household
6/12, 6/19


Notice to Creditors
Estate of FRANK L. NELSON,
JR.
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2008-CP-001271-0
In Re The Estate Of:
FRANK L. NELSON, JR.,
a/k/a FRANK L. NELSON,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The formal administration of
the Estate of FRANK L. NEL-
SON, JR. a/k/a FRANK L.NEL-
SON, deceased, File Number
48-2008-CP-001271-0, has
commenced in the ProbateDi-
vision of the Circuit Court,
Orange County, Florida, the
address of which is 425 N.
OrangeAvenue, Suite 340, Or-
lando, FL 32801. The names
and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against
thedecedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH
BELOW OR THIRTY DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
SUCH CREDITOR.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTiS DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is June 12,
2008.
Personal Representative:
MICHAEL R. NELSON
7350 Parkersburg Drive
Wesley Chapel, FL 33545
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Law Office of Eric S. Mash-
burn, P.A.
Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL
34777-1268
Phone number:
(407) 656-1576


Fax number: (407) 877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
6/12, 6/19


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.:
48-2008-CP-001351-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARLEY MICHEAL LEE MIL-
LICAN
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
The administration of the es-
tate of HARLEY MICHEAL LEE
MILLICAN, deceased, File
Number 48-2008-CP-001351,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Orlando, FL 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedentis estate on whom a
copy of this notice is served
within three months after the
date of the first publication of
this notice must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is June 19,
2008.
David H. Millican
Personal Representative
1328 Stubbins Street
Bowling Green, KY 42101
Frank G. Finkbeiner, Attorney
Florida Bar No. 146738
108 East Hillcrest Street
P.O. Box 1789
Orlando, FL 32802-1789
(407) 423-0012
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
6/19, 6/26


NOTICE OF MEETING
NOTICE is given that the West
Orange Airport Authority Board
will meet Wednesday, June 25,
2008 at 10:00a.m., in the Ocoee
City Hall, Ocoee. Florida.
The Board will discuss the
business of the establishment
of a General Aviation Airport in
West Orange County.
R. Patrick Phillips, Board
Member
200 N. Thorton Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407-425-7676
6/19


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
7/1/2008,08:00 am at 1820 N.
GOLDENROD ROAD ORLAN-
DO, FL 32807, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1994 EGIL GALANT 2DOOR
LIGHT BLUE JE3E-
A7RU005602
1996 NISSAN FRONTIER P/U
BLACK 1N6SD11SX-
TC301197
1995 OLDSMOBILE ACHIVA
4DOOR GREEN 1G3N-
L55D4SM322268
6/19


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:


Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
7/7/2008, 08:00 am at 1820 N.
GOLDENROD ROAD ORLAN-
DO, FL 32807, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
2001 SUZUKI GSXR MOTOR-
CYCLE YELLOW & BLACK
JS1GT74A112104790
6/19


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 05-CA-4358
DIVISION: 40
MEL MARTIN, an individual,
Plaintiff,
vs. '
SHARON HILL, an individual,
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
and UNKNOWN TENANTSS,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO
FLORIDA STATUTE
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant
to a Summary Final Judgment
of Foreclosure, dated June 9,
2008, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the
Orange County Civil Court
Building, 425 North Orange
Avenue, Suite 350, Lobby, in
Orlando, Orange County, Flor-
ida, at 11:00 a:m. on Thursday,
July 10, 2008, the following
described property:
Lot 22, Block D, ORLO VISTA
TERRACE, according to the
plat thereof as recorded in Plat
Book N, Page 95, LESS the
South 3 feet and LESS the
North 7 feet of the South 10
feet deeded to Orange County
for Right of Way in Book 4091,
Page 870, public records of
Orange County, Floirda.
DATED this 9 day of June,
2008
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
ORANGE COUNTY CIRCUIT
COURT
(COURT SEAL)
y: Norma J. Felshaw
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk

CERTIFICATE
OF SERVICE
I HEREBY CERTIFY that a true
and correct copy of the forego-
ing was punished by U.S. Mail
this 9 day of June, 2008, to:
Mark S. Reisinger, Esquire
Railey & Harding, PA
20 North Eola Drive
Orlando, FL 32801
Sharon Hill
7934 Aviara Place
Sacramento, CA 95829
Charles T. Harden, Ill
Assistant United States Attor-
ney
400 North Tampa Street, Suite
3200
Tampa, Florida 33602
Unknown Tenant n/k/a Pooch
and Purr
5833 Old Winter Garden
Road
Orlando, Florida 32835
Clerk of the Circuit Court At-
trorney
6/19,6/26


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
4, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL 32807
for the towing and storage
pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1988 Chevorlet Vin#
1G1FP21S6JL143917
1995 Ford Vin #
1FASP15J3SW204163
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
6/19


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
4, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. at 4211
Daubert St., Orlando, FL 32803
for the towing and storage
pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1993 Mercury Vin# 4M2D-
V11W4PDJ54526
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
6/19


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division
File No.
48-2008-CP-001276-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JANIS Y. LORRAINE
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of JANIS Y. LORRAINE,
deceased, whose date of death
was April 29, 2008, is pending
in the Circuit Court for OR-
ANGE County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the persona/ representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM..
All other creditors of the dece-


dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 19, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 326933
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO,
& BOZARTH, P.A.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, FL 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 428-5141
Fax: (407) 423-1831
Personal Representative:
ROCKY J. SANTOMASSINO
1612 Lorena Lane
Orlando, Florida 32806-1518
6/19, 6/26


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820

730 WATERFRONT MISCELLANEOUS


Notice of Public Hearing
Regarding Expansion of the Winter Garden Downtown
Brownfield Area in the City of Winter Garden, Florida
Pursuant to Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given that the City of Winter Garden City
Commission will hold a public hearing on June 26, 2008 at 6:30 p.m. or as soon after as
possible to consider the expansion of the Winter Garden Downtown Brownfield Area to
include property described in the map below.


S Brownfelds Expansion
L.:. ..,.. .. p .. .......1. :











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a .





















The public hearing will be held in the Commission Chambers located at 251 West Plant
Street in Winter Garden, Florida.
Interested parties may appear at the public hearing and be heard with respect to the
proposed Brownfield Area expansion. Written comments will be accepted before or at
the public hearing.
For more information, please contact Tim Wilson, Chief Planner at 407.656.4111 ext.
2321.
'The resolution heay be inspected by the public between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
at the Winter Garden City Hall or by contacting Tim Wilson at 407.656.4111 ext. 2321,
270 West Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL 34787 for more information. Interested par-
ties may appear at the meeting and be heard regarding this resolution. Any persons
wishing to appeal a decision of the City Commission should ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceeding is made. Written comments will be accepted before or at the
public hearing.
public hearing."


Florida Resident Specials!


Romn A a, Vimo
Gulffront Parlors
and Sandpiper Suites 135
Standard rooms and
suites also available.
ISLAND RESORTS ON ST. PETE BEACH
just LetGo.~om/NP


I I







Thursday, June 19, 2008 The West Orange Times 5C


PRICED TO FIT YOUR BUDGET!!!
GATED COMMUNITY, LAKE ACCESS IS JUST ONE OF THE MANY
OUTSTANDING FEATURES OF THIS HOME. LOCATED IN BRANDY
CREEK IS THIS GREAT DEAL ON A 3 BDRM., 2 BA. WITH FORMAL
LIVING, FORMAL DINING, OPEN FAMILYRM, BREAKFAST NOOK,
INSIDE LAUNDRY, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN AND COVERED PATIO.
SUPER LOCATION ONLY MINUTES TO DOWNTOWN WINTER GAR-
DEN, TURNPIKE, 429 & 408. WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL.
ASKING ONLY $234,900.

FtL7<^ ^ i!A I A


T WHAT BUY!!!
IMMACULATE CONDITION 4 BDRM., 2 BA., SIT ON YOUR
FRONT PORCH OR BACK PATIO AND ENJOY THE PEACEFUL-
NESS!!! THIS HOME FEATURES BEAUTIFUL WOOD FLOORING
IN THE FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM WITH WOOD
BURNING FIREPLACE, KITCHEN IS LARGE ENOUGH TO HAVE
BREAKFAST AREA, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN. NO REAR NEIGH-
BORS, PRIVACY FENCED YARD, LOCATED ON CUL DE SAC,
ALL WINDOW COVERINGS AND APPLIANCES STAY INCLUD-
ING WASHER & DRYER. ASKING ONLY $259,900.


BRING AN OFFER!!! NEW PRICE!!!
CHAIN OF LAKE ACCESS!!!FANTASTIC DEAL ON THIS HOME
SITUATED ON ALMOST 1/2 ACRE WITH LUSH LANDSCAPED
YARD AND TREES I THIS 3 BDRM. 2 BA. WITH LIVING/GREAT
ROOM, WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, FORMAL DINING, BREAK-
FAST NOOK, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY, LARGE
MASTER BDRM. MASTER BATH HAS JACUZZI TUB AND SEPER-
ATE SHOWER, SCREENED LANAI. NEED TO PARK YOUR BOAT
OR R/V??? NO PROBLEM HERE! II GREAT SUBDIVISION WITH
MUCH HIGHER PRICED HOMES... ASKING ONLY $214,900.


WHAT IS YOUR OFFER???
VOW! TAKE A LOOK AT THIS!!! NEED A MOTHER-IN-LAW APARTMENT?
THIS HOME IS FOR YOU!!! SITUATED ON A CORNER LOT WITH TREES!!!
HISTORIC WINTER GARDEN, 3BR/21/2BA. LIVING RM, DINING RM, EAT-IN
KITCHEN, FMLYRM./GAMERM/., PLAYRM. HOME HAS REAL WOOD FLOOR-
ING, CERAMIC TILE IN KITCHEN & BATHS. SEPARATE DRIVEWAYS FOR
HOME AND APARTMENT. DETACHED STORAGE & LAUNDRY RM. APART-
MENT HAS 1BR/1BA,, LIVING RM,, KITCHEN, PLUS!!! DEN/OFFICE/PLAY
RM.THE APARTMENT IS TOTALLY DETACHED FROM HOME W/SEPARATE
ENTRANCE. ASKING ONLY $239,900.


PRIDE OF MAITLAND $435,000
4bd/2.5bath pool home. Over 23oo sq ft living area. Com-
pletely remodeled.in 1999.Wood burning fireplace.
Loaded with charm and elegance. Sparkling pool, lanai and
private back yard. Stunning kitchen! Call today.


4BD/3BA WITH IN LAW QUARTERS.
Over 1/2 acre in Winter Garden. Close to
schools. Two story, two kitchens for two/
family's. Wood burning fire place. Inground
screened pool. Updated recently. Asking
$399.000.


TWO HOMES ON ONE ACRE WINTER GARDEN POOL HOME
Close to Windermere and surrounded by grand- Original owner. Well maintained 3bd/2ba home. Large
father oaks! Rent out one or use as mother in law! rooms. Over 1700 sq ftlivihg area built in 1998. 2car
Country atmosphere yet city convient. Must see. gar plus parking pad with rv canopy. Diamondbrite
$350,000. pool. Asking $289,900


WARMTH, BEAUTY AND A GREAT BUY!
CHAIN OF LAKES ACCESS. BEAUTIFUL, IMMACULATE IS
THE WORD FOR THIS 3 BDRM, 2BA, WITH FORMAL LIV-
ING, DINING, FAMILY RM, BREAKFAST NOOK, SPLIT BED-
ROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, COVERED LANAI,
2 CAR GARAGE. THIS HOME IS A BARGAIN WITH MUCH
HIGHER PRICED HOMES IN THE AREA. ALL WINDOW
COVERINGS AND KITCHEN APPLIANCES STAY! NOTHING
TO DO HERE BUT MOVE IN...ASKING ONLY $249,900 ,


4 BEDROOMS, CHECK THIS OUT!!!
"NOT A SHORT SALE" JUST PRICED TO SELL!!! 4
BDRM. 2 BA, LIVING ROOM, DINING AREA, KITCH-
EN APPLIANCES AND ALL WINDOW COVERINGS
STAY EXCEPT FOR DRAPES IN MASTER BDRM.,
NEW CARPET, WALK TO OCOEE ELEMENTARY,
OCOEE MIDDLE, CONVENIENTLY LOCATED. NO
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, MOVE-IN CONDI-
TION!!! ASKING ONLY $159,900.


ILV~.


r SPARKLING HOME AND POOL!!!
3 BDRM., 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM., WITH
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, BEAUTIFUL SCREENED PATIO &
SPARKLING POOL WITH FOUNTAIN. IFYOU LIKE TILE AND PLEN-
TY OF IT, THIS HOME HAS IT. KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WIN-
DOW COVERINGS STAY! MASTER BATH COMES WITH GARDEN
TUB, SEPARATE SHWR. CORNER LOT WITH PRIVACY FENCED
YARD, SIDE ENTRY GARAGE. IF YOU ARE A PITTSBURGH STEEL-
ER FAN THIS GARAGE IS FOR YOU!! WALK/ RIDE YOUR BIKE OR
ROLLER BLADE TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429,
408 & TURNPIKE... ASKING ONLY $ 259,900.







ABSOLUTELY BEAUTIFUL CONDITION!!!
L VE A CHARMING SETTING? THIS IS FOR YOU, 2.23 ACRES
SURROUNDED BY PEACE AND SERENITY IS THIS 2 STORY, 4
BDRM. 2 1/2 BA, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM WITH
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, BREAKFAST NOOK, A DREAM
KITCHEN, MASTER BDRM & BATH ON THE 1ST FLOOR, BONUS
RM WITH BEAUTIFUL WOOD FLOORING, PLUS LOFT AREA. ELEC-
TRONIC GATE, BEAUTIFUL TREES AND LANDSCAPED PERFECTION.
MINUTES FROM 429, 408, TURNPIKE AND THE NEW FOWLER
SHOPPING MALL. ASKING ONLY $669,900.


TIL


qI


iW UNIQUE DESIGN!!! NO HOA!!!
THIS IS A RARE FIND!!! CHECK THIS OUT... NO REAR NEIGHBORS,
NO HOA AND OVER 1/2 ACRE OF PROPERTY!!W 4 BDRM. 2 1/2 BA.
TRI-LEVEL HOME, LIVING RM., DINING RM., KITCHEN IS MAIN
LEVEL, DOWNSTAIRS IS THE FAMILY RM. WITH GORGEOUS WOOD
FLOORING, LAUNDRY RM. 1/2 BATH AND FRENCH DOORS LEADING
TO SCREENED PATIO WITH VERY LARGE HTD. POOL & SPA. UPSTAIRS
YOU WILL FIND ALL THE BDRMS WITH MAIN BATH, MSTR BATH HAS
DOUBLE SINKS, GARDEN TUB W/SHOWER. WALK TO THE WEST
ORANGE TRAIL OR NEAR BY PARK. ASKING ONLY $249,000.


TOO GOOD TO LAST!!!
LOOKING FOR A GREAT BUY??? STOP, LOOK & LISTENIII IM-
MACULATE CONDITION, LUSH LANDSCAPED YARD, OPEN PATIO,
IRRIGATION SYSTEM IS JUST SOME OF THE FEATURES OF THIS
4 BDRM., 2 BA. BEAUTY WITH FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMI-
LYRM, BREAKFAST AREA WITH BUILT IN HUTCH, SPLIT BEDROOM
PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, MSTR BATH HAS GARDEN TUB,
SEPARATE SHOWER, ALL KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW
COVERINGS STAY. WALK TO OCOEE ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE
SCHOOLS, MINUTES AWAY FROM SHOPPING, 408,429, & TURN-
PIKE I ASKING ONLY $252,000.


WINTER GARDEN $174,900
4bd home with newer central air, windows
and roof! 1500 Sq ft living area. Well cared
for home on a large lot. Cute as can be.


CLERMONT $118,700
2br/2ba manufactured home. 1991 built with
1052 sf living area. Lots of landscaping including
fruit trees and Koi pond. Fenced with workshop
and storage shed. Seller to pay 3% for buyer.


AD SUBMISSION
DEADLINE THURSDAY
4:00 PM

For more info call

407.6562121


LAKE BUTLER HOME -" .
Come enloy lakelront living ot its best
2 story, 3 bedroom, 3 tath. large platform dock Vitl) lots.of,seating
area to enjoy the panoramic view ol beautiful Llkp Butler
$1 750,000 00' .656..' .
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407,656,."


WELL MAINTAINED HOME-NEEDS TLC
Established neighborhood off John Young Pkwy.
Large home in lake community w/sep dinning, living
and huge bonus room. Home needs some love like
carpet & paint however only asking $169,500.
1177 EN II


WINTER GARDEN CONDOS.
2br/2ba split plans some with screened porches and
both Istand 2nd floor units available. Association dues
cover roof, outside of building andpest treatment. Walk
to everything. Starting at $100,000.


GREAT INVESTMENT PROPERTY
WITH 6 RENTALS IN PLACE
Walking distance to downtown ocoee.
Possible lot split for another building.
Great opportunity to still grab some historic
ol" Ocoee. Remodeled with new metal roof,
hardwood floors. Lots of character and
charm. MIs 4625847. $1,300,000


Jane Franklin 352-406-5828
Dale Bloder 352-874-6623


SJoAnne Quarles
12184 W. Colonial Dr. # 102
Winter Garden
407-654-8811
joanne@treasuretitle.com


Call Me For All Your Real Estate Needs
30 Years Experience:
Escrow Services, Title Insurance, Closings
Including: Commerical, Residential, Industrial, Churches, Individual,
Buyers & Sellis, Realtors and Builders Foreclosures/Short Sales


ADORABLE FAMILY HOME AT A GREAT PRICE
Owner says "Make an Offer"! 4/2 with 2 car garage. Large privacy
fenced back yard, laminate wood flooring, chair rail, washer & dryer
included. Only 5 minutes from public boat ramp allowing access to
the Clermont Chain of Lakes. $195,000. MLS# G4633964
ALICIA ROEHN (352) 516-3544
Minneola Rqalty, Inc. (352) 242-0082


This could be your home...List with me now!

Call David Buscall, GRI 407-923-2626
Evenings: 407-654-4800 Realty Associates
TFN davidbuscall@earthlink.net


I MEMW







6C The West Orange Timnns Thursday, June 19, 2008


"Who's Who In LUXURY Real Estate" www.suzikarrrealty.com




SUZI KARR REALTY, INC.
30 YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE- ,

527 Main St. P.O. Box 667 Windermere, FL 34786 (407) 876-3688



FEATURED PROPERTIES OF THE WEEK I


REDUCED $100,000
IN "THE WILLOWS"!

$897,500


Large tamil, h:me ,.'.ith entertainmrrent in
rnind and t.'. h.:rr.me Cillr:e or :.I bedrom:.
, needed ihe.:k cutj (ri '. virtual T.:urI

BEST BUY IN SUMMERPORT!

ONLY $209,900


^ -' __ -. i.


BUY THIS BUTLER CHAIN LOT
AND GET A BOATHOUSE, SPA,
OUTDOOR KITCHEN, AND,
YES, A HOUSE TOO!


Toi.'r. liitv, f WVincldernmre '1Jo HOA Bring
,o.:ur Oi'.ri builder or redo this one Be.,t bu',
or, the Buller iChain of Lakez'J

BUY THIS WINDERMERE LOT
AND GET THE COTTAGE FREE!


NEW AND EXCITING IN
BRONSON'S LANDING
REDUCED
TO ONLY
$599,000


C).O,.nerr': transfer rin ht aIter n i,:iring in, manke:.
thi, great upgraded 4.4 a great buy for ,,) u'
Check Out the '.'rtual T'urI


TO SETTLE ESTATE
AND PRICED WAY BELOW
APPRAISAL IN BUTLER BAY


PRICED TO SELL IN
OLDE WINDERMERE


. "' T '.. '-"^* ^ ..

0|1^ $675,000
CiLDE WIfJIDEPI.1EPE plus sunset lake viev, and
huge lot Great price on this 4!4 IOW is
the trrime to buy'


RARE WEST ORANGE COUNTY
ACREAGE!
__________


Thi, beautitul 2 'tory' To.nhome *;:tters. 4
bedrcroomi: 2-1 2 bath;, ,.'nh rmater do'.rin-
:tair7., 1641i qq rt of li.in. area Brand rne,.v
carpeting. .:u.torn paint throughoutt, all black
appl'and:es .'v'aher and drer plus vaulted
ceiling: Sh"owv like a model w,,ith plenr, of
upgrades


4 .,.hopping 5368 square feet of living area
in thi; great buy in gated Butler Bay Below
,.ery recent appraisal and a must see 4,'4, 1
vith hardwoodS, galore and wonderful en-
tenraining pool area


ACREAGE GALORE with SR' 535 frontage
- se,.er and water available 3 nice and
existing ho.:mes to use as school or church
buildings A rare findi


FEATURED LOTS OR ACREAGE THAT ONLY SKR, INC. OFFERS!


LAKE BUTLER BLVD
MOST POPULAR STREET
IN WINDERMERE!


NEWLY LISTED IN
WINDERMERE!


TREED BUILDING LOT IN HISTORICAL GOTHA,
AND, DO WE HAVE A HOUSE PLAN FOR YOU!


$595,000
One acre+ .:,i rer lot wih farita.ti lake ,ie.'.
over tabuloui Lake Butler Bring ,:.cr o .r,
builder no HOC)-I ikinrg i,5'. iC J


$550,000
anotherr Lake Butler Blvd one+ acre building
lot adjacent to another al5o available rjo
impact fees, in Windermere, and bring your
o'.vn builder a,; no HO,! either How s that for
offering it all plus a lake view too Asking
1i"50.000


AND DOES SKR, INC. HAVE OTHER FINE OFFERINGS? YES, INDEED


LAKE LIVING AT ITS FINEST


FtjT:.T p are penrrijli .urr.:.unrd d t,
Liai : Tiber -Euilcr rnd 'Ih3.' HI, r..:. *:,.r, b.:i r r
Sand r ; il :..1 .e hit 3ri bt i...ed in '.h l ,.u build
r.: i dI- ni hT.:.i e hrlh rr c .'. H ua; r, .:..riri, iirr,
A.rj rno HI-i':- T t.:-

CANALFRONT IN WINDERMERE


MODEL-LIKE HOME, HORSES
WELCOME & LAKE ACCESS!


-" i t;- .
Onr acre+ corner lot ,.ith fanita-tic lake vie ,,
,oier f.ibulouL Lake Butler Bring ,,our ownv
builder no HO'.I


HIDDEN SPRINGS
CLOSE TO EVERYTHING!
$305,000
.,"rtA..'.


-14/2 Pool home loseoe to all, and ready for a
new,, o..wner Price is greatly


LOCATED ON BEAUTIFUL
MAGNOLIA ISLAND

,-*ws?3p WtA^h


View:, oI Clerrnont and Johns Lake irom this one
acre of manicured grounds, 5/3/2 home w/ 2862
of living area Double fireplace from formal LR to
1.1BF Forn-al Dr Office, and Bonus Rnm too Hard-
t,,,'od, and M.1ORE Enclosed pool


BEAUTIFUL HOME IN
CYPRESS LANDING
A m,' %


^..Iv969,000 ,i U ,
Pa.e.d treet ..,ith counir, water and the ,r f.,puiar co rn !r, ,i,:.. .lii Thr: rrint ,'cndr
rial lead: to Lake D),:,.rn :.t the pri.trine Burler ,,:,r, c, i.,h in Ir. i.ng ,r .aE i- er.. ar, unr.:,b
-hain Thir; 3 i: i:.e i, :ar be ,iru.:1ed .1,.'. and up..ride-': irn burd rnce


1,200,000

ot the -besi all tor -.tr odii


NEED US TO HANDLE
THE MAINTENANCE
OF YOUR SECOND OR
VACATION HOME?
We offer Full service
with all details left to us,
the professionals!


Chris Sapp
REALTOR/Mortgage Broker


Big Two Story Home with
watrre 0~ mo
Eiin e,
washer and dryer

5/4.5 Model Perfect
Home in Belmere
Only $2200/mo
including lawn care


312 Home w/ Pool on seclusive 1+
Acre Close to Disney, Mall, and
Dining. $1500/mo
including pool and lawn

Oxford Moor: Extr.gornary
Poom I R ws


Don't see
what
you are
looking for?
We have
access to
many morel!I


n i .....-_ / ll.lrl. mr....... . . . . . ....

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