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/UF00028310/00181
 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 26, 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: VID00181
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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In brief

New WOHS is a
construction site
The West Orange High
School administration is
concerned about people
walking around the new
building, some even
climbing fences to do so.
The new school is still a
construction site and is not
safe for visitors. WOHS
doesn't want anyone
injured. Athletic Director
John Boston, who is help-
ing coordinate the move
from the old to the new
school, said he knows the
community is excited about
the beautiful facility but
asks everyone to wait for
an open house in August to
tour the new WOHS.

Donate food at
farmers' market
for Bread of Life
Bread of Life Fellowship
will be collecting food for
the needy from 8 a.m. to
noon at the new farmers'
market each Saturday in
downtown Winter Garden.
For information about
Bread of Life Fellowship,
call 407-654-7777.

Seniors Club to
meet Thursday
The Oakland Seniors
Club will meet this
Thursday, June 26, 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 provided by St. Paul
Missionary Baptist
Church. For information,
contact Valerie Nedd at
407-656-1117, Ext. 21, or
at assistant@ oaktownusa.
com.
Seniors meet the second
and fourth Thursday of
each month.

Vendors needed
for W.G. Music Fest
Merchandise and food
vendors are needed for the
Winter Garden Music Fest
on Oct 3-5. Spaces are
available from $75-$150
for all three days.
Contact Frank Siano at
WGMusicFest@aol.com
for details.

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
Orange Country Club. The
cost is $45.
The attire is cocktail or
business casual. A cash bar
will be open all evening.
The social hour begins at 6
p.m. Classmates can bring
their yearbooks and old
photographs. The buffet
dinner starts at 7, and then
the entertainer turns it up.
An optional tour of
downtown Winter Garden
is Saturday morning. Con-
tact 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.

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



8 93739 I0010 l


Photo by Kathy Aber
Town Manager Cecilia Bernier, Mayor Gary Bruhn, Tree Board Secretary Theresa
Schretzmann-Myers and Tree Board Chairman Janet Maland (from left) took a short walk
from the town offices to Town Square in downtown Windermere on Monday to admire
the town's outstanding tree canopy. Schretzmann-Myers is holding the 2007 Florida Tree
City of the Year Award that was presented to the town 2 weeks ago for its outstanding
environmental efforts in preserving trees with an estimated value of $33 million.

Windermere named Tree City of the Year


The town has been
recognized
statewide for
its 'green' tree
practices.
By Kathy Aber
When Charlie Marcus drove
into Windermere for the first
time a couple of weeks ago,
he immediately felt enveloped
by the town's majestic tree
canopy.
As the coordinator of Ur-
ban Forestry for the Florida
Division of Forestry, Marcus
was well aware of the town's
long-standing tree preserva-
tion efforts. In 1992, the town
adopted an ordinance to pro-
tect its tree canopy and regu-
late removal of trees, and in
1994 it started a Tree Board.
For the past 15 years, the town
has been recognized as a Tree
City USA and has been work-
ing hard to preserve its trees
and educate the community
on the importance of healthy
trees.
Marcus came from Tal-
lahassee to attend the June
Town Council meeting and


present the 2007 Florida Tree
City of the Year Award to the
Tree Board, mayor, staff and
Town Council.
He congratulated the Tree
Board and town officials for
their commitment to urban
forestry and their excellent
programs.
"I am honored to accept
this award," said Mayor Gary
Bruhn. "This. award belongs
to the members of the Tree
Board, the residents and the
elected officials who have sup-
ported and continue to support
our environmental efforts."
The mayor complimented
Tree Board Chairman Janet
Maland and Secretary The-
resa Schretzmann-Myers for
their leadership and creative
ideas and for spurring citizen
involvement in environmental
education.
In discussing the award with
The West Orange Times this
week, Maland emphasized the
entire town's involvement in
winning the award.
"It's a group effort a
whole town award involv-
ing the office staff, administra-
tion and everybody in town,"
said Maland.
"It's everybody who ever


planted a tree," said Schretz-
mann-Myers.
In a few weeks, the town
will celebrate the award with
banners proclaiming: "Con-
gratulations Windermere,
Florida's Tree City USA."
In addition, the town's an-
nual Treebute for Arbor Day
in January 2009 will be a com-
munitywide celebration of the
award.
The Florida Tree City of
the Year Award is co-spon-
sored by the Florida Chapter
of the International Society
of Arboriculture, Florida Ur-
ban Forestry Council, Florida
Division of Forestry and the
University of Florida Exten-
sion Service.
There is a monthlong selec-
tion process, and Windermere
was chosen from more than
135 cities and towns in Flor-
ida that have achieved Tree
City USA status. They range
in size from Pomona Park
near St. Augustine that has a
population of 900 citizens to
Miami, which has more than
300,000 residents. A panel
selected Windermere for the
top honor from a group of 33

(See Windermere, 3A)


Deputy Chief Steve
Goclon is serving
as interim chief.'
By Mary Anne Swickerath

Ocoee City Manager Rob
Frank fired the city's police
chief, Ron Reffett, last week
after he turned down a chance
to resign. Reffett, who served
as chief for two years, was the
subject of an Orange County
Sheriff's Office investigation,
at the city's request, after al-
legations surfaced that Reffitt
had asked an employee for
prescription pain medication.
He was also put on a two-day
leave last year for pointing a
Taser at an employee in a jok-
ing manner and had been rep-
rimanded for a training session
incident.
Jamie Reffett, the former
chief's wife, appeared before
the Ocoee City Commission
at its regular meeting June 17
and told the elected officials
the firing of her husband that
same day was a "no-cause ter-
mination" and the allegations
against him were false.
City Manager Rob Frank
told The West Orange Times
that the firing of Reffett was
the culmination of several
questionable actions and poor
decisions by the former chief
over the past two years.
Reffett, who was hired in


The Winter Garden His-
tory Center and the ad-
ministrative offices of the
Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation have relocated
to the annex building of the
Central Florida Railroad
Museum, 101 S. Boyd St.
The new office space is
east of the museum and un-
der the water tower.
"All our phone numbers
and e-mail addresses will


RON REFFETT
June 2006 out'of 58 appli-
cants, has had 28 years of
law-enforcement experience,
having served as police chief
in Deerfield Beach in South
Florida.
Deputy Chief Steve Go-
clon is the acting chief until
a replacement for Reffett is
found.
Frank said that before begin-
ning a search for a new chief,
the city, which currently has a
freeze on positions and expen-
ditures, will have to study the
(See Police, 3A)


be the same," said Admin-
istrator Julie Butler, "and
we will still be offering
all the services that Win-
ter Garden has become
accustomed to, including
research and reunion ser-
vices."
To reach the History
Center, call 407-656-3244.
Prior to the move, it was
housed in the Edgewater
Hotel on Plant Street.


Ocoee Commission honors teen with heroism award


By Mary Anne Swickerath

While swimming in eight feet of
water in the Reflections subdivision
community pool on June 6, 30-year-
old Patrick Murdock of Ocoee suf-
fered an epileptic seizure and quickly
sank to the bottom. His mother, Jill
Murdock, who was in the shallow end
of the pool, saw that he was in trouble


and frantically tried to reach him. But
she couldn't bring him to the surface
on her own, and no one came to her aid
until teenager A.J. Fiola saw her strug-
gling, dove in and preceded to pull her
son out of the water. The life-saving
attempt was successful. Patrick Mur-
dock came out of his seizure, coughing
up water, and has fully recovered.
At last week's regular City Commis-


sion meeting, Mayor Scott Vandergrift
presented A.J. Fiola with an award for
heroism and the Murdocks were on
hand to praise him publicly.
In a letter to the city, Jill Murdock
wrote: "A.J. saved my son's life. If it
were not for his immediate response
to Patrick, he would have drowned. I
thank God for sending this fine young
man to our aid and am forever thankful


Builder must redesign home
to fit Oakland lot standards


The Board of
Zoning Adjustment
won't grant setback
variances to the
front and back
yards.
By Amy Quesinberry
The Oakland Town Com-
mission has refused to reverse
a decision the Board of Zoning
Adjustment made regarding
variances requested by busi-
nessman Rifaat Zakhary. The
commission made its decision
at last week's regular meeting
after Zakhary appeared before
the elected officials in hopes
of having his original requests
approved.
Zakhary is building a two-
story home on Postell Avenue
and asked for four variances:
one to allow a smaller lot size
of 3,750 square feet and the
oth&: three to change the set-


backs in the front, rear and
side yards. The BZA approved
two of the four the lot size
and the side-yard setback.
After discussing the matter,
the commission voted unani-
mously to accept the BZA rec-
ommendation.
The commission stood by
the BZA's decision because
the builder was asking for the
variances based on his choice
of house design and because
he does have the ability to re-
design the house to better fit
the lot and eliminate the front-
and rear-yard setbacks.
Mayor Kathy Stark added
that the town has never grant-
ed four (or even three) vari-
ances to anyone.
Zakhary must now redesign
the three-bedroom, two-bath-
room house without the front
and back-yard setbacks he re-
quested in order to adhere to
the ruling and keep the house
(See OotIand, 3A)


for his heroic actions."
As an additional thank-you, Patrick
Murdock personally presented A.J.
with two all-access tickets to Disney
World.
In other business, the mayor and city
commissioners:
approved the city's new voting


(See Heroism, 3A)


Photo by Michael Laval'
Open for business
City Manager Michael Bollhoefer opens the door to Winter Garden's new City Hall, lo-
cated at the southwest corner of Plant Street and Highland Avenue Monday, June 23,
marked the building's 1st day open for business, with all city departments having com-
pletely moved out of the old municipal complex across the street. An official grand-open-
ing celebration at Cit Hall is scheduled for Friday, Juj 11. ,


Ocoee fires



police chief


Winter Garden History

Center moves office








2A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Obituaries


WILLIAM S. BERST, 95,
Winter Garden, died June
17. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
JOSEPH COLEPARDI, 92,
Winter Garden, died June
17. Memorial donations
can be made to Samaritan
Care Hospice, Orlando. All
Faiths Funeral Alternatives
and Cremation Service,
Orlando; Holy Cross Cem-
etery, Mayslanding, N.J.
ANNA ISABEL ECK, 62,
Ocoee, died Wednesday,
June 18. Funeral services
are this Thursday, June 26,
at 11 a.m. at Ocoee Oaks
United Methodist Church with
Pastor Ernie Post officiat-
ing. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden;
Florida National Cemetery.
SENNIE F. JOHNSON, 79,
Winter Garden, died Saturday,
June 21. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
NANCY LANE, 65, died
June 16. Memorial ser-
vices are this Saturday, June
28, at 11 a.m. at Ocoee
Oaks Methodist Church.
DOROTHY JEAN PRATT, 79,
longtime Winter Garden resi-
dent and native Floridian, died
Thursday, June 19. She was
born Dec. 31, 1928, in Ma-
lone. Although never publicly


employed, she enjoyed her
professional as housewife and
mother. She was of Pentecos-
tal faith and enjoyed attending
church. She was preceded
in death by her parents, Jack
and Edna McGhee, and her
husband,
Arlie C.
Pratt.
e Survivors:
sons,
Michael,
Alan;
daughter,
. Powell;
ers, John
McGhee,
Joe
Kilgore,
Richard Munds; 11 grandchil-
dren; 10 great-grandchildren.
A service was planned for
this Wednesday, June 25, at
110 a.m. at Woodlawn Cem-
etery. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
LINDA KAY RABAGO, 54,
Winter Garden, died June
16. She was born in Orlando
on June 22, 1953, to Roney
Jerkins and Virginia Pauline
Sweat. She was a nursery
worker. Survivors: daugh-
ters, Paula R. Martinez and
husband Bias, Estela Preciado
and husband Javier, both of
Orlando, Misty I., Montverde;
Cecilia L. Vejar Cruz and hus-
band Edwin, Yolanda K. Ayala


and husband Cesar, both 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 Thursday, June
19, at 11 a.m. at the funeral
home. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home,,Winter Garden;
Winter Garden Cemetery.
SHARON REICHERT, 61,
Orlando, died June 17. She
was born Jan. 25, 1947, in St.
Louis,
Mo.,rando
moved
to West.



lumbia,l
III. Sur-
vivors:
husband,
Orlando;

Scott, Edwardville, Ill.; grand-
son, Scotty, Millstadt, Ill.;
granddaughter, Kaitlyn, Mill-


stadt. Memorial donations can
be made to the family of Sha-
ron Reichert, 9009 New Or-
leans Court, Orlando 32818.
A memorial service is planned
for 10 a.m. Thursday, July 3,
at St. Andrew Catholic Church,
801 N. Hastings St., Orlando.
CONNIE RAY SIMMONS, 71,
a longtime Ocoee resident,
died June 17. He was born
June 14, 1937, in Coffee
County, Ala. At the age of 11,
he and his family moved to
Central
Florida,
S where
a .a he would
remain
the rest
of his life.
e' He was
of the
Baptist
faith and
worked
in the
area for
45 years
as a carpenter. He was a
member of the Winter Garden
Elks Club and enjoyed its tur-
key shoots. He was preceded
in death by his parents, Ester
and Annie Simmons, and
his wife, Ila May Simmons.
Survivors: sons, R.L., Ester
Ray, ,Dan Crapps; siblings,
Francisa Marsh, Marjorie
Troublefield, Jimmy; 6 grand-
children; 3 great-grandchil-
dren. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
JOHN A. VELJACIC, 66,
Winter Garden, died Friday,
June 20. Brewer & Sons
Funeral Home & Crema-
tion Services, Clermont.


Local police and fire reports


Suspects still at
large in CVS
robbery on
Conroy-Windermere
The CVS at 7966 Conroy-
Windermere Road was robbed
June 17 by two black males,
masked and wearing dark cloth-
ing, according to police. The po-
lice said the victims were placed
in a cooler inside the store while
the suspects were able to get cash
and get away.
The suspects are still at
large. Anyone with informa-
tion is asked to call Crimeline at
407-423-TIPS.


Woman robbed at
ATM in lobby
of Royal Plaza Hotel
A woman was robbed June 20
while using the ATM in the lobby
of the Royal Plaza Hotel in Lake
Buena Vista. The unknown sus-
pect pushed her to the ground,
grabbed the money from her
hand and fled out the door, ac-
cording to police.
The police said the suspect is
still at large and is described as
a Hispanic male, 25-35 years of
age, wearing a light blue shirt
with stripes and blue jeans. The
suspect has a short hair cut, dark
in color, and a goatee.
According to police, he fled in
a 2001-02 grayor silver Honda
Civic, partial Florida tag No.
125 or 125, driven by a white
female.


Ocoee police report
For June 9-15, the Ocoee Po-
lice Department reports the fol-
lowing crimes (1 of which was
cleared by arrest):
Sexual battery-1
Robbery-1
Burglary of a structure- 1
Burglary of a vehicle-3
Burglary of a business- 1
Burglary of a residence-2
Grand theft/motor vehi-
cle-1
Grand theft- 1
Domestic battery/child
abuse-1
Fraud/theft-1.


Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police De-
partment reported 799 calls for
service from June 16-22:
Arrests Adult, 18; juvenile,
2
Homicide 0
Robbery-1
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-I 1
Assault/battery-15
Burglary, residential and busi-
ness-7
Burglary, vehicle-4
Vehicle thefts-0
Thefts-15
Criminal mischief- 6
Drug violations-6
DUI-2
Vehicle accidents-21
Alarms-49.
Police also conducted 121 foot
patrols and 551 security checks.


Cancer Weliness Series will Pregnancy Weliness Seminar Sun.


explore guided imagery


South Lake Hospital's
July session of the Cancer
Wellness Education Series,
"Guided Imagery for Health
and Wellness," will be held
Tuesday, July 1, from 2-3
p.m. in the Education Room
at the National Training Cen-
ter on the South Lake Hospi-
tal Campus.
The session will be led by
Elizabeth Morse, M.Div.,
South Lake Hospital spiritual
care coordinator and guided
imagery practitioner.
The process of guided im-
agery, which is often referred
to as "directed daydream-
ing," takes the participant to
an altered state, where he or
she experience relaxed, but
focused, concentration.


Since guided imagery en-
hances the communication
between the mind and the
body, what is said during
imagery, according to Bel-
leruth Naparstek, "directly
affects the autonomic ner-
vous system, which regu-
lates breathing, the heart-
beat, blood chemistry ...and
many other bodily functions
essential to life. Research has
shown that imagery can low-
er blood pressure, depression
and pain, as well as enhance
immune function, recovery
from cuts, burns, fractures,
surgery and sports perfor-
mance."
There is no charge for
the session. To register, cal
352-394-4071, Ext. 4412.


Thyme of Day, 692C W. Mon-
trose St. in downtown Clermont,
is offering a special preview
class featuring Kundalini Yoga
for Pregnancy and Birthing from
Within this Sunday, July 29, from
1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Participants will experience
movement, breath and deep relax-
ation techniques to aid pregnancy


wellness and birth preparation.
Birthing from Within is a ho-
listic childbirth education experi-
ence, which includes thoughtful
discussion and interactive pro-
cesses.
All fitness levels are welcome.
A $15 donation is suggested. Call
352-223-7973 to reserve a space
as seating is limited.


The West Orange Times publishes obituaries of the
West Orange area free of charge. Deadline for in-
formation is Monday at 4 p.m. We will also include
funeral arrangements if the funeral is to take place
on or after our publication date. Information may
be brought by our office or mailed to 720 S. Dillard
St., Winter Garden 34787; faxed to 407-656-6075;
or sent by e-mail to wotimes@aol.com.






Ship Out ................................... $595
Cremation..... ............. .........$795
Cremation w/Viewing.....................$2,495
Various Burial Options under............$5,000
No hidden fees. Ever. Now you have a choice.


Personal sern ce
& Family Owned
Anthony & Adys
Gabbard


Se habla Espafiol
0 = 407.656.3079
101 W. McKey St. 0 Ocoee, FL 34761


400 Woodlawn Cemetery Rd. Gotha. Florida. 34734
407-293-1361


Serving the Orlando area since 1926







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 3A


West Orange Political Alliance endorses candidates Windermere


(Continued from 1A)


The West Orange Political
Alliance (WOPA) Board of
Directors recently conducted
detailed interviews with can-
didates running for Orange
County Public School Board
for Districts 4, 6 and 7.
After the conclusion of
intensive interviews, WOPA
board members voted to en-
dorse the following candidates
for Aug. 26 Primary Election:
Lou Roeder 111 for Orange
County School Board District
4 and Nancy Robbinson for
Orange County School Board
District 6. In July, a decision
on the District 7 OCPS board


The Windermere Union
Church, United Church of
Christ, is sponsoring a com-
munity food drive on Sunday,
July 20, to benefit the West
Orange Christian Service
Center. Area residents are in-
vited to participate and church
members will be thanking
everyone who drops off non-
perishable food items with a
free ice cream sundae.
The congregation will col-
lect food donations at the
church campus, 10710 Park
Ridge-Gotha Road, Win-


Heroism
district map that redrew dis-
trict boundaries in accordance
with population growth.
directed staff to proceed
with a plan to franchise resi-
dential construction and de-
molition debris collection. The
vote was 4-1, with Mayor Scott
Vandergrift casting the no vote
because he said he wants to
bring this service in-house.
discussed the fact that the
commission's travel budget
of $15,000 had only $2,000
remaining in it for the rest of
2008 and voted to take $5,000
from the community promo-
tions fund and add it to the
commission's travel budget
fund.
selected Mayor Vanderg-
rift as the city's representative
to the Florida League of Cit-
ies Annual Conference. If the
mayor is unable to attend, he
will be replaced by Commis-
sioner Joel Keller.
announced a charter re-


Oakland
in conformation with the sur-
rounding homes. If he designs
the home with the two-car ga-
rage under the main roof instead
of in front of the house, Town
Planner Roland Magyar said,

Independence Day
garbage collection
schedule
There will be no garbage or
recycling collection service in
unincorporated Orange County
on Friday, July 4.
If Friday is your garbage collec-
tion day, garbage will be collected
on the following Tuesday. If Fri-
day is your recycling collection
day, recycling will be collected on
the next Friday.
There is no collection of bulky
items during a holiday week.
For more information, call the
Orange County Utilities Solid
Waste Hotline at 407-836-6601.

Plant clinic
Ahomeownerplant clinic is held
every Tuesday from 9 a.m. to noon
at the UF Research and Education
Center, 2725 Binion Road, north of
Magnolia Park. Master gardeners
from the Orange County Coopera-
tive Extension Service will address
lawn and shrubbery problems and
conduct soil pH testing.
For more information, call
407-884-2034, Ext. 175.


member race will be made.
Additional endorsements by
WOPA will be released in July
for Orange County Commis-
sion races, sheriff and other
countywide offices. Florida
House of Representatives and
Senate seats will also be con-
sidered by WOPA for those
that represent West Orange
districts. Recommendations
on Florida Constitutional
Amendments for the Novem-
ber ballot will be presented
closer to that election.
"WOPA requires a super-
majority vote by our board
before any position or can-


dermere, July 20 from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Items in high
demand include tuna, peanut
butter, cereal, canned milk,
Tuna Helper, canned pasta
meals and similar foods.
The West Orange Christian
Service Center feeds 180-200
people every weekday. The
church encourages the com-
munity to remember these in-
dividuals when doing weekly
grocery shopping.
For more information, call.
Debbie Snow, missions chair-
person, at 407-234-6616.


view meeting for June 25 in
City Hall at 6:30 p.m.
voted to name.the veterans'
memorial area at the Ison Cen-
ter in honor of James Fleming
of Ocoee American Legion
Post 109, who died earlier this
month.
heard from Commissioner
Scott Anderson that a light is
badly needed at Silver Star and
Ocoee Hills road.
announced that the new
65,493-square-foot Publix in
the Fountains West retail cen-
ter at West and Ocoee-Apopka
roads in northwest Ocoee will
open June 26.
appointed Paul Schwartz to
the Citizen Advisory Council
for the Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment.
approved the splitting of
a lot on the southwest corner
of Bluford Avenue and Ohio
Street into three residential
lots with approximately 90 feet
of frontage on Bluford.



this will eliminate the need for
the front-yard setback variance
Zakhary had requested.
Zakhary has-built other homes
in Oakland with this,"cookie-cut-
ter design" but on larger lots.

Seniors First needs
volunteers for Meals
on Wheels program
The Seniors First Meals on
Wheels department is in need
of volunteer drivers, especially
in the Apopka, West Orlando
and Pine Hills areas.
Meal routes are located
throughout Orange County
with various pick-up locations.
The routes are open Monday
through Friday, and each deliv-
ery route takes about an hour to
complete.
Seniors First in a non-profit
social service agency serving
seniors in all Orange county
with Meals on Wheels, Neigh-
borhood Lunch Programs,
Home Repairs and Guardian-
ship services.
If you can drive an hour once
a week, call Lorraine Shu-
maker at Seniors First Inc. at
407-292-0177, Ext. 260.


didate may be supported or
endorsed," said Dan Petro,
chairman. "We represent
multiple and diverse inter-
ests politically and support
the candidates and issues that
promote and protect West Or-
ange County."
The West Orange Political
Alliance is a non-profit, non-
partisan organization formed
in December 1997 to provide
an active political voice in
the interests of West Orange
County. WOPA is governed
by a set of by-laws approved
by Florida's Division of Elec-
tions.


Police
(Continued from 1A)
budgetary issues involved.
"It's hard to say right now
what we will do," explained
Frank. Ocoee could eliminate
a deputy chief position and/or
promote from within, he said.
The Ocoee Police Department
is expected to move into its new
headquarters near the corner of
Bluford Avenue and Old Win-
ter Garden Road in September.
Frank said the design of the
renovation is complete and the
project will go out for construc-
tion bids this week.

(Continued from 1A)

endorsed the appointment
of Orange County Commis-
sioner Fred Brummer as the
Florida League of Cities' rep-
resentative to the Technical
Review and Advisory Panel
and the Research Review
and Advisory Committee of
the Florida Department of
Health.
approved the annexation
of the Depaiva Property of ap-
proximately 0.65 acres located
at 1388 Century Oaks Drive
and rezoned it from Orange
County citrus rural to city of
Ocoee single-family dwell-
ing.
accepted a plaque of appre-
ciation from the Rotary Club
of Ocoee for the city's support
of the club's projects.
announced that Little
League All-Star tournaments
will be held in Ocoee be-
ginning July 7 at the Mayor
League and Senior League
fields.


(Continued from lA)

The town which calls for
a lot-size minimum of 7,500
square feet typically grants
the size variance for lots in old
Oakland, which are usually
smaller.

Locations for
local blood drives
Florida Blood Centers will
hold several blood drives dur-
ing July.
The drive sponsored by the
Rotary Club of Dr. Phillips will
take place Friday, July 4, dur-
ing the club's annual July 4th
community celebration at Dr.
Phillips High School. Hours are
5-10 p.m. The school is located
on 6500 Turkey Lake Road in
Orlando.
There will be another blood
drive Thursday, July 17, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Dr. P. Phil-
lips Hospital, at 9400 Turkey
Lake Drive, south of Sand
Lake.
On Sunday, July 20, the blood
mobile will be at St. Pauls Pres-
byterian Church from 8:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The church
is located at 9600 W. Colonial
Drive, Ocoee.


www.wotimes.com


















What is Love? Happy
The quiet comfort ,':i ,,,,i. 50th Anniversary!
the sure and constant
happiness of home, We love you
you two are living proof
that love begins at home. immyRicky,
So thank you for Maranda,
that special love, Daulton and Raven
today and every day,
you are loved.
- tf____________.______


finalists, and the award was
formally announced at the
Trees Florida 2008 Annual
Conference Awards Program
held June 10 in Weston.
At the conference, Mike
Conner, chairman of the Trees
Florida Awards Program, rec-
ognized the Windermere Tree
Board for its outstanding
people, projects, techniques
and management of its natural
resources with special regard
for Windermere's urban for-
est.
Before an audience of more
than 500 attendees, Conner
presented the award to Ma-
land and Schretzmann-Myers.
In the presentation, he noted
the town's commitment to
environmental stewardship
and exemplary "green" tree
practices.
In accepting the award, Ma-
land said: "We are honored
to receive this prestigious
award. We have been support-
ing our urban forest as a Tree
City USA for 15 years. Trees
are a key indicator species of
a healthy urban environment,
but most towns are struggling
to keep up with growth and
essential services and lack
funds for trees."
Windermere's Tree Board


has written grants to Obtain
state and federal funding of
more than $339,000 to create
a tree inventory for the town
and to provide educational
seminars, replacement trees
and environmental programs
and Arbor Day observances.
The recent comprehensive
inventory of the town's trees
values them at more than $33
million in an area of only two
square miles.
"Our goal is long-term im-
pact in Windermere," said
Maland. "When you plant a
tree, you plant a legacy."
Maland is an ISA-certified
arborist and serves as a com-
mittee member of the Board
of the Florida Urban Forestry
Council filling the position of
tree advocate. Schretzmann-
Myers is a paralegal and
grant writer and the Arbor
Day chairman for the Win-
dermere Garden Club. Other
Tree Board members include
Treasurer Pat Uhl, Pat Cole-
man and Mary Bissen. Attor-
ney Bob Sprick is the Town
Council's liaison to the Tree
Board.
For the past two years, the
Tree Board has hosted the An-
nual Geezers in the Treezers
Lorax Invitational Official


Unofficial Tree Climbing
Competition in conjunction
with its annual Arbor Treebute
program in January. The tree-
climbing event is actually an
emergency training exercise
to certify tree climbers to res-
cue and retrieve power line
workers and others who get
stranded in trees.
"They use Windermere's
trees for safety training," said
Maland.
The Tree Board and staff
have just finalized reports to
wrap up three Urban Forestry
Grants to replace trees lost in
the 2004-05 hurricanes. Most
recently, the team has written
a grant application for an Ur-
ban Forestry Grant for 2008
to obtain funds for another
tree adoption program dur-
ing the Arbor Day Treebute
next year.
Other programs include
updating the town's tree or-
dinance to address the chal-
lenges of future growth and
development.
The award is on display in
the town's administrative of-
fices.
For more information on
Tree Board programs, go
to www.windermere.town.
fl.us.


Windermere Union plans food drive for
West Orange Christian Service Center


Enjoy. the



Golden Pond



Lifestyle!
























Veterans receive

a special discount


Only 3 apartments

available in new addition



The public is invited to a Complimentary
Breakfast and a FREE Blood Pressure Screening
the first Tuesday of each month at 9:30am


Stay for BINGO at 10:30 am



Golden Pond Communities (407) 6S4-7217,

402 Lakeview Rd. Winter Garden, FL 34787.
ALF License #9626
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Ocoee High

Miranda
Kae Rice
Beautiful, smart and strong.
We are so proud.
Love,


Mom and Dad








4A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Opinion



In our opinion

These Times


Editor's note: Staff writer Amy Quesinberry
and former staff writer Nancy Barber square
off this week about clown phobia. Both grew
up in Winter Garden and are graduates of West
Orange High School. Nancy worked for The
West Orange Times briefly in the 1980s, and
Amy, an award-winning journalist, has been an
employee at the newspaper for 18 years, cov-
ering Winter Garden and Oakland community
news and the Oakland Town Commission.
Nancy is a lecturer at Stetson University in


By Amy Quesinberry

My name is Amy, and I'm a coulropho-
biac.
According to Google, I have coulropho-
bia, which is "a fear of an antagonist with
a painted face." I'm not really sure if it's a
deep fear, but I dp know that I truly dislike
clowns.
I make it no secret how I feel about them,
with their exaggerated red noses, pasty faces,
color-uncoordinated costumes and question-
able talent of creating a lame balloon dog
or flower. And they give themselves perky
names like Petals or Bubbles or Fifi Foo.
They don't make me smile; they never did.
A shudder is a more likely reaction. Actu-
ally, there's a direct correlation between a
clown's proximity to me and the speed at
which my heart rate increases.
I'm not talking about the likes of Emmett
Kelly, who was more a downtrodden hobo
than a clown. I'm referring to those of the
Pennywise ilk, the evil and murderous sew-
er-dwelling clown in Stephen King's It.
Clowns creep me out, and I don't trust
them. So I avoid them whenever possible.
I don't like real-life versions, and I don't
like pictures or decorations featuring clowns
either. I've visited a few restaurants ruined
by an ominous clown motif.
I know .which eateries advertise "kids
nite" with clowns and face-painting, so I
know which day of the week to go some-
where else. I couldn't digest my meal with
a clown sitting in the same room.
Scan the listings of upcoming events,
and you'll find that a good portion of them
proudly boast that the day will include face-
painting. You know, it just isn't a party un-
less the frolicking clowns are there.
They ride in their tiny clown cars in pa-
rades, honk their silly horns trying to create
laughter at festivals, paint tigers and frogs
on children's faces with the intensity of Van
Gogh.
Can someone please plan a local festival
and refrain from having clowns botch up
the day?
In my nightmares, I am 8 years old and
my mother is having my birthday party at
Circus World, the now-defunct theme-park
attraction in Haines City that featured -
you guessed it clowns around every
corner and on every ride and behind every
concession stand. Freakish and unnatural,
if you ask me. No wonder the place went
belly up.
It makes me wonder how McDonald's re-
mains so popular. Certainly, it's not because
of Ronald, all cheery in his mustard-yellow
ensemble.
Maybe my aversion to clowns stems from
an incident that happened one long-ago Hal-
loween. I was in probably third or fourth
grade. It was dinnertime, and Mother was
boiling potatoes. I was already dressed for
trick-or-treating, and I was dancing in the
kitchen. Boiling water + twirling girl =
scalding medical emergency. And guess what
costume I was wearing? Yep, a clown.
Halloween Horror Nights is actually


70 years ago
Friends of Mrs. Mather-Smith have learned
that she suffered a scorpion sting in Honolulu,
Hawaii.
Through an error in numbering pages in last
week's issue of the West Orange News, many
readers have asked for a complete issue thinking
that pages 3 and 4 had been left out. The page
number 5 should have been 3. There were only
four pages in last week's paper.

40 years ago
June 15 weddings included the marriage of
Ann Deariso and Wayne Wincey and of Doris
Rakes and William Arrington III.
Pinewood Derby winners in Oakland Cub
Scout Pack 250 were Roger Cobia, Derek
Blakeslee, Craig Hartpence and Brian Hart-
pence.
Al Ewing Ford: We mark our cars up "just
a little bit."
The Chamber of Commerce is being criti-
cized by some for the delay in making use of
the old ACL Depot as a new office quarters.
There is a lack of interest evidenced by the few
contributors who have sent in funds for the im-
provement of the building.
35 years ago
There are no age barriers on learning to swim
at the Winter Garden City Pool. Frances McKey
has been giving generously of her time and skill
to prove that learning to swim isn't just for kids.
Among her "graduates" is one woman in her
70s. At the other end of the age spectrum, June
Cfenney has students who haven't baen walking


DeLand and will soon have a book published
on road food. She is also a professional clown
and told me why she has taken on this work:
"Clowning offers me the space to be my best
self: most present, most open, most loving,
most vulnerable, most trusting, most positive,
most in tune with the absurdities of life, least
analytical and least ego-driven. What's more
satisfying than relating to the world as your
best self?"
Here, are two sides of the clown story.


one of my favorite theme-park adventures.
Yes, I know, there are usually some crazed
clowns lurking around, but there isn't a huge
concentration of them. And at least these
clowns aren't pretending to be nice before
they pounce. If I see one, I just try to walk
quickly and avoid eye contact and walk
sheltered in the center of a large group. Ad-
mit it, you do too.
For my birthday a few years ago, my co-
workers gave me a card that asked, "What's
scarier than a clown?" The card gave several
suggestions: A great white shark. A tornado.
The grim reaper. Two clowns.
On the inside was this wish: "May you
enjoy a clown-free birthday." And I did.


My children love to tease me with clowns.
If there's one on TV, they call me into the
room. Sometimes I find a newspaper photo
or a hand-drawn image of a clown hidden
under my bedcovers.
Studies have been done on this clown
phenomenon that show people in hospitals
and nursing homes really aren't that keen
on having a creepy clown sidle up to their
bedside in hopes of bringing joy to the ill
and the elderly. I'm sure a clown has been
accused more than once of making sick
people feel worse.
Do people just wake up one day and pro-
claim: "You know, I'm tired of working in
the corporate world. I think I want to be a
clown!"?
What makes a person want to don a
brightly colored costume and oversized wig,
paint on heavy makeup and a perpetual Julia
Roberts smile and skip around at the annual
Rotary festival?
If you love clowns, I'm sorry. And if you
are a clown, I'm sorry. No, really, I am truly
sorry. Everyone is free to make his or her
own career choices. Just like I'm free to
make the choice to run away if I see you.
Don't chase me, though; I might just muster
up the nerve to punch you in your ridiculous
red nose.


very long but they'll sure know how to swim.

25 years ago
From Paul Alley column: Standing in one
of the long lines waiting to push $15 through
a ticket window for a day at Epcot, one would
never believe there is a recession or anything
wrong with the national economy.
Up where the birds live, Bob and Claire
Boney of Oakland have a "story-book castle"
treehouse in their backyard. Started a number of
years ago as a project with their grandchildren,
it now has running water, electricity, a table and
bench, sink, counter, shelf for dishes, shelves
for books and a porch with a rollaway bed. It
has become a peaceful place of enjoyment and
a popular showplace.

20 years ago
From Editor's Notebook: We are fans of
Channel 9's "Mystery Diner" and were de-
lighted when she had one of her most success-
ful dining experiences right in our own back
yard. Chatham's Fifth Avenue Gourmet Deli
in Windermere rated "five forks" that's tops
and a rarity. The fussy food critic seldom lets
a restaurant get by with at least a few negative
comments but Chatham's came off scot free!
Our friend Bob Neel, chairman of the board
of Woodlawn Memorial Park, has an unusual
problem. The county has put up a sign that
reads "Dead End" right across the street at the
entrance of Spence Estates. Bob has written
to Orange County Commissioner Vera Carter
suggesting that they try to come up with another
wording.


By Nancy "Stiles" Barber

First of all, I've never met anyone who
was afraid of clowns. I've only met folks
who are afraid of greasepaint. I officially
dub this malady ceronephobia, Italianish for
fear for greasepaint.
My friend Kirk Marsh, an outstanding
Ringling-trained clown, works for Sea World
and Disney, and no one is ever scared of
him because he performs in a funny costume
but no greasepaint. Some of the best clowns
in the world have performed with little or
no greasepaint. Lucille Ball, that crazy TV
clown, performed sans cerone, as did Charlie
Chaplin, the Three Stooges, Carol Burnett
and Mr. Bean. Clowns, all, and they didn't
scare anyone. Even current Ringling clowns
wear a lot less makeup than they used to. 500
Clown, a talented contemporary troupe out
of Chicago, performs with only their ears
painted red, which inspires no fear, prob-
ably because it doesn't resonate with any
psychotic images blithely propagated by
popular culture.
What's essential about the clown is not
the greasepaint. The clown is the vulnerable
lover, the peeled grape, the character who


wears his or her emotions on the outside
instead of the inside. And of course, clown
logic about everyday problems is entirely
different from regular human logic.
I've been a clown for four years, and I
currently wear greasepaint when I clown.
Are people afraid of me? Occasionally, but
once a week I volunteer as a clown in nurs-
ing homes, and there, I've never run into
anybody who was remotely afraid of me.
Ceronephobia tends to be a cultivated fear
among the young.
Basically, three kinds of people are afraid
of greasepaint. First are little children who
often fear things that look different, like
Santa Claus, Disney characters and clowns.
They typically outgrow this fear, some within
minutes.
The second group consists of people who
genuinely had a bad experience with a clown,
usually in their childhood. Are there bad
clowns out there? Heck yeah, just as there
bad firefighters, bad massage therapists,
bad nurses and bad kindergarten teachers.
But mostly, I've found clowns to be among
the most innocuous people I've ever been
around. The folks who fear greasepaint be-
cause of a bad experience with a particular
clown are few and far between, just as there
aren't many folks who fear kindergarten
teachers.
The third group, the bulk of ceronepho-
bics, is made up of those sad people who've
allowed popular culture with its gruesome
portrayal of greasepainted clowns to invade
their psyche and disturb their life.
For decades, clowns were generally liked,
even respected, even adored. In fact, the
clown Dan Rice was one of the most famous
entertainers of the 19th century. He ran (un-
successfully) for president and was one of


4/spaper


1-00
YEARtS
lipI 10111111 NIr xl iIs


EDITORIAL.......................................... (407) 656-2121
ADVERTISING.................................... :. (407) 656-2121
FAX ....................... ..................... (407) 656-6075
E-MAIL................................ WOTIMES@AOL.COM


I suffer from coulrophobia


PUBLISHER ........................ ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR .................... MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY
ADVERTISING
JENNIFER BAGLEY, JANNA CROUCH
AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM

PAGE DESIGN
LAINE RICHARDSON, BRENDAN WEBLEY

The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) Is published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787.
Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions In The West
Orange Times are those of the Individual writer and are not
necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors.
Mallpd letters must be typed and Include the author's signature and
phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space
and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


Fear of greasepaint


the chief models for the Uncle Sam figure
we all know and love. Mark Twain wrote
about Rice in Huckleberry Finn. In the early
20th century, the golden age of the circus,
people loved clowns, came from miles to see
them. In the middle 20th century, Emmett
Kelly and Red Skelton were nearly univer-
sally cherished. Where did greasepaint go
wrong?
It's hard to know how ceronephobia got
started. Bruce Davidson took lots of seedy
photos of clowns on circus back lots in 1958,
but they weren't exactly scary. John Wayne
Gacy, "the Killer Clown," certainly made
things worse in the 1970s as he went around
hacking up teenage boys when he wasn't en-
tertaining the neighborhood in greasepaint.
The 1980s ushered in a number of artists,
like Bruce Nauman, who began to work with
clown subjects in scary ways. In 1988, Killer
Clowns from Outer Space was released, a
sort of horror comedy where the clowns had
big plastic heads. Then in 1990, that talent-
ed wacko Tim Curry starred in the Stephen
King miniseries It as Pennywise, the dancing
clown whose modus operandi was assuming
the form of whatever his victim-child most
feared. Nice. Not coincidentally, Pennywise
looked a lot like Bozo.
Ceronephobia rose sharply, and, about this
time, it got misdiagnosed as coulrophobia
(fear of clowns) and became much in vogue.
In fact, the fourth group of folks who are
afraid of greasepaint are the fakers, the ones
so taken with the notion of being "afraid of
clowns" that they pretend to go into hyster-
ics. You can tell the fakers because they'll
scream and create a huge scene when they
see a clown, but they won't necessary move
away from the clown. People who are truly
afraid usually just bolt in the opposite di-
rection.
Coincidentally, the rise in what people
mistakenly call coulrophobia coincides
with a steep rise in the number of hometown
clowns. Clowning used to be an art form you
could only learn through trial and error and
apprenticeship. Then Ringling started Clown
College in 1968 because of their dwindling
and aging clown alley. That created a flood
of clowns on the market, then those clowns
began opening other schools to teach other
clowns, and so on and so on until pretty soon,
every street festival, fast-food joint and mall
opening had a clown twisting balloons, paint-
ing faces or doing pocket magic. Too many
clowns in greasepaint meet too many people
afraid of greasepaint, and there you are, up to
date on the whole terrifying business.
Another reason to be frightened is if you
get cornered or stuck in an elevator with one
of those clowns who obsessively tells ter-
rible jokes. Not necessarily dangerous but
certainly worth avoiding.
Seriously, though, doesn't America have
enough real things to scare us wars, ris-
ing gas prices, the falling dollar, the health
care crisis? It strikes me as a bit indulgent to
waste our limited fear resources on clowns or
greasepaint. Makes you wonder if the gov-
ernment didn't cook up ceronephobia in the
first place.
Pretty soon, though, this discussion
might be moot. We could be on the verge of
a greasepaint watershed. In mid-July, The
Dark Knight, the latest Batman movie, opens
in theaters across the country with the late
Heath Ledger playing the most ghoulishly
greasepainted Joker ever. In a 2007 New York
Times interview, Ledger himself described
his Joker as a "psychopathic mass-murdering,
schizophrenic clown with zero empathy."
Lovely. And wait till you see his makeup
job! My prediction is that more children and
teenagers will develop ceronephobia from
this movie than from any other single source
ever.
Batman himself, Christian Bale, told MTV,
"Heath has given an incredible performance,
a real definition of the character that I think
will be incredibly memorable for years to
come."
Brilliant. This Joker may usher in the
death of greasepaint. No worries, though.
The clown ranks might thin out a bit, but the
peeled grapes will live on, with or without
makeup.


From our archives

Old Times







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Marie-Jose Francois (left), community relations and out-
reach coordinator for Community Health Centers, accepts
the Making the Difference award for Winter Garden Family
Health Center from Bettina Thompson, community liaison
for Orange County Healthy Start Coalition.

Winter Garden Family Health Center
awarded for 'Making the Difference'


Winter Garden Family Health
Center, along with its Com-
munity Health Center (CHC)
sibling branches in Apopka and
Pine Hills, received a Making
the Difference award from the
Orange County Healthy Start
Coalition during its annual
meeting.
The three centers received
the award for having outstand-
ing screen rates (having OB pa-
tients check "yes" to screen for
the Healthy Start program). Be-
tween 85-95 percent of CHC's
OB patients completed the
Healthy Start screening forms,
answering questions that help
identify if they are at risk for
a poor pregnancy outcome.
CHC plays an important role
in helping Healthy Start iden-


tify women at risk and peovide
the needed OB services to give
both mom and baby the best
start in life.
CHC is a private, non-profit
organization that provides pri-
mary and preventive medical,
dental and pharmaceutical
services to insured, uninsured,
underinsured and underserved
children and adults within
Central Florida. CHC has lo-
cal clinics in Apopka, Pine
Hills, Winter Garden, Eaton-
ville, South Lake, Leesburg,
Zellwood and south Orlando.
.Last year 41,781 patients re-
ceived care at CHC sites, with
58 percent being uninsured and
on a sliding fee scale. For more
information, log onto www.ch-
cfl.com.


Dorman collects top
real estate honors
Realtor David Dorman re-
cently added a couple of ac-
complishments to his resume.
A sales manager for Century
21 Professional Group in
Ocoee, Dorman won his par-
ent corporation's President's
Award, an honor presented to
only 66 real estate agents na-
tionwide and two in the Cen-
tral Florida region.
In order to be considered
for the President's Award,
Dorman met the criteria of
being a four-time Centurian
Award recipient and having
won the company's Quality
Service Award four consecu-
tive years. The Quality Ser-
vice winners are determined
by surveys completed by sat-
isfied clients. Winners of the
Centurion Award are based on
sales figures and the number
of transactions closed.
Dorman also announced his
recent selection to the Parent
Relocation Council, an orga-
nization dedicated to aiding
families with finding qual-
ity, experienced Realtors and
providing moving tips, school
statistics and community in-
formation.
"The scrutiny is tough," said
Dorman. "When virtually ev-
ery agent is claiming to be
No. 1, the consumer must be
confused.
"I don't have to talk about
myself," he added. "After they
verify my credentials, Parent
Relocation Council does that
for me. That allows me the
freedom to focus on what is
most important the needs
of my clients."
For more details, log onto
www.parentrelocationcouncil.
org. Century 21 Professional
Group is located at 2747
Maguire Road. Dorman can
be reached at 321-293-2240
or www.daviddorman.com.


I ii


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Benjamin Franklin Plumbing opens
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors recently celebrated the open-
ing of Benjamin Franklin Plumbing, LLC. The business specializes in residential repair
and remodeling and provides services to maintain or repair plumbing systems or to
install a new toilet, faucet or hot water heater. It is located at 647 Business Park Blvd.
in Winter Garden. Pictured are (1-r): Lori Burshan, JoAnne Quarles, Linda Tomasuo-
lo, Joan Bailey, Franklin Riedel, Joshua Heichel, Michael LaVoie, Bill Heichel, Terry
Stohs, Jacob Heichel, Stephen Korelishn Sr., Chesta Hembrooke, Rich Byrd and Di-
anne Southwell.


Tobacconist joins international trade organization


Kurt Josephs, a professional
tobacconist with Joseph's Li-
quors and Fine Wine has quali-
fied for membership in the
International Premium Cigar
and Pipe Retailers Association
(IPCPR).
With more than 2,000 mem-
bers throughout the United States


and 31 foreign countries, IPCPR
is a leading industry organization
representing retailers and manu-
facturers of hand-made cigars,
pipes and accessories. Stores
displaying the IPCPR logo, Jo-
sephs explained, are recognized
as premier purveyors of tobacco
products. As a IPCPR member,


Josephs has access to IPCPR
resources for market research,
trade shows, products, services,
scholarships and participation in
community and legislative ac-
tion programs.
Joseph's Liquors and Fine
Wine is located at 6203 W. Sand
Lake Road.


itv Automotive


Giant Recreation World names COO


Giant Recreation World an-
nounced that Lawrence (Larry)
McNamara will lead the fami-
ly-owned business into the next
*generation. McNamara was ap-
pointed chief operating officer
and executive vice president
of Recreation World Inc. on
May 1.
"Larry has successfully
served as general manager of
many Giant Recreation World
dealerships and presently
serves as general manager at
the Ormond Beach location,"
said Stewart Mederos, chief
financial officer.
McNamara will continue in
that capacity while assuming
his additional duties. Since be-
ginning his career in 1982 by
washing vehicles, McNamara
has managed every department
in the company.
Giant Recreation World is
among Central Florida's leaders


in the recreational vehicle mar-
ket. According to rental man-
ager Mike Burkhalter, families
can save up to 70 percent when
traveling by RV.
"They also have more qual-
ity time together since the fun
begins the minute they get into
their RV and not when they
reach their ultimate destina-
tion," Burkhalter added. "The
vacation begins immediately
without the interruptions and
stress many times associated
with air travel."
Giant Recreation World,
located in Winter Garden at
13906 W. Colonial Drive, has
been serving customers since
1976.
"We will continue to sell and
service products for the ever
changing needs of our custom-
ers and we will exceed their ex-
pectations into the future," said
Don McNamara, CEO.


Windermere resident becomes
Comfort Specialist consultant


Christie Blevins of Wind-
ermere has joined Jockey Per-
son to Person, Inc. as a Com-
fort Specialist consultant.
"It is very exciting to be part
of a company that provides
promising opportunities and
has the strength of the Jockey
brand," Blevins said. "It is a
perfect business to start at any
point in life."
Jockey Person to Person
is the direct sales division of
Jockey International that fea-
tures a line of women's inti-
mate apparel, sleepwear, ac-


tivewear and a new collection
called Comfort Extras, which
is offered in a home-party set-
ting by independent Comfort
Specialist consultants.
"All of the products repre-
sent a brand known for com-
fort, quality and fit," Blevins
explained. "It's a wonderful
experience to be able to of-
fer the Windermere com-
munity such quality apparel
in the comfort of their own
homes."
Blevins can be contacted at
cbcomfortwear@aol.com.


For Your Small Business Needs


Afk REGIONS

Rose Pina
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 rose.pina@amsouth.com






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Pub Tables Game rabies Pool Tables
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DAVID DORMAN


REAL

l ESTATE
with
_1 Libby
Central Floridia Tomyn
Native
HOLDING THE
SALE TOGETHER
Many of our listings come from
individuals who thought they had
sold their homes as "For Sale By
Owner". Sellers who try to sell their
own home learn the hard way that
selling a property is not easy, and
keeping it sold is even more difficult.
What are the potential obstacles
involved in j, nimi to the settlement
table when Mii your own home?
First, ...,-iir ii.i,,, can be difficult,
even when the buyer really wants the
house. Then there Is the paperwork.
Standard contract forms rarely cover
all of the local requirements regard-
ing disclosure laws. Such contracts
may create loopholes that could allow
a buyer with cold feet to back out at
the last minute. When you have
finally come to an agreement, how
can you be sure that your buyers will
find competent professionals to han-
dIe their loan and complete the settle-
ment? What if structural problems
are discovered or property boundary
problems are revealed? The experi-
ence and expertise of a professional
Realtor is needed to conclude a suc-
cessful transaction!
If you would like to talk further
about buying or selling real estate,
please contact Libby Tomyn CRS at
Century 21 Professional Group. Call
me on my personal message line,
321-293-2160.


We offer
* Sr h-rlil Kl maintenance for all foreign n e-
and domestic autos
* Brake and suspension repairs and 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

Purchase the Hot NEW
Talegator Party Seat at Dawn's!
We are a dealer for American Racing Wheels
Acura/Honda Master technician on duty at Dawn's

407.654.1601 FREE valet service
Fax 407.654.1609 for the Winter Garden
961 E. Plant St. Bldg. B* Winter Garden, FL 34787 Ocoee area.


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----I


4

Dawn's Inte&







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008




Winter Garden


Duplicate Bridge players compete
The West Orange Duplicate Bridge Club held its 4-month
bridge tournament recently at Tanner Hall. The winners
were, I-r, Jan Woltman, 1st place; George Woltman, 2nd;
and Helen Parker, 3rd. Not pictured: Mavis Guthrie and Ed
Bond, who were tied for 4th.


Bettie and Joseph Whitaker grilled and served a gourmet
barbecue luncheon for the duplicate bridge players.


First United Methodist Church
"The Place for Children"


1 block North of Plant Street
in Historic Downtown Winter Garden
Missions Sunday Fish Fry 5PM
Hush Puppies and World Class Cheese Grits
- Good News Games June 23rd-27th
r. 30 PM Nightly @ West Orange Boys & Girls Club
Sunday Services:
9:00 AM Contemporary Service
10:15 AM Sunday School for all ages
11:15 AM Morning Worship

407.656.1135 www.fumcwg.org


Rec's Active 50 to see 'Mama Mia!' Junior Miss program looking
The Winter Garden Parks and city residents, $42.50 for oth- fOf Students to participate
R ti D t t t The r u will leave at 6:30


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 Per-
forming Arts Center in Orlando
on Tuesday, Aug. 12. Relive the
songs of ABBA in this charming
love story. The cost is $40.50 for


res. g I o pin vo at U V
p.m. and return at approximately
11. Dinner is not included on this
trip. Refreshments will be avail-
able 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.


Party in the Park on the 4th
to include children's parade


The 5th Annual All-
American Kids Parade and
Breakfast will begin the city
of Winter Garden's Fourth
of July festivities. It is be-
ing sponsored by the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation,
Masonic Lodge and Down-
town Winter Garden Mer-
chants Guild.
A free breakfast for chil-
dren will be served from 8-10
a.m. at the Winter Garden
Masonic Lodge, 230 Bay St.
A patriotic parade starts at 10
a.m. (line up at the lodge at
9:45) and will march through
downtown Winter Garden.
Kids are invited to decorate
their bikes, scooters and
wagons for the event.
A child identification pro-
gram is also taking place.
For more information,
call the History Center at
407-656-3244.
That evening, the city of
Winter Garden will again be
hosting its Party in the Park
on the Fourth of July Fri-
day, July 4. The event will
have plenty of food, fun and
fireworks for visitors of all
ages. Local band High Tide


will entertain guests with its
extensive high-energy rep-
ertoire of rock, beach and
fun party music. The perfor-
mance will take place from
5:45-8:45 p.m.
There will also be a variety
of food and drink vendors,
bounce houses and children's
games. Fireworks will be
shot over Lake Apopka at 9
p.m. The Recreation Depart-
ment is currently seeking
craft vendors who 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. Admission is free. Park-
ing is available at several
locations on North Dillard
Street including the old hos-
pital lot and both the new and
old Dillard Street Elemen-
tary school sites. Handicap
parking is available at Tan-
ner Hall.
No fireworks, pets or alco-
hol are permitted. Bags will
be subject to search. Any
vendors interested in partici-
pating in this event are asked
to call 407-656-4155 for
more information.


FLO-

Rotarians learn about family health records
Dallas DeFee spoke to the Winter Garden Rotary Club re-
cently about emergency health care records and Family
ICE. With DeFee (center) are Rotarians Rod Talbot (left)
and Jim Carter.


West Orange County high-
schoolers will compete for
scholarships in the Orange
County Junior Miss program
in September, and the event
will take place at the Garden
Theatre in downtown Winter
Garden. Current local par-
ticipants include Olivia Wil-
liamson and Ruth Alvarado
of Winter Garden and Mary
Brzezinski of Windermere.
The goal this year is to
award $7,000 in scholarships
to girls from Orange County.
From the local level, Orange
County's Junior Miss 2009
will go to the Florida Junior
Miss program and, if named
a winner there, will contin-
ue to the America's Junior
Miss.
Orange County's Junior


Miss 2008, Joy Pici, received
$2,350 in cash scholarships
and was named first runner-
up to Florida's Junior Miss.
Girls who live in Orange
County, will graduate from
high school in 2009 and have
a minimum grade-point aver-
age of 3.0 can sign up for the
chance to win scholarships by
submitting an- application to
www.ajm.org/about/contes-
tants/apply or by e-mailing
program chair Allison Lee at
Allison.lee@ccci.org.
Orange County's Junior
Miss was re-established in
2007 and is led completely
by volunteers, Lee of Campus
Crusade for Christ and pro-
duction chair Angela Kendall
of DKD Marketing both
former Junior Misses.


Storytimes at Barnes & Noble


The new Barnes & Noble
bookstore at the Winter Garden
Village at Fowler Groves has
scheduled a number of events
called Saturday Storytime (all
at 11 a.m.) and Tuesday's Ter-
rific Toddler Storytime (all at
10:30 and 11:30 a.m.). Up-
coming dates are:
Saturday, June 28 Kit
Kittredge: An American Girl.
Celebrate the release of the
new Kit movie. Guests can
participate in activities pro-
vided by Kit and create an
origami paper box perfect for
keeping tiny treasures safe.
Enter to win the Kit and Ruth-
ie Doll set.
Tuesday, July 1 Curious
George goes to the doctor.
Saturday, July 5 Join
Mrs. Mary on a trip through
the zany land of Dr. Seuss and
his wacky characters.
Tuesday, July 8 Learn
about the different creatures in
the animal realm.
Saturday, July 12 Biscuit
the Dog will join the group and
share his adventures. There
will also be a barking contest.
Tuesday, July 15 Mrs.

Events planned
at W.G. Library
The Winter Garden Li-
brary has a number of spe-
cial programs planned for
children, teens and adults,
including:
Theatre 101 Monday,
June 30, 7 p.m. In this inter-
active introduction to the-
ater, get tips on acting, audi-
tions and more. Presented by
Aisha Soto, artistic director
with the Zen Theatre Group.


Sheri will share her favorite
beach books.
Saturday, July 19 Ex-
plore the artistic world of Wil-
liam Joyce's picture books
featuring Rolie Polie Olie, Di-
nosaur Bob and more. Enter to
win four tickets to the Orlando
Museum of Art's "World of
William Joyce" exhibit with
interactive activities and a
reading area.
Tuesday, July 22 Join
Mrs. Lynette for stories about
teddy bears. Stuffed bears are
invited too for a show-and-
tell.
Saturday, July 26 Travel
back in time with Mrs. Sheri
to visit the Ancient Greeks and'
discover the world of Greek
mythology. Design your own
Greek vase, nametags and
color sheets.
Tuesday, July 29 Join
Mrs. Andrea as she takes
guests on a journey to the bot-
tom of the ocean to explore
marine life.
Saturday, Aug. 2 Learn
about dinosaurs and color a di-
nosaur picture to be displayed
in the children's department.

Midnight release party
at Barnes & Noble
The new Barnes & Noble
bookstore is hosting a midnight
release party Friday, Aug. 1,
starting at 9 p.m. for Stephanie
Meyer's Breaking Dawn. This
is the fourth book in the Twi-
light Series. Guests can have
their prom picture taken and
participate in team dance-offs
and trivia contests.
The store is in the Winter Gar-
den Village at Fowler Groves.


Aldrich to attend theater program at UNC


Winter Garden resident Tay-
lor Aldrich has been accepted
into UNC'S North Caro-
lina School of the Arts High
School Theater Program. This
highly sought-after program is'
only available to high school
seniors and only accepts 20
students nationwide. It will be
a yearlong residency program
concentrated in all aspects of
theater, including dance, voice,
acting and technical design and
production.
Aldrich has been a student
of West Orange High School
since she was a freshman, only
taking the last semester off
in order to appear in the Or-


lando Repertory's production
of I Never Saw Another But-
terfly. Taylor won a Best Ac-
tress award at last year's dis-
trict theater competition with
WOHS playing Raja from the
same play. Aldrich's other ac-
complishments include win-
ning Best Solo Musical at the
state competition last year and
Best Solo Musical at the dis-
trict competition the past two
years in a row and appearing
in the national thespian cast of
Thoroughly Modern Millie in
2007.
"I love to be on stage," she
said. "Performing is something
I knew I wanted to do since I


TAYLOR ALDRICH
was little. Being accepted into
this program is a dream come
true and will help me reach my
goal of performing profession-
ally in the future. I begged my
parents to move into the West
Orange district from Lake
County just so I could attend
WOHS and be in their drama
program. Without Mr. Rush
and the amazing program at
West Orange, I would have
never achieved this. Thank
you, Mr. Rush, for believing in
me, and thank you to everyone
in our community who support
the arts. Please never stop."
Aldrich is sad to be leaving
her friends at West Orange but
is excited for what the year
ahead at NCSA will bring.
"I was so excited to be in
the first graduating class from
our new campus, but now I'm
just as happy for all my school
mates who will get the honor.
Go Class of 2009!"

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.


:~ 1


I'll
'I.'
.


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

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


homeowner nonrenewal?
We can help!
We have policies to fit everyone


f







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 7A


Hittin' the waves
Charlotte Spigener, 6 1/2, of Summerport enjoyed a day
of summer fun at New Smyrna Beach recently. She is the
granddaughter of Annette and George Spigener of Winter
Garden.


A new flag to fly
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and Ladies Auxiliary recent-
ly presented a new American flag to Quest Inc. in Apopka.
Making the presentation were Ladies Auxiliary members
Maureen Dally (left) and Susan Dally (right). Miriam Roth
accepted the flag for Quest.


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 dif-
ferent theme, and tickets are $5
all summer.
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:
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).
Fantasy/Sci Fi July 26,
Spaceballs, 1987 (PG); July
27, Bride of Frankenstein, 1935
(NR).

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. J. and G. Woltman
2. C. Baldwin-T. Saulino 3. B.
Burch-J. Mitchell 4. H. Parker-
E. Bond 5. B. Shelton-B.J. El-
lis; E-W: 1. B. Whitaker-J. Mi-
zumake 2. S. and B. Binkley 3.
R. Austen-R. Seidner 4. D. and
J. Schweiger 5. V. Oberaitis-J.
Muzeni.


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 go
all day (two camps) pay $250.
Class sizes are limited to 18
students; no experience is nec-
essary. For information about
the themes or to register, call
407-877-4736, Ext. 302.


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
this 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.

Farmers' market
Saturday in W.G.
A farmers' market with fresh
herbs, fruits and vegetables
is held in downtown Winter
Garden each Saturday from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the corner of
Lakeview Avenue and Plant
Street.
Food- and plant-related
items are the key components
of the market. Vendors inter-
ested in setting up a booth
can call Cheryl Fishel at
352-394-8618.

Summer discovery
program at Messiah
The Seraph Theatre at
Church of the Messiah is host-
ing a Summer Discovery Pro-
gram for children ages 7-15.
The two-week performing arts
enrichment programs include
games, activities and work-
shops.
There will be a performance
on Friday evening at the con-
clusion of each session.
The registration fee is $25,
and the cost is $250 (lunch in-
cluded). For details, call Terri
Wetherington at 407-864-5801.
Before- and after-care are avail-
able for an additional fee.

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., Winter
Garden.

Coming to the
Attic Door stage
The Attic Door in downtown
Winter Garden regularly hosts
musicians. A variety of perform-
ers are coming to the stage dur-
ing 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 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.


SOUTH AQUATICS
Survival Stroke Progression Swim Team
Director Joy McGinty

407-532-0002


Wild Hogs going to Vegas
The 6-person Wild Hogs team of pool players won its way through the challenges and
is 1 of 4 teams headed to Las Vegas to compete in the National 9 Ball Pool finals in Au-
gust. The American Poolplayers Association is paying for the team's trip. The Wild Hogs
won the spring session league at Benchwarmers Sports Bar & Grill in Winter Garden,
as well as the Tricup Playoffs and the recent City Cup Championship in Orlando, where
150 teams started out. The Wild Hogs team is composed of, I-r, Puppy Dreams owner
Tony 'Ratrod Tony' Bascia, David 'Shaggy' Harrison, team captain Larry 'Lucky Larry'
Powell, Tommy 'Gallagher' Jones, Joanne Clarke and retired Winter Garden Police Lt.
John Gardner.

Improvements planned for East Plant Street


Construction of Phase I of the
East Plant Street improvement
project will begin this summer
and be completed by spring
2009. Phase I includes improv-
ing the West Crown Point Road
and East Plant Street intersec-
tion and adding a traffic signal
and turn lanes.
Last December, the Florida

Remember the
Lone Ranger
cliff-hangers?
The Valencia Foundation is
presenting two summer serials at
the Garden Theatre in downtown
Winter Garden. They are shown
back-to-back on Saturdays begin-
ning at 4 p.m. Tickets are $5 each
or $15 for the entire serial. Call
the box office at 407-877-GRDN
for information.
The final three of 12 episodes
of Flash Gordon Conquers the
Universe are this Saturday, June
28.
Fifteen episodes of The Lone
Ranger Rides Again begin Aug.
2 and continue Aug. 9, 16, 23
and 30.


Department of Transportation
transferred a section of Plant
Street (Highway 438) from
State Road 429 to Dillard Street
- to the city of Winter Gar-
den.
In Phase II, the city will im-
prove the intersection at Ninth
and East Plant streets and install
a traffic signal and turn lanes.


Phase III will be to connect
the two improved intersections
along East Plant with four traf-
fic lanes.
The city's long-range plan is
to construct three traffic lanes
from Dillard Street to Ninth and
complete four traffic lanes from
Ninth heading east to the State
Road 429 Western Beltway.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Nehrling's Palm Cottage Gardens is on Florida's '11 Most Endangered Historic Sites'


The Henry Nehrling Society's
efforts to save Nehrling Gardens
received a boost recently when
Tallahassee's historic watchdogs,
Florida Trust for Historic Preser-
vation, designated Dr. Henry Neh-
rlings Palm Cottage Gardens in
Gotha as one of Florida's" 11 Most
Endangered Historic Sites."
Florida Trust President Mark
Tarmey made the announcement
before an audience of 600 at-
tendees at the Trust's 30th annual
statewide Preservation Confer-
ence in Pensacola.
In addition to the honor of the
gardens being placed on the list,
Theresa Schretzmann-Meyers of
Windermere, HSN vice president,
and Cindy Christmas of Winter
Park, HNS advisor, accepted the
Meritorious Achievement Award
for the Society's DVD entitled
"Saving 'Dreamland': Henry
Nehrling's Florida."
The DVD produced by Nehrling
Society Board Member Kathleen
Klare helps to raise awareness of
who Nehrling was and why saving
Nehrling Gardens is so important
to Central Florida's cultural heri-
tage. To see the DVD, go to www.
nehrlinggardens.org.
HNS President Angela Withers
said: "Gaining recognition from
historians, educators and scien-
tists statewide has validated our
efforts to save Nehrling's home
and garden. Preservation of his-
torical and cultural landscapes is a
sign of a vibrant urban community
and economy. Many municipali-
ties, including Orange County, are
struggling with growth and devel-
opment pressures. The society's
plan for the Nehrling Gardens is
a timely response.
"Through restoration and adap-
tive reuse of the 1880s Florida-
style home, we plan to showcase
this important part of our Florida
history by creating an education
center. The Nehrling Gardens will
provide hands-on classes teaching
appropriate landscape plant selec-
tion and water conservation meth-
ods for homeowners throughout
Central Florida. We also want to
educate homeowners and school
children alike on the importance
of protecting our fragile environ-
ment. We believe we can better
develop the future by preserving
the past."
The HNS currently has a con-
tract to purchase with the owner,
Master Gardener Barbara Bo-
chiardy. However, in May, a
$301,000 acquisition grant from


the state of Florida was postponed
indefinitely due to budget cuts.
"Mrs. Bochiardy is anxious to
turn over the reins to the Nehrling
Society, but without the state grant
we are far short of the funds nec-
essary to close," said Withers.
An Honorary Deed Campaign
naming parcels of the property
for donors is well underway, and
fund-raising events are planned,
including a Texas Hold 'em Tour-
nament on Aug. 8 at Windermere
Town Hall.
"The society urgently needs
community support through do-
nations, pledges, volunteer work
or just by joining in on the fun of
a Texas Hold 'em Tournament,"
said Schretzmann-Meyers.
Dr. Henry Nehrling was a
world-renowned ornithologist
in Wisconsin before coming to
Central Florida in the 1880s to
follow his dream of growing and
studying tropical and subtropical
plants.
His 40-acre garden in Gotha be-
came one of Florida's first experi-
mental botanical gardens where
he tested more than 3,000 new and
rare plants for the USDA.
In the early 1900s, Nehrling's
Palm Cottage Garden was a fa-
vored destination for horticul-
turists, tourists and prominent
visionaries of the time. President
Theodore Roosevelt, Henry Ford,
Thomas Edison, Harvey Firestone
and Dr. David Fairchild visited
Nehrling and marveled at his dis-
cipline and dedication.
Nehrling's work has had a sig-
nificant impact on the develop-
ment of Florida agriculture, one
of the state's largest industries.
His writings on horticulture are
highly respected nationally, and
collections of his work remain in
publication today.
The HNS plans to restore the
home and garden to create a his-
tory and horticultural education
center focusing on environmental
conservation.
Although this project is rec-
ognized widely by the plant in-
dustry, historians, educators and
scientists at the state and national
level, preservation of this site
remains critical. The society ur-
gently needs more lead donors and
sponsors, as well as the general
public, to join the acquisition ef-
fort before the property is lost to
development. Contact the society
at 407-876-9992 or 407-876-1894
if you have ideas you would like
to share.


Theresa Schretzmann-Meyers and daughters Sarah and
Laura examine the Gloriosa Lily, 1 of Nehrling's successful
experiments, which is still growing in Nehrling's Palm Cot-
tage Garden.


This is a scene from Dr. Nehrling's greenhouse surrounded
by bromeliads brought to Gotha from Dr. David Fairchild,
famous botanical explorer and originator of Faichild Bo-
tanical Gardens in Miami. Pictured are Dr. Nehrling and
Alexander Graham Bell's daughter, Mrs. David Fairchild.


A view of Dr. Nehrling's Palm Cottage as it is today.


Florida Trust for Historic Preservation's 2008 Award for
Meritorious Achievement was awarded to the HNS for its
DVD entitled 'Saving "Dreamland": Henry Nehrling's Flori-
da.' Pictured are (1-r) Cindy Christmas, HNS member; Jodi
Rubin, Florida Trust for Historic Preservation trustee; and
Theresa Schretzmann-Meyers, vice president of HNS.


- 15 HOMES THAT NEED PAINTING


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Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 9A


Fitness


Nearly 40 men, women and
children of all ages and
fitness levels pounded the
pavement at the Lakeview
Middle School track on a
recent Tuesday evening.
Grace Maxeiner (at left)
runs a lap While Veronica
Carmean (1-r) and Shelly
Dolan follow closely be-
hind. Anyone from the
community is invited to
attend the weekly workouts,
which are supervised by
Jerry Pegram, owner of
Tri & Run of West Orange.
The group participates in
organized runs designed
to increase each person's
pace and stamina. The
workouts take place each
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m.
Photos by Janna Figueredo


Looking for something fun & cool for
the, kids this summer? Jump N Joeys
provides the ultimate climate controlled
play zone, featuring a large selection of
obstacle courses, giant slides and
jumpers! We offer an active alternative
to TV and video games where kids can
play their way to a healthy life style
through fun and exercise in a clean,
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Tuesday night track workouts


at Lakeview Middle School


Local fitness enthusiasts
have been meeting regularly
at Lakeview Middle School's
track to participate in organized
running workouts with the help
of Jerry Pegram, owner of Tri
& Run of West Orange.
Nearly 40 men, women and
children of all ages showed up
for the Tuesday, June 17, gath-
ering. Beginner- and interme-
diate-level runners opened with
what Pegram called a pyramid

Race-walking
Orange County Parks and
Recreation Division's West
Orange Trail is offering a
beginning race-walking pro-
gram. It is held from 9-10 a.m.
Sunday and 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Monday at Chapin Station,
501 Crown Point Cross Road,
Winter Garden. To register, call
407-654-1108


workout, consisting of one
400-meter lap followed by two
800-meter laps, four 1,600-me-
ter laps, another 800-meter
and one more 400-meter. That
amounts to two-and-a-half to-
tal miles, not including warm-
ups. Advanced runners, those
with 5K times of 24 minutes or
less, ran three-and-a-half total
miles in increments of 400 me-
ters (one lap), 800 meters (two
laps), 1,600 meters (one lap),

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 Chapin
Station, 501 Crown Point Cross
Road, Winter Garden. For more,
information, call 407-654-1108.


800 meters (two laps) and 400
meters (one lap).
Pegram encouraged the run-
ners to focus on maintaining
a steady pace and finishing
strong. He also offered a tip
for working out at home with
30-50-minute runs, depending
on each person's fitness level.
"For a 40-minute run, for
example, go out at a steady
pace for 20 minutes and as
you return, gradually pick up


the pace and finish one or two
minutes faster than you went
out," Pegram suggested. "It's
called a negative split. This is
a great way to train your body
to finish strong."
Everyone is invited to join
the running group on Tues-
days at 6:30 p.m. at Lakev-
iew Middle School, located
at 1200 W. Bay St. in Winter
Garden. For more details, call
407-905-4786.


Over-45 cycling club for women


A Women's Over-45 Bi-
cycling Club is looking for
women who love to cycle and
meet new friends. The group
meets Saturdays at 7:30 a.m. at
the West Orange Trail's Winter
Garden Trailhead just east of


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


r .- r


West Road at
Ocoee-Apopka Rd.


."r iiw E S '/ ,'13 ..."! ,,''.'' "
.E West:. g ... ,
' ,, .,,. i .. ,,,,,. ;: l.;- ,


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008



Ocoee


7f Ceremony to honor James Fleming


American Legion Post 109
Commander Ed Bowers was
sorry to announce that James
R. Fleming Sr., the post's 2nd
vice president, died June 11
right after he turned 65 years
of age.
"Jim will always be remem-
bered as a man with many
dreams," said Bowers, in an e-
mail to The West Orange Times.
"Jim wanted to improve the
post and has in his short time
of membership. The birth of the
Veteran of the Month is a first


Former trustees lunched with current trustees and hospital leadership to reconnect and Oc e a
build advocates for Health Central in the community. O coee grant

Former board trustees reunite at Health Central accepting al


Twenty-one former trust-
ees of the West Orange
Healthcare District Board
recently met for a reunion
of Health Central's leader-
ship. Their years of service
spanned nearly 50 years,
with many having served on
the board in the 1960s and
1970s. The trustees worked
to shape the future of health-
care in West Orange County
and guided West Orange Me-
morial Hospital as it moved
from Winter Garden and was
transformed into Health Cen-
'tral in Ocoee.
The reunion event was con-
ducted at the urging of Steve
Stanford, the district's cur-
rent chairman of the board.
"There is a wealth of ex-
perience among the district's
former leaders," Stanford
said. "We need to continue
to keep them educated about
the advancements we are
making at Health Central,
reconnect our ties and create
advocates for Health Central
in the community."
The luncheon in the Glea-
son Room at Health Central
was a veritable "Who's Who"
among Health Central's lead-
ers, with former board chair-
men Albert Gleason, M.D.;
D.E. Duppenthaler; Larry
Grimes; Donald Hickman;
John Terrell; John Murphy;
Dean Engstrom; Patricia
Ahrendt; John Cappleman,


Dr. Albert Gleason, chairman of the West Orange Health-
care District Board in 1974, from left, talked with John Ter-
rell, board chairman in 1987, .and Health Central President
and CEO Richard Irwin at the Trustee Reunion.


M.D.; and Derek Blakeslee
in attendance, along with 11
other former trustees.
The former chairmen and
trustees talked with the cur-
rent board members and
senior vice presidents and
viewed a presentation by
President and CEO Richard
Irwin on Health Central's
technology, medical advance-
ments and the current state of
healthcare in Florida.
Following the luncheon,
attendees took a hospital
tour, which included a dem-
onstration of Admin RX inr
the pharmacy, the emer-
gency room's computerized
bed-tracking system and the


Aquilion 64-Slice Cardiac
CT scan.
Admin RX utilizes bar
codes on patients' wrist-
bands, as well as their charts
and medications, and ties the
patient records to the hospi-
tal's pharmacy to make the
most up-to-date information
available to caregivers. '
The noninvasive Aquilion
64-Slice Cardiac CT scan
provides the physician 64
high-resolution images that,
when combine together, re-
sult in a clear 3-D picture
of the heart and its vessel
walls.
Another trustee event is
slated for next year.


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 ap-
ply for a grant are Ocoee non-
profit organizations and civic
groups and non-profit organi-
zations and civic groups out-
side the city limits that benefit
residents of Ocoee. The grants
are awarded to acknowledge
excellence and to further the
contributions these local or-
ganizations bring to the Ocoee
community.
Applications are available


at Post 109."
Presenting JROTC awards at
Ocoee High School and spon-
soring youth at Boy's State was
introduced to Post 109 when
Fleming was with Post 63 in
Winter Garden.
Post 109 will honor Fleming
as its Veteran of the Month on
Oct. 11 at the Tom Ison Center,
1701 Adair St. in Ocoee, at 11
a.m.
For more information, con-
tact Bowers at 407-877-6057 or
ecb 1649@netzero.com.


t program

applications
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.


Ocoee Founders' Day seeking
acts for talent show Oct. 18


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


performers should mail a copy
of their DVD or CD of their
act to Ocoee City Hall, 150
N. Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee,
FL 34761. There is no fee to
participate.
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.


July is Parks and
Recreation Month
The city of Ocoee's Parks
and Recreation Department
will planning its "Splish Splash
Summer Bash." July is Parks
and Recreation Month, and what
better way to enjoy the summer
than by having fun with family
and friends?
On Saturday, July 19, bring
your swimsuits and come join
everyone at the Jim Beech Rec-
reation Center for a fun-filled
session from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
There will be games, prizes, ac-
tivities, water slides, bouncers,
inflatables and free hot dogs and
refreshments. There will also
be free admission to the Ocoee
Family Aquatic Center from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m., along with the
movie premiere of "Alvin and
The Chipmunks" by the pool at
8:30 pm.
For more information, con-
tact the Parks and Recreation
Department at 407-905-3180.

West Oaks Quilters
to meet June 26
The West Oaks Quilters meet
monthly at the West Oaks Li-
brary in Ocoee to quilt and chat.
Bring your work to display and a
current project to work on if you
are a seasoned quilter. Begin-
ners, please bring three differing
coordinating colors of material
(one yard each of ironed 100
percent cotton).
An instructor will be present,
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.

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.


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Class set at Health Central Ocoee police offers Teen

for kidney patients Thurs. Citizen Police Academy


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
include diabetes and hyper-
tension. Managing CKD can
be difficult, but proper care
can slow the progression to-
ward dialysis. Kidney Edu-
cation 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. Participants learn to
keep a Health Diary, set goals
for their health and organize
their lab values and medica-
tions.
The classes are offered in
a comfortable group setting,
and family members and
caregivers are encouraged
to attend. The two-hour ses-
sions are run by DaVita's
experienced healthcare pro-
fessionals, including nurses,
social workers, dietitians and
technicians.
To register for this class,
call Susan Thomas at
407-826-0101. To learn more
about Kidney Education and
You or to find a schedule of
classes, visit www.davita.com/
key or call 1-888-MyKidney.


With the success of 12 Citizen
Police Academy classes and sev-
eral Teen Police Academy class-
es, 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

Paws to Read
Sign up to practice your reading
skills by reading aloud to a love-
able, furry listener. Be an Angel
Therapy Dogs Ministry will bring
certified therapy dogs to the West
Oaks Library in Ocoee on Satur-
day, June 28, at 11:30 a.m. Seat-
ing is limited. Call 407-835-7323
today to reserve your spot.


tour, police equipment, traffic
laws, fingerprint and evidence
collection, 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,
limited seating is available.
Anyone interested in attending
these classes can pick up a regis-
tration 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 Jamie
Byrd atjbyrd@ci.ocoee.fl.us.

'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.


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Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 11A


Evening line dancing
at Community Center
Lindy Bowers of Ocoee is
teaching Tuesday night line
dancing classes from 6:30-8:30
in the Ocoee Community Cen-
ter, 125 Lakeshore Drive. Her
dancers, known as lindy's lines,
include beginners (who practice
at 6:30) and advanced beginners
(who practice at approximately
7:30).
Dancers are also invited to
come for the whole time for
exercise and fun. The cost is $5
per evening.
For more information, call
407-721-5106 or e-mail Kick-
NBoot@cfl.rr.com.

Cholesterol
screenings
at Health Central
Cholesterol screenings are
held every Monday in the
Rehabilitation and Wellness
Center, Suite 381, at Health
Central for a $20 fee. An ap-
pointment is required by calling
407-296-1398.

Better Breathers
Better Breathers is a support
group for those with chronic
obstructive Pulmonary Dis-
eases, such as asthma and em-
physema. It is held the second
Tuesday of every other month
in the Gleason Room at Health
Central. For more information,
call 407-296-1595.

Garden Patch Square
Dance Club
The Garden Patch Square
Dance Club meets every
Thursday from 7-9:45 p'.m. in
the Thomas Ison Veterans and
Senior Center, 1701 Adair St. in
Ocoee. Classes are taught from
7-8:15 p.m., and begin Oct. 4
for 16 weeks.
The cost is $3 for members
and $3.50 for guests.
For more informa-
tion, call 407-889-8558 or
407-282-8341.

WO Seniors hold
weekly bingo games
The West Orange Senior Citi-
zens hold weekly bingo games
in the Ocoee Community Center
overlooking Starke Lake.
The games are held each
Monday from 1-3 p.m. The cost
is 25 cents per card, and cash
prizes are awarded. Coffee and
sweets are provided.


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.

Square dance lessons
offered Thursdays
Square dancing with the Gar-
den Patch Squares is offered
each Thursday at the Vignetti
Recreation Center from 6-9
p.m. The center is located at
1910 Adair St. in Ocoee.
For more information, call Bar-
bara McBride at 407-889-8558
or 407-256-7354.

Health Central
Walkers at
West Oaks Mall
Health Central Walkers is
a free walking program at the
West Oaks Mall in Ocoee. Par-
ticipants may join the program
Monday through Friday from
7-10 a.m. Once they are regis-
tered walkers, they may walk
at any time during mall hours.
Participants log the amount of
miles they walk and will earn
prizes as they accumulate mile-
age.
For more information, call
Health Central Wellness at
407-296-1496.

Line dancing in
Ocoee
Line dance classes are held
each Wednesday and Friday
morning from 9-10:30.
This is a fun way to exercise
and work out at the same time.
Please wear leather sole shoes or
something comfortable.
These lessons are held in
the Ocoee Community Center
behind the Withers-Maguire
House. For more informa-
tion, call Glenda Marshall at
407-294-9048.


Teen Fire Academy registration opens Senior fraud alert symposium


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.


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 Associa-

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 eve-
nings from 6:15-7:15 p.m. All
ages and all disabilities are wel-
come.
For more information, con-
tact Jo-Anne Houwers at
407-234-7456.

Smoke detectors
available from OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department's
Fully Involved Program offers
and installs smoke detectors.
and carbon monoxide doctors
to city residents free of charge.
For more information, contact
Division Chief Butch Stanley at
407-905-3140.
City Hall hours
Ocoee City Hall is open from
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursdays and 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Friday.


tion, will discuss how seniors
can safeguard their personal in-
formation, assess their identify-
theft risk and the steps to take
if they ever become a victim of
identity theft.
To RSVP, call 407-299-2710.
Summerville at Ocoee is locat-
ed at 80 N. Clarke Road.

City Web site
Check out the city of Ocoee's
Web site at www.ci.ocoee.
fl.us to keep up with meeting
schedules, ways to volunteer
and ways to ask questions of
or complain to city staff and
officials.

Bereavement support
at St. Pauls in Ocoee
VITAS Innovative Hospice
Care offers bereavement sup-
port groups to anyone who has
experienced the loss of a loved
one. These groups offer under-
standing, useful information
and sharing with others who
are grieving.
An ongoing general grief
support group is held Mondays
from 6:30-8 p.m. at St. Pauls
Presbyterian Church, 9600 W.
Colonial Drive in Ocoee. This
group is led by staff from VI-
TAS Innovative Hospice Care.
To register or for more in-
formation, call Maureen at
407-691-9549.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com



Mark A. Lombardo, DPM
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

Our Office Policy: The patent and any other person responi
22 reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
I I treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced lee service, examination or treatment.


The West Oaks Library,
located at 1821 E. Silver
Star Road in Ocoee, is of-
fering special programs for
children. The programs are
free, and scheduling is not
necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time
for You and Baby is espe-
cially for infants birth to 18
months and lasts approxi-
mately 15 minutes. It will be
held each Monday at 10:15
a.m. The rhythm and repeti-
tion of nursery rhymes are
used to introduce very young
children to literature.
Toddler Time, especial-
ly for children aged 18-36
months, will be held each
Monday at 10:45 a.m. The
use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry and
Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories encour-


age the development of ver-
bal and listening skills. The
program lasts approximately
20 minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your
Little One: This read-aloud
program, held each Monday
at 11:15 a.m., is recommend-
ed for children ages 3-5 years.
Children can enjoy folk and
animal tales, flannel and big
book stories, plus rhymes,
songs and poetry. Groups,
families, schools and child-
care providers are welcome
to participate, and scheduling
is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is
open Mondays through Thurs-
days from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m .
and on Fridays and Saturdays
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The
library is also open Sundays
from 1-6 p.m. For more infor-
mation, call 407-521-3330.


InestOrange



__ investments


1


Ii~j~J


;f~rT~- .,~


Disc oount, unn irUir :. .. .7
Free Portfolio Guidance & Advice : .
Conveniently Located Office

At West Orange Investments, investing is for everyone


I Uving, work ing and


investing in the community,"

Small saving now can become big savings later!
If you save just $100 per month at 8% compounded rate of return for 20 years,
you will accumulate $58,902.04.* The sooner you start saving the sooner you can relax
about your future, Call us to see how we can help you start saving today

*Results-are based on an 8% annually compounded rate of return.
Results shown are pre-tax and for illustrational purposes only.
324 Moore Road -- This example Is not a guarantee.

Ocoee, Florida 34761


I Toll Free: 888.988.2873

Local: 407.654.8057

www.westorangeinvestments.com

Securities and Advisory Services offered through GunnAllen Financial, Inc., Member FINRA/SIPC.


Children's events set

at West Oaks Library


INCOME TAX PROBLEMS?
WE CAN HELP!
Marca L. Benton, EA
Enrolled Agent

407.654.2777
1554 Boren Dr. Ste. 200, Ocoee, FL


National Association of Enrolled Agents -Florida Socieh \of NFornif. Ag-mt' C &SM \ion, i L IC







12A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008



Windermere


Pictured are (I-r) Lonnie Cahoon, administrator of Ancillary Services at Health Central;
Rotarian Richard Irwin, CEO of Health Central; West Orange High School Principal
James Larson; and Rotary President John Crippen.

West Orange High principal speaks at Rotary meeting


Cub Scouts tour IMAX theater
Cub Scouts and den leaders of Cub Scout Pack 6 took a backstage tour of the IMAX
theater at Point Orlando recently at the 'Kung Fu Panda' screening. The troop meets at
St. Luke's UMC. Pictured are (1-r): (front) Winicius Oliveira; (row 1) William Cordaro Rios,
Ben Phillips, Logan Horman, Ricky Sharp, Thomas Russo, Jonathan Russo and Nicolas
Nye; (row 2) Noah Campbell, Evan Allvord, Chase Horman, Gavin Hall, Adam Avalos,
Branson Meadows and Andrew Hunter; and (row 3) den leaders Bill Cordaro, David Ava-
los, Jim Phillips and Jim Hunter.


Allen's Creamery & Coffee House

opens in downtown Windermere


After nearly six months of
construction, Allen's Cream-
ery & Coffee House is now
officially open in downtown
Windermere. The owners are
local residents Mark, Matthew
and Anne Allen.
The retro-type ice cream par-
lor and coffee house, located
at 523 Main St., serves more
than 25 flavors of the Hershey's
Gold Line of premium ice
cream and soft serve. There is a
full-service cold stone creation
station for adding candy or


toppings. And then there's the
Make our Own Ice Cream Sun-
dae Bar and the Windermere
Chain of Lakes 11 Scoop Ice
Cream Sundae challenge.
The shop also serves a va-
riety of coffees, including
cappuccinos, espressos and
frozen coffee drinks, as well
as teas. Light food items, such
as pastries and bagels, are also
available.
Allen's is open from 6:30
a.m. to 9:30 p.m., seven days
a week. The shop is available to


the local community for small
meetings and private parties.
Parking is available behind the
building, and the back door can
be used as an entrance or exit.
A grand opening is planned
for Saturday, July 12. The fes-
tivities will include free hot
dogs, popcorn, lemonade and
ice tea. Coffee will be 99 cents,
and kids will get 25-cent ice
cream cones. Face-painting,
prize give-aways and live
music will also be part of the
fun.


Windermere company collects

pajamas, books for needy children


Pam Jarvis and Teresa Knox
of SeaMaster Cruises in Wind-
ermere hosted a pajama party in
Windermere last week to raise
awareness and collect donations
of pajamas and books for the
Pajama Program in Florida.
This effort provides new pa-
jamas and books for children
ages newborn to 17 who are
living in foster care or shelters
nationwide. There are currently
more than 500,000 children
who need or are in foster care.
In addition to receiving close to
200 pairs of pajamas, the two
area businesswomen estimated
they collected enough money to
purchase 300 additional pairs


Navy Seaman Recruit Mi-
chele A. Diaz Moss recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill. She
is a 2007 graduate of Olympia
High School.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Diaz Moss completed
a variety of training which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival and
shipboard and aircraft safety.


First Baptist Church of Win-
dermere, 300 Main St., is spon-
soring 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 focus-
ing on good posture, walking
with confidence, good grooming


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 morn-
ings at 7:30 a.m. (during the
summer months) at the pic-
nic area at the Winter Gar-


of pajamas.
"Until I got involved in this
program, it never occurred to
me that children in the United
States go to bed every night
without pajamas or a bedtime
story it's heartbreaking.
Each one of us has an opportu-
nity to help fill this need, one
pair of pajamas at a time," said
Knox.
"The next time you're think-
ing of having a party let people
know about this program -
you'll be amazed at the gener-
osity of people. Even setting up
a box in your place of business
would help. Some of these chil-
dren have been so traumatized


An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations."
This exercise gives recruits
the skills and confidence they
need to succeed in the fleet. It
involves the practical applica-
tion of basic Navy skills and the
core values of honor, courage
and commitment.
Diaz Moss is the daughter
of Sandra A. Moss-Diaz and
Leonardo A. Diaz, both of Or-
lando.


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 reg-
istration 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 concluding
ceremony.


den 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
leavc a message.


by events in their lives that they
will need two or three pairs of
pajamas a night."
Knox and Jarvis are both
SeaMaster Cruise franchise
owners in the West Orange
County area. The company
chooses a charity every year
as its focus and will continue
to collect pajamas arid dona-
tions for the Pajama Program
of Florida until the end of 2008.
If you'd like to donate new pa-
jamas or books, call Knox at
407-290-2469 or send her an
e-mail at tknox@seamaster-
cruises.com. For more informa-
tion on the charity, go to www.
pajamaprogram.org.


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 drama
at the camp and will also rotate
through other activities, includ-
ing crafts, props and recreation.
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.

Summer swim lessons
offered at Windermere
Country Club
Sharks and Minnows Swim
School invites local children to
enroll in summer classes. The pro-
gram will be held at Windermere
Country Club June 30-July 18.
Instruction will be offered every
hour from 3-8 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Fridays.
For more information, go to
the Web site www.sharksand-
minnows.com. For class times
and registration information, call
407-599-1992.


If Windermere Rotarians
were' not paying attention
when John Landgraf, the
club's Four-Way Test chair-
man, introduced West Orange
High School Principal James
Larson June 10, they might
have thought the guest at the
speaker's table was either a
Student Council member or
the senior class president.
The youthful-looking ad-
ministrator of one of the ar-
ea's major high schools gave
the club a state-of-the-school
report in which he extolled the
benefits of education and the


opportunities it provides. He
illustrated some of the joys,
frustrations, rewards and chal-
lenges of functioning with a
new school under construc-
tion.
Rotarians were pleased to
have Hugh Foster, the club's
Tuesday morning music maker
and keyboard genius, back af-
ter an absence for a little medi-
cal problem. Foster starts the
weekly club meeting with a
variety of musical selections
to fit all tastes.
Lonnie Cahoon, Health Cen-
tral administrator of Ancillary


Eagle Scout Award
Austin Cogswell received his Eagle Scout Award at an hon-
or ceremony held June 10 in the Gotha Community Center.
Presenting his Eagle Certificate is Franco Piccione, former
Scout Master of Troop 225. Austin has been involved in
scouting since kindergarten when he joined Tiger Cubs.
He received his Arrow of Light from Cub Scouting and as
a Boy Scout was inducted into the Order of the Arrow. For
his Eagle project Austin designed and built, along with his
fellow Scouts, a bench in the butterfly garden, as well as
nesting boxes for 9 different species of birds, and identi-
fication plaques for each box, at Tibet Butler Preserve on
State Road 535, Orlando. Others who helped with Austin's
ceremony were Mark Rogers, Troop Master 225; Gregory
Mercado, MC; Patrick Kelly, chaplain; Michael Letanosky,
reader; David Letanosky, honor guard; Travis Demers,
honor guard; and James Dunker, media presenter.


Events at Windermere Library


The Windermere Library
has scheduled a number of
events and activities.
Monday Movie Madness
- Monday, June 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.


Services, joined the meeting to
accept a donation of $8,000
from President John Crippen.
Cahoon expressed his sincere
appreciation for the contribu-
tions and all past support the
club has given to Health Cen-
tral. This donation represents
another local example of this
year's Rotary International
theme Rotary Shares.
The Rotary Club of Wind-
ermere meets Tuesday morn-
ings at Town Hall. For more
information on member-
ship, call Coert Voorhees at
407-876-6897.

Fourth of July
Pancake Breakfast
at Town Hall
The 16th annual Pancake
Breakfast will be held Friday,
July 4, at Windermere Town
Hall from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Tickets will be sold at the door
($5 for adults and $2 for chil-
dren 10 and under).
The community is invited to
attend and enjoy pancakes, sau-
sage, coffee, milk and orange
juice. Volunteers are needed to
help with the event. For more
information, call the town office
at 407-876-2563.

Blood drives
Florida's Blood Centers will
hold blood drives at the Cross-
ings Church of Windermere on
Sunday, June 29, from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m.
A blood drive will also be
held the same day at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church from
7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
All donors will receive a free
T-shirt and a free Club Red
membership. A $10 Darden Res-
taurant gift card will be given
for every second donation.

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



WWW.

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I'll. (407 2 8-0)


Michele Diaz Moss completes
U.S. Navy basic training


1st Baptist Church plans
etiquette course for boys 8-18


Women Over 45 Bicycling Club


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|







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


West Orange Women install new officers
West Orange Women installed its new officers at the May luncheon at Ruth's Chris
Steak House. The next luncheon meeting will be in September, but many of the social
activities continue through the summer. The club will be making plans for its annual
Holiday Bazaar to benefit the Russell Home for Atypical Children, which will be held
Oct. 11 at Windermere Town Hall. Pictured are the 2008-09 incoming officers,.(-r):
Solly Haber, president; Cindy Aebischer, 1st vice president; Jayne Williams (standing
in for her daughter, Barbara Aboushaba), 2nd vice president; Elaine Wilson, 3rd vice
president; Dottie Ansel, secretary; and Mary Greene, treasurer. Anyone interested
in information about the club can visit the new Web site at www.westorangewomen.
com.


The outgoing officers of West Orange Women were commended for a job well done at
the May luncheon. The women have served more than 2 years in their offices and plan to
remain very active in club events. Pictured are (1-r): Jo-Ann Anderson, president; Nancy
May, secretary; Dottie Ansel and Noel McGuigan, co-1st vice presidents; Diane Zdeb,
2nd vice president; and Peggy Collins, 3rd vice president. Mary Brett, treasurer, was un-
able to attend.


Southwest Library hosts events for kids


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12 Or-
ange 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.


DP Rotary to host annual 4th of July community event


The Dr. Phillips Rotary Club
will once again host its annual
4th of July community event at
the Dr. Phillips High football
field.
The event has become a tra-
dition for area residents as a
place for food, fun and enter-
tainment. Rotarians volunteer
year after year to provide a
safe, pleasurable environment


for the celebration.
The award-winning DPHS
Drama Club will perform acts
from some of its shows, and
there will be live music and a
deejay to keep the night rock-
ing with fun.
Both young and old will
enjoy the Moonwalk, water
slide, fire engines and classic
cars. Food will be available


throughout the evening, along
with drawings for prizes.
Funds from the event will
be donated to the Drama Club
and will also be distributed in
the local community.
For more information,
contact Steven Jamieson
at 407-363-3555 or at sja-
mieson @mallatmillenia.
com.


Morton's and Cold Creek Vineyard pair up to celebrate
30th Anniversaries to benefit Make-A-Wish Foundation


Morton's The Steakhouse, Or-
lando, is partnering with Chateau
Ste. Michelle Wine Estates' Cold
Creek Vineyards in Washington
to celebrate Morton's 30th anni-
versary and the 30th anniversary
of the first vintage from Cold
Creek Vineyards in a chari-
table way.
This Thursday, June 26, from
6-8 p.m. at Morton's The Steak-
house, Orlando, Chateau Ste. Mi-
chelle's red winemaker, Josh Ma-
loney, will be on-hand to discuss
and taste Cold Creek's wines and
hold a wine-tasting event paired
with signature hors d'oeuvres
from Morton's.
Part of the proceeds will go to
the Make-A-Wish Foundation, a


charity both organizations highly
support. In addition, Morton's
Restaurant Group has dedicated a
year's worth of support to Make-
A-Wish Foundation as Morton's
celebrates its 30th anniversary by
raising money nationally in its
restaurants with a goal of enough
funds to adopt "30 Wishes for 30
Years."
The wines to be tasted and dis-
cussed will include a sampling of
Cold Creek's cabernet sauvignon,
merlot, syrah, chardonnay and
riesling award winning wines.
Most of these wines have scored
in the 90s on Wine Spectator's
lists.
In addition, silent auction items
that will also benefit Make-A-


Wish will include a three-liter
bottle from Cold Creek signed
by Maloney; a 750 bottle of
Cold Creek Vineyards wine,
along with two Reidel crystal
wine glasses from Morton's; a
Morton's grilling basket, with
the Morton's Steak Bible Cook-
book, Morton's seasonings and
chef apron, a Morton's $200 Gift
Certificate and a year's subscrip-
tion to Orange Appeal magazine;
among other items.
Space is limited; reservations
are recommended for this event
priced at $35 per person, with pro-
ceeds going to Make-A-Wish.
For reservations, call Morton's
Sales Manager Jenna Romanach
at 407-248-3485.


The Multiple Sclerosis Comprehensive Care Center celebrated its 1-year anniversary as
part of Dr. P. Phillips Hospital recently. Pictured are (1-r): Patty Bobryk, PT; Jessica Black-
mon, rehab assistant; Stephen Rosenberg, M.D., FAAN; Deborah Chandler, ARNP; Tony
Johnston, practice manager; and Tracy Carrasco, OT.


MS Comprehensive Care Center


celebrates
The Multiple Sclerosis Com-
prehensive Care Center (MSC-
CC) and Dr. Stephen Rosenberg
recently celebrated their one-year
anniversary as part of Dr. P. Phil-
lips Hospital.
The center treats more than
2,000 patients with multiple scle-
rosis, and it is the only facility in
Orlando currently designated by
the National MS Society as an
MS Center.

Register for
Salem's Community
Day Camp
Salem Lutheran Church is spon-
soring 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. Registra-
tion will be limited to 70 camp-
ers 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 feature
games, songs, crafts, Bible study
and lots of fun. The program is
staffed by Lutheran Outdoor
Ministries of Florida, a ministry
of the Florida-Bahamas Synod of
the Evangelical Lutheran Church
in America.
To register, participants must
submit a Health and Consent
Form and Camper Application,
which are available in a box out-
side the church office.
The church is located at 7900
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando,
at the Sand Lake Road intersec-
tion.


1-year anniversary
The MSCCC team includes MS patients.
a board-certified neurologist, a MS is the leading cat
board-certified nurse practitio- ability among young
ner and MS-certified physical professionals. Sympto.
therapist, occupational therapist from impaired balance
and speech pathologist, and visual blurring to
In addition to a comprehensive problems.
network of resources for patients For more information
and families, membership in the center or about MS, visi
Consortium of MS Centers pro- site at www.mscentralfl
vides updates in the newest treat- 407-352-5434 or e-mi
ments and techniques available to johnston@orlandoheal


Learn public-speaking
skills at Toastmasters
weekly meetings
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 Li-
brary, 7255 Della Drive, off
Dr. Phillips Boulevard. Meet-
ings take place each Thursday
from 6:45-8 p.m.
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
better speakers and leaders
while enjoying the process.
Toastmasters International is
the world's largest educational
organization devoted to com-
munication and leadership
development.


ise of dis-
working
ms range
e, fatigue
memory

about the
it the Web
.com, call
nail tony.
th.com.


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.


www.wotimes.com


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

Two locations in
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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Oakland


Seniors Club to
meet Thursday
The Oakland Seniors Club
will meet this Thursday, June
26, at 10 a.m. at the Oakland
Town Center. Guest speakers
will be Sandy Riddle of Corner
Stone Hospice and Lena Mitch-
ell 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.
Seniors meet the second
and fourth Thursday of each
month.

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.

Play in 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.

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 packet at the Oakland Po-
lice Department, 540 E. Oak-
land Ave.

Make sure your
home is secure
The Oakland Police Depart-
ment offers a security question-
naire to help residents identify
safety needs in their home.
If necessary, an officer can
assist residents in inspecting
the home and offer tips for
improving safety. For more
information, call the OKPD at
407-656-9797.


3


Town of Oakland
meeting schedule
Town of Oakland meetings
are held in the meeting hall on
North Tubb Street:
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 Redevelopment,
third Wednesday, 7 p.m.
Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee, fourth Wednesday, 7
p.m.
For more information, call
Town Hall at 407-656-1117.

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.

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 work-
ing on their Bronze, Silver and
Gold awards.
Many opportunities exist
for completing a project that
would benefit the community
and ONP visitors. Those in-
terested can contact ONP at
407-905-0054.

ONP memberships
The Oakland Nature Preserve
invites new members to join on
one of five different levels: stu-
dent or youth ($10); individual
($35); family ($50); sponsor
($75); or corporate ($125).
Send checks payable to
ONP to Oakland Nature Pre-
serve, P.O. Box 841, Oakland
34760. For details, call ONP at
407-905-0094.

OKPD 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.


Oakland Presbyterian

Church 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 camp is from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. There are required
rehearsals Saturday, 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 Sunday,
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 Qrff mallet

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 do-
nors the chance to have a name
included on the gift. Planks for
the boardwalk are $25. Class-
room 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
preserve at 407-905-0054.

Send a Marine a note
The West Orange Baptist
Seniors 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.

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 3 p.m. to shoot
hoops.

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
407-877-82'80 for more infor-
mation.


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instruments. Children may also
receive individual coaching in
voice. The $60 tuition covers all
class instruction, two snacks, a
T-shirt, practice CD and a trip to
Fun Spot.
Music Camp is a ministry of
Oakland Presbyterian Church
and is directed by Bonnie Lit-
teral. Registration forms are
available weekdays at Oakland
Presbyterian Church, 218 E.
Oakland Ave. in Oakland, or
online at oaklandpres.org.
Call the church at
407-656-4452 or Bonnie Lit-
teral at 407-877-3525 or
407-466-7554 or e-mail her at
Bblitteral@aol.com for further
information.

Church still collecting
for overseas soldiers
Next Community Church is col-
lecting items to send overseas to
soldiers stationed in Iraq and Af-
ghanistan. The church is looking
for food items and personal hy-
giene products, as well as cards,
notes, letters and children's draw-
ings.
Toparticipate, call 407-654-9661.
Cash donations are also being ac-
cepted for purchases.

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.

Youth seek funds
for overseas well
The youth of Next Community
Church are collecting money for
a freshwater well and filtration
system for an entire town. In Cie-
lo, a small town in the Domini-
can Republic, 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.


Burial plot cost rises at cemetery
The cost of burial plots in the For details, call Diana Mosby at St.
Oakland-Tildenville Cemetery Paul Missionary Baptist Church
have increased to $800 for resi- at 407-877-6616 Monday through
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Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times


Social


Bloom 'N' Grow Spring Luncheon
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society recently held its annual Spring Luncheon and Fashion
Show at the Windermere Country Club. Connie King was the social chair for the event and
introduced Janet Carr of Accessories and More, who presented the latest fashion trends.
Members of the club who modeled were (1-r): Jennie Reagan, Andy Davis, Linda Fewell,
Bobbie Donovan, Kaye Chastain, Vada Vines, Mary Lyn VanDyke and Nancy Fullerton.


Above, left, Fran Stanford, President Betty Anne Griffin and Gretchen Boyd discuss the
successful past year of Bloom 'N' Grow. At right, Carol Wingate and special guest Sara
Johns (seated), District 7 director of Florida Federated Garden Clubs, are welcomed to
the luncheon by Marilyn Kelyman.


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


Evans High
classes of 1960-69
The Evans High School classes
of 1960-69 are planning a reunion
in June 2009 and are seeking
classmates.
Contact Ginger Hall Barnes at
407-619-2190 or gbamesl369@
msn.com or Larry Ready at
256-303-2380 or LDReady@
webtv.net for more information.

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 din-
ner/dance is at the West Orange
Country Club. The cost is $45.
The attire is cocktail or business
casual. A cash bar will be open all
evening. The social hour begins at
6 p.m. Classmates can bring their
yearbooks and old photographs.
The buffet dinner starts at 7, and
then the entertainer turns it up.
An optional tour of downtown
Winter Garden is Saturday morn-
ing. 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.

Lakeview High
Class of 1968
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1968 is planning its
40-year reunion for the weekend
of Oct. 17-19 and has been unable'
to find several classmates.
Contact Cindy Warden Stems
at 407-654-0604 or crstems@aol.
com with information on the fol-
lowing: John Asendorf, Franklin
Caylor, Kathy Clawson, Tommy
Day, Richard Giddens, Christine
Green, Jackie Harris, John Hutz,
Pat Lyons, Jerry Payne, Jerry
Reeves, Mary Ann Rice, Jo Ann
Simmons, David Wade and Ger-
trude White.

West Orange
Class of 1978
The West Orange High School
Class of 1978 is holding its 30-year
reunion July 26 at the West Or-
ange Country Club. Contact Reda
Connell Lacy at 407-296-5096 or
llacyl@cfl.rr.com or Sue Martin
Pederson at 229-834-4883 or sf-
pedersonl960@gmail.com


JAMEY AND DARYL

Obermiller-Szelengiewicz engagement


Esther and Melvin Obermill-
er of Port Orange announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Jamey Lynn, to Daryl Robert
Szelengiewicz, son of Lucy
and Edward Szelengiewicz of
Dunlap, Tenn.
Jamey is a graduate of Atlan-
tic High School and Daytona
Beach Community College. She
is currently employed as an oc-


cupational therapy assistant.
Daryl is a graduate of Dr.
Phillips High School and Valen-
cia Community College. He is
general manager of Sky Resort
Management, Lake Buena Vista
Resort, Village and Spa:
The wedding will be held
in April or May 2009 at Saint
James Cathedral in downtown
Orlando.


Deanne Irwin, right, presents Sue Goodwin, the Central
Florida Women's League incoming president, with the
president's bowl.

CFWL welcomes new president


The Central Florida Women's
League Foundation is a non-profit
organization of women from di-
verse backgrounds, experiences
and perspectives. At the final an-
nual business meeting and lun-
cheon of the year held at the Rosen
Shingle Creek Resort, President


Deanne Irwin expressed her thanks
to all the members for their sup-
port in all the fund-raising events
throughout the past year. She then
handed the president's bowl over
to her successor, Sue Goodwin.
For more CFWL information,
visit www.cfwl.org.


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*Ti:,Jmf~m~il Ni 'i'Ilrlo

OAKLAND,,


P A R K


Ih-anhoe Park
1410 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
Countertops and Stainless Steel
Appliances. Bonus Room and Full
Bath. Home rated to use 38% less
energy than a standard new home.
NOW $525,000
Appraised at $625,000


i Azalea Park
1362 Union Club Drive
3 BD, 2.5 BA. 1,819 sq. ft.
", Florida Vernacular Style Architecture
Hardwood Floors, Spacious Family
Kitchen with Large Granite Covered
' Island Keeping Room with views of
Rear Porch, Wraparound Front Porch
Home rated to use 35,., less energy
than a standard 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
park Wood Floors, Gas Fireplace,
Upgraded Kitchen with Granite
Countertops and Stainless Steel
Appliances. Bonus Room Home
rated to use 42% less energy than
a standard new home.
NOW $495,000
Appraised at $590,000


Orwin Manor ',
14 1 Eastover 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
with Full Bath upstairs Hardwood -
Floors in Great Room and Granite <
Countertops in Kitchen. Home rated
to use 39% less energy than a ,
standard new home.
NOW $325,000 Was $389,500 ^
.. .' ,tfti^ -.* .>,...^ 'h ..^ ,58.


SOar0 2 27e .i^,O; a& pri:.,iiTal Pric rli
n.CClat Ib7, Su|6 Chinr.g it.ul noce
,CBC 1255273


15A


HAPPY BIRTHDAY
Becky Rhoden


This Friday Night! 7-9pm
'Ni ii,,i ,-, i pi.. i, ,t ,.u. t... The Fountain
Sponsored by
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W illi additionall sulppolrl froii :
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1,94 4.('(-)Ni








16A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Tinch, Robertson retiring from city of Winter Garden


By Amy Quesinberry
Marshall Robertson and
Charlie Tinch were hired by the
city of Winter Garden within
six months of each other in
1969, and they are both saying
good-bye to their jobs at the
same time.
Thirty-nine years ago, Tinch
and Robertson began their po-
sitions as operator trainees at
the water treatment plant on
Crest Avenue. Tinch was a
recent graduate of Lakeview
High School; Robertson had
graduated from Ocoee High
four years earlier.
The population of Winter
Garden in 1969 was 5,280,
which meant there wasn't as
much wastewater to process,
not as many pipes to repair or
sewers to clean.
The local men stayed with
the city for decades, helping
make changes and consoli-
dating departments as Winter
Garden's boundaries and popu-
lation grew.
Today, there are approxi-
mately 32,000 residents.
In 1972, Robertson took over
as department head and Tinch
became the chief plant opera-
tor.
During a three-year stretch
in 1975-78, Tinch left the city
to take a position with Dis-
ney's Reedy Creek Utility
Company.
"I thought the grass was
greener on the other side of
the septic tank, but it wasn't,"
he told The West Orange Times
last week. "I've been back ever
since."
Robertson shifted from the
Wastewater Department to
Public Works in 1987, and
Tinch was named wastewater
director.
The water and wastewater
departments were consolidated
in 1994 to create the Utilities
Department with Tinch as di-
rector.
Robertson left the Public
Works Department in 2001
and was hired as the assistant
to the city manager in charge of
capital projects. His most no-
table accomplishments are the
downtown Streetscape project
and the Daniels Road project,
which included the construction
of the bridge over the Florida
Turnpike. He was there, too,


They actually have the op-
portunity to work in the new
City Hall for five days this


week before their retirement is
official this Friday, June 27. A
reception is planned Saturday


from 2-5 p.m. at Tanner Hall,
29 W. Garden Ave. The com-
munity is invited to attend.


-11


Marshall Robertson and Charlie Tinch are spending their A
last week of work with the city of Winter Garden in the new


City Hall on Plant Street.
when the city renovated Tanner
Hall on Lake Apopka and the
old City Hall. He was involved
with the new City Hall building
as well.
In 2006, he was named assis-
tant city manager under Mike
Bollhoefer.
"[Marshall] has been a key
player on the city's strategic
team as the. city doubled in
population and experienced
one of the most significant re-
naissances of any small city in
Florida," Bollhoefer said. "You
would be hard-pressed to find
anyone who loves Winter Gar-
den as much as Marshall and
who has given as much of his
life as he has to make this city
a great place to live."
Tinch has guided the city's
water and wastewater pro-
grams through the expansion
of the wastewater treatment
plant from a capacity of two
million gallons per day to four
million, the construction of the
new southern'area water treat-
ment plant (Woodlark) and the
upgrades of all the water treat-
ment plants; and he started the
city's reclaimed water pro-
gram.
"There is no question that
Charlie is truly respected by
the employees who work for
him now and who have worked
for him in the past," Bollhoefer
said. "He led the Utilities De-
partment as we moved into the
21st century."
The latest department change
came in January, when the city


consolidated several depart-
ments. What was formerly Util-
ities is now the Public Services
Department.
The accomplishments are
many for both, but they feel
like now is the right time to
put the working world behind
them and spend some quality
time with their families.
"Retirement is something
you look forward to your whole
work life, then it gets here and
you're apprehensive about it,"
Tinch said.
Any plans?
"I really have no plans," he
said. "I will take it one day at a
time, and I'm going to see what
unfolds."
Robertson said his wife has
a "honey-do list" waiting for
him, and the two are going to
take some trips.
Tinch and Robertson can
now rest on their laurels know-
ing they helped guide the city
through many years of tre-
mendous growth. There are 75
years of experience between
the two, and their careers span
five decades.
And having grown up in the
area, they said, they have "seen
the city vibrant, we've seen it
die, and we've seen it come
back," Robertson said, giving
credit to the West Orange Trail
and the Streetscape project for
helping revitalize downtown
Winter Garden.
"We hope we're leaving the
city in good hands," Tinch
said.


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TIg N.I S


Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, June 26, 2008


Ladyhawks top
Crushers
The Ladyhawks edged out
the Crushers in the 10U
fastpitch softball division
at the West Orange Girls
Club NSA Father's Day
tournament. The Crushers
entered the finals unde-
feated before finishing as
runners-up. Pictured below
are Crushers teammates
(l-r): front row, Kaitlin
Cockcroft, Katilinn English,
Emily Peterson, Angelica
Venezia; 2nd row, Saige
McGovern, Shelby Frana,
Stephanie Nuzzo, Kelsi
Collins, Bailey Phillips,
Dariyen Moss; back row,
coaches Doug McGovern,
Nicole Cockcroft and Rich
Collins. At left are best
friends Peterson (left) and
Ladyhawk Brianna Jen-
kins following the game.


WG Fencing shines at Sunshine State Games


Winter Garden Fencing
Academy (WGFA) matched
its 2006-07 season medal
count this month at the Sun-
shine State Games. With the
addition of gold, silver and
bronze medals, the academy
finished with 25 medals for
the 2007-08 season.
Carlene Carter and Hunter
Wert fought hard in the girls
youth 14 event to bring home
second- and third-place fin-
ishes, respectively. The two
young ladies fenced against
each other for the silver,
with the final touch awarded
to Carter as she forced her
classmate off the end of the
strip.
Matthew Breen once again
captured first place in the
boys youthl2 event. This
marked his last event in that
age category, as he moves
on to the Y14 and D/Under
divisions. Nicholas Farrell
missed a third-place finish by
one bout in the boys youth 14
class.
Overall, WGFA fencers
fenced very well. With 41
competitors in the D/Under
group, all of the academy's
participants placed within or
near the top half. Justin Eng


WGFA fencer, Tausha Urban (right), squares off against
her opponent in the women's foil event.


placed highest at 16th.
"We've done far better in
the D/Under," said Coach Ja-
son Seachrist, "but our fenc-
ers had already used a lot of
energy in their primary events
for this tournament."
In the women's foil event,
Tausha Urban earned 10th


place out of 21 competitors.
With two years of training,
Urban is WGFA's most expe-
rienced adult student. Both of
her children also fence with
the academy.
For more details on
WGFA, contact Seachrist at
407-869-4482.


wamWuE~ jr--


DPHS summer conditioning, fall sports news


Dr. Phillips High has re-
leased information on impor-
tant summer and fall dates for
the following 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.
Conditioning 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
Thursday 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
being considered for a coach-
ing position should contact
DPHS Athletic Director John
Magrino at 407-355-3206 or
john.magrino@ ocps.net.


WGFA fencers (1-r) Justin Eng, Donovan Cacace, Devyn Grover, Spenser Nampon
and Carlene Carter await their upcoming bouts at last weekend's Sunshine State
Games.


Receiving their medals at the Sunshine State Games are (1-r) Carlene Carter (sil-
ver), Alisa Chernomashentsev (gold), Mariana Morell (bronze) and Hunter Wert
(bronze).


Olympia High announces

fall athletic information


Vipers win Wood Bat Classic
The Vipers 14-and-under baseball club went undefeated in tournament play to win the
inaugural Mizuno Wood Bat Classic championship last weekend. Pictured with their tro-
phy are (1-r): in front, Tyler Halstead; middle row, Ben Deluzio, Steve McClellan, Henry
Rivera, Brett Caramalis, Shane Crouse, Patrick McClellan; back row, Tucker Ellis, Matt
Morgan, Cody Crouse, Gunnar McNeill and Austin Bottoms. The Vipers are coached by
Carl McNeill, Steve McClellan and Terry Crouse.

YMCA summer camp at Bridgewater Middle


The YMCA summer camp at
Bridgewater Middle School is
now accepting registration ap-
plications for students entering
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 includingg 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.bridiewater.ocps.net.


Olympia High School re-
leased the following informa-
tion regarding its upcoming
fall athletic programs.
OHS will host its annual
Athletic Sports Fair on Aug.
14 at 7 p.m. in the auditorium.
Allcoaches will be available
to answer questions and pro-
vide information on tryouts
and conditioning practices.
Also, the annual Coaches'
breakfast will be held Thurs-
day, Aug. 14, at 9 a.m. in the
cafeteria.
Football: Summer condi-
tioning will be held Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday from
2:30-4:30 p.m. in the weight
room, and tryouts begin Aug.
11. For more details, visit
www.ohstitanfootball.cqm or


contact Assistant Head Coach
Tony Gulla at CoachTGulla@
aol.com.
Girls volleyball: Condi-
tioning and open gym work-
outs will take place through-
, out the summer. Tryouts are
scheduled for Monday, Aug.
11. Contact Coach Charlie
Dawes at charlie_dawes@
mac.com for more details.
Boys golf: Tryouts are set
for Aug. 11-15 at Windermere
Country Club. For more in-
formation, contact Coach
Kevin McElveen at kevin.
mcelveen@ocps.net.
Girls golf: Tryouts will take
place Monday, Aug. 11. Coach
Kim Payne can be reached at
kim.payne@ocps.net.
Cross-country: Con i-


tioning for both boys and
girls cross-country runners
will take place on Monday
and Thursday at 6:30 a.m.
at OHS, Tuesday at 7 a.m. at
Cady Way Trail in Baldwin
Park, Wednesday at 6:30 a.m.
at Freedom Park in Ocoee
and Friday at 7 a.m. at the
West Orange Trail's Winter
Garden Station (mile 5). For
more details, e-mail stacey.
williams2@ocps.net.
Swimming/diving: Try-
outs begin Monday, Aug. 11.
E-mail tod.joossens@ocps.net
for more information.
Cheerleading: The first day
of practice is set for Monday,
Aug. 11. For more details, e-
mail sandra.kubany@oc s.
net. I


7 ''t







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Tower of Terror 13K race set for night


The second annual Twilight
Zone Tower of Terror 13K race
will take place Oct. 25 at Dis-
ney's Hollywood Studios.
At 10 p.m., runners will en-
joy a fireworks display at, the
Twilight Zone Tower of Terror
attraction as they begin their
8.1-mile night-time journey
across Walt Disney World Re-
sort, passing through Disney's
Wide World of Sports Complex
before heading back to Disney's
Hollywood Studios where they
will run through the "Lights,
Motors, Action! Extreme Stunt
Show" attraction and the desert-
ed backlot streets. Participants
will then wind their way around
Mickey's sorcerer's hat toward


the finish line.
Runners are invited to attend
an exclusive post-race party at
Disney's Hollywood Studios
until 2 a.m. that will feature live
entertainment and exclusive ride
opportunities on The Twilight
Zone Tower of Terror, Rock 'n'
Roller Coaster, the Great Movie
Ride and Star Tours attractions.
Registration is open now at
www.disneyenduranceseries.
com or by calling 407-938-3398
to have a registration form
mailed. All entrants receive a
Twilight Zone Tower of Terror
13K Champion Tech T-shirt, a
personalized glow-in-the-dark
bib number and a Twilight Zone
Tower of Terror 13K finisher


medal. Additional race party
tickets can be purchased online
for friends and family for $25
before the start of the race or at
the package pickup area on the
day of the race.
The Twilight Zone Tower of
Terror 13K is part of the Endur-
ance Series at Walt Disney World
Resort, which gives recreational
athletes of all ages and abilities
the chance to walk, jog, run, bike
and swim their way "around the
world." From marathons to road
races to triathlons, athletes from
across the country and around
the world compete to stay in
shape, achieve personal-best
times and raise donations for
charitable causes.


Meadowbrook Golf teams with

Callaway for Women's Golf Month


Throughout the month of
June, Meadowbrook Golf
Group's Silverstone Golf Club
and ChampionsGate Golf Re-
sort will partner with Callaway
Golf to celebrate and encour-
age women golfers across the
country as part of Women's
Golf Month.
"I look forward to this pair-
ing and feel it will make a real
impact in the golf world for
both Meadowbrook and Cal-
laway," said Jack Dillon, cor-


porate director of retail opera-
tions for Meadowbrook Golf.
"I believe growing the game for
and with women is the number
one opportunity we as an indus-
try have in order to create real
growth."
ChampionsGate Golf Re-
sort was set to hold its event
on Tuesday, June 24, in honor
of women golfers. Champions-
Gate's Callaway Ladies Day
began with a 9:00 a.m. clinic
hosted by Callaway Golf staff


professional Erika Danford and
Seol-An Jeon, an LPGA Tour
member. A nine-hole, shotgun
start began at 10:30 a.m. and
was followed by an awards lun-
cheon for all participants.
Meadowbrook Golf is a
Florida-based organization
whose businesses include the
ownership, management, and
maintenance of golf courses,
and the sale of equipment and
agronomic supplies to golf
courses.


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
Saturday, June 28. All campers
will receive snacks, beverages,
lunch, T-shirts and awards. The
cost is $50 for residents and
non-residents.
All those interested are en-


courage 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.


Orange County Wrestling camp at DPHS


Dr. Phillips High School will
host Orange County Wrestling's
annual summer camp from July
21-24. Each day's activities
will last from 9 a.m. through
3 p.m.
The camp is open to youths
from kindergarten though 12th
grade. Participants will be split
into two groups based on age
and experience.
Instruction will be provided


by Lenin Vazquez, head coach
at DPHS and former Division-I
collegiate wrestler, and Carlos
Morales, former NJCA national
wrestling qualifier. Guest cli-
nicians include National
Wrestling Hall of Famer Wade
Schalles and Jason Balma, UCF
head assistant coach.
Registration costs $95, or $80
if registered by July 12. High
schools can register student-


athletes at $65 per wrestler.
Checks should be made pay-
able to Orange County Wres-
tling and submitted along with
registration forms, which are
available online at www.dphs.
ocps.net/sports.htm.
Dr. Phillips High is located
at 6500 Turkey Lake Road.
For more information, contact
Vazquez at 407-415-7377 or
vazquel @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
following remaining sessions:
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.

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.

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.


Present this coupon and receive
| up to four rounds of golf including
cart for only S25 per player.
I Times available May through I
September 2008
I I





I Home of I
I The Pat Neel Invitational I
I New Tees and Greens
* Less than four hour rounds
I Walking allowed anytime I
I 3 Tennis Courts and Pool I
* Banquet Facilities
I Junior Golf Camp June I
16-20th
And lots more...
If titny of these Member lleneits
| interest you, we would like to invite
you to he our 0111guest for a "lest drive" of
o| ol newly renovated greens by calling
the West Orunge CC Golf Shop at
I t ,l)107-i(i-5 82 x407
Stop i and say Hi to Director of olf,
| Scott Yates and review the new i
S membership packlages.
L-_ ------_J


Disney announces inaugural
Princess Half Marathon Weekend


Disney's Wide World of
Sports is creating its Princess
Half Marathon Weekend, a new
event in 2009 that promises to
bring to life the "princess" in
women runners of all ages and
abilities.
The weekend event, sched-
uled for March 6-8, 2009, in-
volves a health and wellness
expo tailored for women, as
well as two road races a fun
5K and a signature 13.1-mile
half marathon through mul-
tiple Walt Disney World theme
parks, all themed around Dis-
ney's popular princess charac-
ters. In all, more than 10,000
runners are expected to par-
ticipate, making it one of the
country's largest road races
geared toward women. Wom-
en and their family and friends
will also have the opportunity
to participate in a post-race cel-
ebration at Magic Kingdom.

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 Wind-
ermere Country Club from June
30 through 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.

Over-45 cycling
club for women
A Women's Over-45 Bicy-
cling Club is looking for women
who love to cycle and meet new
friends. The group meets Sat-
urdays at 7:30 a.m. at the West
Orange Trail's Winter Garden
Trailhead just east of Dillard
Street on Plant Street. Breakfast
will follow at one the eateries in
downtown Winter Garden.
Those interested can call Jane
at 407-656-6392 for informa-
tion.

'Bringing Out the
Best in Kids' Golf
Tournament is
Aug. 22
The South Seminole Optimist
Club is sponsoring the third an-
nual "Bringing Out the Best in
Kids" Golf Tournament at the
Magnolia Plantation Golf Club
on Saturday, Aug. 22, at 12:30
p.m. Funds raised will be used
for projects to improve the lives
of children in the community.
The event will include con-
tests, such as hole-in-one, prizes
for closest to the pin on all par
3s and a $100,000 shootout on
the 18th hole. Scratch card, raf-
fles and live and silent auctions
are included in the afternoon
of fun and fellowship. The day
ends with an All-American-style
buffet dinner.
Individuals and team spon-
sorships are available at several
contribution levels. Registration
deadline is Aug. 15 and can be
done online-at www.ssoc.gol-
freg.com.

Mattos tennis'
camp at WOCC
The Gabriel Mattos tennis
summer camp, which also in-
cludes swimming, is being held
at West Orange Country Club.
The cost is $175 per week with
each day's activities lasting
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Remaining sessions will be
held June 30 through July 3,
July 7-11, 14-18, 21-25, July
28 to Aug. 1, Aug. 4-8 and
11-15. For more information,
contact Ligia Bottinelli at
407-970-5994 or ligia@clf.
rr.com.


The Princess Half Marathon
is the latest addition to Dis-
ney's Endurance Series.
"Disney's Princess Half
Marathon Weekend is a won-
derful opportunity for women
and girls of all ages," said
Kathleen Duran, sports area
manager for Disney's Wide
World of Sports. "Disney prin-
cesses have attributes that all
women want to possess: cour-
age, loyalty, strength, com-
mitment and perseverance.
We feel this weekend is an
opportunity to recognize those
attributes within each woman
and celebrate their accomplish-
ments."
Registration is open for the
Princess Half Marathon Week-
end, costing $120 for the half
marathon and $40 for the 5K
event. Participants can regis-
ter online at www.disneyprin-
cesshalfmarathon.com.

OCPS raises
admission for
high school
athletic events
As of Aug. 18, Orange Coun-
ty Public Schools will enact new
ticket prices for its high school
athletic events.
Tickets for all varsity con-
tests, with the exception of foot-
ball, will be $5, and all single,
sub-varsity contests will be
$4. Tickets for varsity football
games will be $6.

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.

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 Center,
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 handi-
caps. Membership initiation fee
is $10, and yearly dues are $30.
1 For more information, call
407-656-2669 or go to the Web-
site at OCOEEGolf.TriPod.
com.

Track training
Tri & Run of West Orange
offers a free track and base
training workout every Tues-
day night at 6:30 at Lakeview
Middle School and a group run
Saturday mornings at 7. Call
the downtown Winter Garden
store at 407-905-4786 for more
information.

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.


OCN


Golf Corner





ORANGE COUNTY
NATIONAL.
Golf Center and Lodge
Winter Garden, FL


Tee Times

407-656-2626

www.ocngolf.com







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 3B


Youth Build Golf Classic at OCN Sept. 6


Orange County National
Golf Center in Winter Gar-
den will host the annual West
Orange County Youth Build
Education and Scholarship
Golf Classic on Saturday,
Sept. 6. The event, presented
by Mt. Zion Methodist Episco-
pal Church in Oakland, is in-
tended to raise funds to benefit
educational needs in Orange
County communities.
Registration is set for 7:30
a.m., followed by an 8:30 a.m.
shotgun start for the four-per-


son scramble. The $100 per
person entry fee covers re-
freshments during play, dinner
after play, green and cart fee,
range balls before play, on-
course special events, course
photography and contests for
closest-to-the-pin, longest-
drive and hole-in-one. The
hole-in-one contest features
a grand prize of $10,000 and
three additional runners-up
prizes.
Sponsorships are available
at prices ranging from $200


to $5,000. Checks should be
made payable to Mt. Zion
Ministries and submitted
along with registration forms
to Youth Build Tournament,
P.O. Box 519, Oakland, Fl
34760. Entries must be re-
ceived by Aug. 22.
For more information,
contact Mike Mullen at
407-492-7845 or MMullen@
acosta.com. Also, D. Lavel
Crawford can be reached at
321-303-6455 and dlavel@
aol.com.


Disney's Race for the Taste 10K is Oct. 12


The ninth annual Disney's
Race for the Taste 10K is Oct.
12, giving competitors an op-
portunity to run and eat during
the Epcot International Food
& Wine Festival at the Walt
Disney World Resort.
Runners can enjoy a cer-
emonial toast and fireworks
display at the start of the race
at Disney's Wide World of
Sports Complex and then start
on a 6.2-mile journey though
Disney's Hollywood Studios,
Disney's Yacht Club and Dis-
ney's Beach Club resorts be-
fore passing through World
Showcase at Epcot.
At the finish line, runners


Register for
Local youths are invited to
participate in Upward Soc-
cer, presented by First Bap-
tist Church of Windermere.
Registration is now open
through Aug. 2 at a cost of
$95 per child. Late regis-
trations will cost $110. In-
cluded in the fee are soccer
shorts, a reversible jersey,
water bottle, soccer socks,
car magnet and end-of-sea-
son award. Checks should be


ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(last Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to 11 pm $5.00
Hastings St., Near Kirkman Rd
off West Colonial

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 T.J. 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
Wednesday 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


- along with ticketed friends
and family members will
have an opportunity to sample
international cuisine from the
Epcot festival at a post-race
picnic.
There will also be several
Race for the Taste Kids' Rac-
es, including Heelys' Race
and Roll (200m) for kids 8-14.
Other kids' races include a
100-meter event (ages 1-3),
a 200-meter race (ages 4-6),
a 400-meter race (ages 7-9)
and an 800-meter event (ages
9-11).
Awards will be presented to
the top three finishers in sev-
eral categories, including top


male, top female and wheel-
chair divisions.
Runners can register now
online at www.disneyrace-
forthe taste.com. Race-only
registration is $45; race reg-
istration that includes a Disney
theme park ticket is $73.
Each participant will re-
ceive a medal shaped like a
chef's hat after completing
the race. Entrants must reg-
ister by Sept. 1 to receive a
personalized race bib. Partici-
pants and spectators can bring
non-perishable food items to
the event for donation to the
Second Harvest Food Bank of
Central Florida.


Upward Soccer fall season


made payable to First Baptist
Windermere.
All participants must at-
tend a soccer evaluation at
Freedom Park in Ocoee on
Saturday, Aug. 2. Those with
last names beginning with
letters A through M must at-
tend from 8-10 a.m., while
the remainder will be evalu-
ated from 10 a.m. to noon.
All practices and games
throughout the season will


also be held at Freedom Park.
Practices begin Wednesday,
Aug. 27, and Opening Day
is set for Saturday, Sept. 6.
The season will culminate
with Awards Day on Tues-
day, Oct. 28.
For more details, call Amy
Leeds at 407-701-9269 or Da-
vid Powers at 407-592-3804.
Information is also available
online at www.upward.org/
parents.


IF.~
*Directoru,


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.GardenCathedralCOG.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.com
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
SundayServices 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlando.ora


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.conoregationsinai-clermont.oro

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 10:00am 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.st.lukes.ora

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
Meeting (@ Roper YMCA
(10( Winderinre Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50()
FL Turnpike (C
Marshall
Fln s Rd.
^ 429


Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:1 5am
Sunday Worship Service I ()1:30am
Tom Welch, Pastor
407-903-1384 :


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


"Theref/ore take upi the whole armor of God,
that you moty be able to withstand in the evil
a/. and having done ail. to stand. "
Ephesians 6:13

God's Word tells us that one who is active in
building the Kingdom of God. reaching out to
save souls and help people know Jesus Christ
is engaged in spiritual warfare. Life is not go-
ing to be easy because we are in a battle! Have,
you ever been in a tight with someone punch-"
ing back at you? Let me tell you something,
Christian, when it comes to spiritual battles
you better be prepared to ball up your list and
punch back.
The Bible tells us we have an adversary (the
devil) trying to stop or hinder anything that we
are doing that will bring glory to God. We
must stand up right in the devil's face with the
Word of God and let him know that regardless
of what type of punch or whatever he throws at
us, that we are rot going to be moved, we're


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 Page. 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 am and 11 amn
Sunday School for all t,,- i 4.-,,
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Things, 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
I Winter Garden
656-3307
COMPLETE
S AlTO RIi,'AIR







C MONI ORI N)O WINIit (GA\R)N


still here. We must be about our Father's busi-
ness telling people about Jesus Christ, sharing
I lim with everybody that we meet. In doing so,
we give back what the devil stole.
In our Scripture text, it speaks of the per-
spective, "to stand against."
It means to be found standing after an active
battle. A fighter enters into a fight with one
thing on his mind, and one thing on his heart4'
to come out victorious.
VWe are more than conquerors through Christ
who loved us. Therefore we have everything
that it takes for overpowering victory when.the
devil comes against us. His name, His blood,
and His Word, Jesus Christ!
Put on your spiritual armor. Remember,
we're not alone and we're not backing up,
we're not turning around. In the power of'the,
Spirit we're in it to win it!

From the believers at First Baptist Winter
Garden
ADV.


Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.orq


PENTECOSTAL
GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.
(407) 656-3727
Pastnr Rink Fairclnth


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 Contemporary Praise Service
10:15am Sunday School for Adults and
Children held between the two services
www.windermereunion.org


'# # #


The Crossings
A Community Chtrch 407-656-6044
9:00 am and 10:45 am Worship Service
ityto, Ocoee






A \iindenu\ere






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10:02,AM







INCLUDE ING

SM E-ISERVC
DTAIL DIRE ACTION
0 AND MORE!
wwCmsicl-r


SSines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P. A.
P)onBux771 W7
8(X) S. Dtllard St Winter Garden 34777-1047 .
407-b,5(I6611


W. Hw 50
1 at Di lard


jMCDOnlalss
0 mI


Ak REGIONS
Rose Pina/Busincss Banking Officer
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


CROWNTOINT
11 A P I'l S-V C I I U R ('I I

10:3o A.M. Worship

407.656,8558

1333 E. Crown Point Rd,

crownpointbaptist.org







4B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Schools


Five WOHS teachers retire


By Sara Drumm
High school intern

As West Orange High School
sheds its old skin and prepares to
step into a new, state-of-the-art
building, five employees have
decided it is their time to step
out of their old skin and into re-
tirement.
Each member devoted more
than 20 years to WOHS, and
although the reflections and fu-
ture plans of each member vary,
common ground is found in the
smiles that accompany thoughts
of waking up after the cool pre-
dawn hours have passed.
Photography teacher Ken-
neth Steffens, however, won't
get that privilege. The end of
Steffens' Deffered Retirement
Option Program (DROP) con-
tract marked the end of his 30
years of teaching at WOHS, but
next year he will be back on the
new campus; this time working
through Westside Tech.
"I'd like to see the new facil-
ity and work in it after spending
all these years in the old place,"
Steffens said, adding that he
would like to get the program
at the new school set and stable
before leaving much as he did
in 1977 for the struggling branch
of electives that included wood-
shop, architecture, drafting,
electronics and electricity and
graphic arts.
Despite Steffens' observa-
tions of the growing tendency
of students to be self-centered
and to lack motivation, he con-
tinues to find reward in "making
a difference" and seeing former
students successfully working in
the field or continuing to make
use of their skills. He's not ready
to step down yet.
On the other hand, business
teacher Gay Annis had no reser-
vations about retiring "It was
time," she said simply, before
adding a lighthearted, "It's been
41 and I'm done. Now that I'm
through, it's up to you!"
Annis' 41 years of teach-
ing began at Lakeview High
School in 1966 and transferred
to WOHS in 1976, the school's
opening year. For all but a period
of three years she remained at
West Orange, adapting to the
rapid technological changes
that first brought manual type-
writers then electric, Selectric
and electronic typewriters; and
finally, computers.
"I never thought I'd be
teaching on computers," Annis
mused.
As for changes in the students,


Annis, too, mentioned the appar-
ent lack of motivation. But she
also notices a positive trend of
individuals to be more question-
ing and open.
A faculty luncheon was held
for the retiring teachers, and An-
nis attended the Business Teach-
ers Association's luncheon as
well. She spoke fondly of won-
derful students; the West Orange
faculty as being a family brought
together through both wonderful
and difficult times; of the busi-
ness department, "a very special
group to me."
Nonetheless, true excitement
fills her at the thought of her
three current future plans: to get
up late, to read and to travel the
northwestern United States, sans
restraint, with her husband and
their motor home.
The other three retiring em-
ployees were found in a cramped
storage room last week, franti-
cally helping lug textbook after
textbook into boxes to be moved
to the new campus. Sandra
Steele, Judy Schmidt, and Con-
nie Maxey all media special-
ists are all retiring now, but,
they say, "it just happened that
way."
At the end-of-the-year lun-
cheon, the three women each
received a plaque of recognition
and appreciation that featured
four children holding stars up
in the air. Another reward, they
say, is to no longer have to set
the alarm clock for 5 a.m.
After 31 years at West Orange,
Steele comes upon retirement
as part of the completion of the
DROP program. Shd believes
the timing worked out well,
though.
"It would have been good to
see [the new school], but it will
be good for someone new to put
their stamp on it," she said.
As a media specialist, Steele
loved the ever-changing nature of
her job, how every day brought
new faces and new experiences,
and she will dearly miss the stu-
dents, faculty and staff.
Steele's description of her fu-
ture plans could help compen-
sate for this loss: "Mine involve
a hammock!"
Also, she looks forward to
finally having the opportunity
to travel in the fall and see the
leaves in true autumn spirit.
Schmidt plans to travel, too,
through the Blue Ridge Moun-
tains. 'After 23 years at West
Orange, grandchildren, golf
and handcrafted gifts will now
entertain many of her days. Like
Steele, Schmidt would have


KEN STEFFENS


GAY ANNIS
liked to work in the new media
center and will miss the students,
faculty and staff. However, with
her husband three years retired,
she felt this was the year to join
him.
"We wanted to spend more
time together," she explained.
Maxey first got involved with
WOHS in 1979, and although
her time there was broken up,
she spent many years there as
a media specialist. The years
brought her some great students
and great staff relationships, but
she doesn't regret her decision to
not open the new school.
"I want to spend more time
with my grandchildren," said
Maxey, adding, "I opened Dr.
Phillips, and once is enough!"
To travel out of the Florida
heat and to somewhere cool is
also a happy future prospect for
her.
These five Warriors have ex-
perienced innumerable changes
in the school, in the students, in
everyday life. Now, at the cul-
mination of these experiences
difficult and wonderful, chal-
lenging and rewarding they
take another step forward, an-
other step toward their unique
but promising adventures.


Frangus
I ~ ~r~ MI


Frangus Elementary 5th-graders Yaritza Castillo, Casey Cherolini, Jonathan Pulliam and
Kaycie Pickett, along with Mrs. Grande, represented the school in the 2008 OCPS Honor
Chorus Festival. Superintendent Ron Blocker gave them a standing ovation. Pulliam was
also selected out of 150 students to play the drums at the concert. Every year at the
festival a Frangus student has been selected as a featured soloist.


Ocoee


Ocoee Elementary's special guest, Lester Dabbs, from the American Legion Post 109,
presented special-recognition medals and certificates at the 5th-grade awards ceremo-
ny. Recipients pictured with Dabbs and Principal Sheilla Johnson are: Christopher Moy,
Francine Gonzalez, Kamala Persaud and David North.


Windermere Prep


Connie Maxey, Sandra Steele and Judy Schmidt (from left) are all retiring from West
Orange's media center.





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College preparatory curriculum, honors and advanced placement courses
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A tradition at Windermere Prep is that 7th-graders plan, prepare and host a breakfast
for the 8th-graders at the end of the school year. This is a way of congratulating them
on their graduation and their rite of passage as they move from middle school to high
school. Seventh-graders also traditionally escort the 8th-graders to the breakfast. Pic-
tured are (1-r): 7th-grade servers Brandon Valentine, Kyle Anderson and Andrew San-
tostefano, who were asked by the students they were serving to dance.


End-of-year recital
Dawn Pici's piano and voice students performed recently in a recital. Pictured are (I- r,
top row) Mary Brzezinski, voice; Emily Cannon, voice; Colin Cook, voice; Logan Cast,
piano; Spencer Cast, piano; (2nd row) Abigale Foster, piano; Esther Foster, piano;
Anais Toussaint, piano; Madeline Rhein, piano; Joy Pici, voice; and (front row) Aneisa
Mohammed, piano. Openings are available for summer and fall. For information, call
407-947-2591.







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 5B


Maxey Spring Lake


Montverde Academy
valedictorian Punya Narain
will attend Rice University
in Houston to study social
sciences.


Mrs. May's pre-kindergarten class at Windermere Elementary enjoyed an up-close look at
Mrs. Tidmus' African spur-thighed tortoise. The students come to the science lab once a
week for a hands-on science lesson. They felt Tank's rough shell and armored legs and
watched him eat his vegetables for lunch. The students were most impressed with the
tortoise's size and did a great job comparing and contrasting Tank to Dash, a red-footed
tortoise. Everyone went home with a new appreciation of animals and their care.


Windy Ridge


Windy Ridge School congratulates Jake Chabot for placing 2nd in the state competition
for the Modern Woodman of America Oration Contest. There were 15 students from
the area who competed on the topic 'An American Landmark.' Chabot's topic was 'The
Tomb of the Unknown.' The school administration wishes him success in high school.
Jake (2nd from the left) is pictured with members of his family (I-r) Ellen, Julie, Jill, Jes-
sica and Dave Chabot.


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 cur-
rent 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 50 three-cred-
it-hour classes are offered.
Courses include algebra,
American literature, art, bi-


ology, business, composition,
medical office management,
microcomputer applications,
MS Windows, psychology,
Spanish, speech, theater and
trigonometry.
As an added incentive, each
May grad has received a pro-
motional postcard that can be
entered into a drawing for a
$75 gas card. Bring the post-
card when applying and regis-
tering for Summer Term B to
be entered into the drawing.


New students or those who
have not taken a class in more
than a year need to apply in
person at any LSCC campus.
The admissions application
and enrollment steps are avail-
able online. Current students
and new students who have
already applied can register
online now.
For more informa-
tion, call 352-787-3747 or
352-568-0001. The Web site
is www.lscc.edu.


OCPS awarded Employed Worker Training grant


Orange County Public
Schools has been awarded the
Employed Worker Training
grant worth $86,411 to edu-
cate hundreds of employees
during the AVID (Advance-
ment Via Individual Determi-
nation) Summer Institute.
Among the 320 staff mem-
bers to be trained are teach-
ers, administrators, coun-
selors and AVID elective
teachers. The participants
will attend a five-day inten-
sive professional develop-


ment conference hosted by
AVID Center.
In addition to the training
in the core curricular areas
(especially math and sci-
ence), teachers will learn
to create college-going cul-
tures encouraging and
supporting students' pursuit
of rigor.
"The training aligns with
the OCPS district vision to
be the top producer of suc-
cessful students in the nation
and one of our major goals '


of intense focus on student
achievement," said Superin-
tendent Ronald Blocker.
AVID is a structured col-
lege prep system from middle
school to high school. It of-
fers direct support for stu-
dents who have the motiva-
tion to go to college but may
not have the direction needed.
Enrollment in AVID classes
in OCPS has more than tri-
pled in four years going
from 735 student in 2004-05
to 3,173 in 2007-08.


Cameron Sulek of Spring Lake Elementary School is con-
gratulated by Stina D'Uva, president of the West Orange
Chamber of Commerce. Sulek was nominated to receive
the Chamber's S.O.A.R. Award (Student of Achievement
and Renown). He received an engraved medallion from
Trophies Unlimited in Winter Garden and a $50 U.S. Sav-
ings Bond, presented by James A. Cummings Inc. Gen-
eral Contractors, co-sponsors of the event.


Montverde Academy
salutatorian Seon 'Yeong
Ji plans to attend Georgia
Institute of Technology
in Atlanta, Ga., to study
architecture.


Windermere Prep musicians to

travel with European Charity Band


Three Windermere Prep Stu-
dents will tour Europe this sum-
mer as members of the European
Charity Band.
Sixth-grader Spencer Hil-
genfeldt and seventh-graders
Bryce King and Rajan Laddu
were selected to be among the
70 music, vocal and dance stu-
dents from the Meritas Interna-
tional family of schools located
in Florida, Nevada, Arizona,
Texas, California, Switzerland
and Mexico, who will entertain
disadvantaged children in Eu-
rope for 15 days.
The 70 youngsters, ages 12
to 17, are on a mission to bring
cheer to terminally ill and dis-
advantaged children through
music.
"We are very proud of these
three boys for representing WPS
on this trip," said Katrina Gatti,
WPS fine arts form master. "All
three are very compassionate
young men."
Hilgenfeldt plays the clarinet
and is a member of the WPS
concert band. He has attended
WPS for four years and is on the
school's basketball and baseball
teams.
Also playing the clarinet, Lad-
du is a charter member of WPS
and plays in the Wind Ensemble.
Consistently on the Headmas-
ter's List, he is a member of the
National Junior Honor Society
and the Thespian Society and
served as seventh-grade class
president this past year.
King, who is also in the WPA
Wind Ensemble, plays the trom-
bone. He, too, is a charter mem-
ber of the school, having been
in kindergarten the year WPS
opened its doors in 2000. Bryce
has consistently ranked on. the
High Honor Roll. Last year, he
received geography and science
awards and this year the "Above
and Beyond" Award in band.
"We held auditions in October
to fill the three available slots,"
said Gatti. "Students had to per-
form a short passage of music,
as well as tell us about why they
wanted to go on the trip."
The three WPS 12-year-olds
were set to jet off to England
with the European Charity Band
D tour director, Danny Lieberman,
who is also the director of fine
arts at Meritas and NBPS.
The tour is tied into the efforts


of International Make-A-Wish,
with which Lieberman has been
affiliated for two decades. This is
the 12th year he is coordinating
and leading a group of teens who
will share the gift of music.
"I really wanted to go to Eu-
rope and help out the kids," said
Hilgenfeldt. He looks forward
to "seeing the sites, playing my
instrument and granting wishes
to sick kids."
Last summer, King was se-
lected as a People to People Am-
bassador, spending three weeks
touring Australia, through the
program founded by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower. Al-
though King learned a lot about
diversity and how many simi-
larities he shares with people
who are on the other side of the
world from that trip, he viewed
that experience more about see-
ing new places and having fun.
He sees this international band
trip as "mostly about helping
others by visiting orphanages,
underprivileged schools and
hospitals."
He, too, is really looking for-
ward to granting wishes through
the Make-a-Wish foundation.
Having been through several
surgeries as a child and never let-
ting that deter him from trying to
be the best, Laddu can especially
identify with the children for
whom they will be performing.
He says he is looking forward to
touring several cities in Europe,
witnessing completely differ-
ent cultures and performing for
those less fortunate.


"This trip allows our students
the opportunity to travel and per-
form with students from all over
the world, as well as experience
first hand what other cultures
have to offer," said David La-
niewski, WPS director of bands.
"Their chance to perform in chil-
dren's hospitals and other like
venues all over Europe is sure to
leave a lasting positive impres-
sion both on the performers and
their audiences."
In addition to London, this
year's tour includes visits to
Copenhagen, Denmark, Am-
sterdam, Vienna, Bratislava,
Brussels and Geneva. While in
Geneva, the group will make a
musical stopover at its Meritas
sister school, College du Le-
man, and will perform at its high
school graduation.
The group includes dancers,
singers, a Concert Band and a
Jazz Ensemble. Musical selec-
tions range from jazz, Bach and
the Beatles to Broadway and
rock 'n' roll.
"Not only are the boys excited
about the musical challenges of
the trip, I think they are even
more excited to be bringing a
special experience to the chil-
dren they will be visiting," said
Gatti.
"We are hoping that when
they return and recount their
experiences to the rest of the
band, even more interest in
future European Charity Band
tours will be created and more
WPS students will participate,"
said Laniewski.


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


Our School Program provides:

Grades K-12
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Class Ratio 1:12

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- OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES

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school


Montverde -


All 2nd- through 5th-graders at Maxey Elementary who made the Principal's Honor Roll
had a celebration at CiCi's Pizza. It is sponsored quarterly by AT&T New Outlook Pio-
neers.


Windermere


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


1


r

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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 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
you in and then hit you with a bigger, second price down the road.
With EMBARQ, the price is the price. And our non-introductory price
is good for all our customers, not just the new ones.



EMBARQ'" Home Phone
$9 EMBARQ'" Unlimited Nationwide Long Distance
$99 /MO** EMBARQ'" High-Speed Internet
(Applies to up to 768K speed. One-year DISH Network' Satellite TV
term agreement and $15 activation fee
apply. Free modem requires $14.95
shipping and handling fee.)






VISITAN EMBARQT STORE ALTAMONTE SPRINGS -175 E. Altamonte Drive at State Road 436 and Cranes Roost Drive
APOPKA 3030 E. Semoran Blvd. at the intersection of SR 436 and S. Hunt Club Drive CLERMONT 260 Citrus Tower Blvd. at Highway 27
EUSTIS 15459 U.S. Highway 441 in the Eustis Village Shopping Center KISSIMMEE 1359 E. Vine St. at Michigan Avenue
KISSIMMEE LOOP 3244 N. John Young Parkway in the Loop shopping center OCALA 3101 S.W. 34th Ave. at S.W. College Road
ORANGE CITY 985 Harley Strickland Blvd. in the West Volusia Towne Centre THE VILLAGES 684 U.S. Highway 441 N.
in Rolling Acres Plaza Shopping Center





Voice
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"Taxes, fees and surcharges (including a Carrier Universal Service charge of 11.0%, which may vary by month; Carrier Cost Recovery surcharge of $0.99; and state and local fees that vary by area and certain in-state surcharges) are excluded. Cost recovery fees are not
taxes or government required charges. Services not available everywhere. Residential customers only. EMBARQ may change or cancel services or substitute similar services at its sole discretion without notice. Requires credit approval. Additional restrictions apply. Services
governed by terms at Website: embarq.com/ratesandconditions (the "Website"). Monthly rate: Monthly rate applies while customer subscribes to all qualifying services. If one of the services is canceled, the standard monthly rate will apply to each remaining service. Taxes,
fees and surcharges are additional and are based on standard monthly rate. Local service: Local and in-state long distance (including local toll) services are governed by the applicable state tariffs and/or state terms and conditions located at Website. See rates, terms and
conditions at embarq.com, Home Phone service includes local calling, 7 features and choice of EMBARQT Long Distance plan (additional charges will apply for long distance calling). Unlimited Nationwide Long Distance: Long distance service governed by terms at
Website. Monthly rate applies to one residential phone line with direct-dial, nationwide voice calling; excludes commercial use, unlimited data, facsimile, pay-per-call or multi-housing units. International rates listed at Website. EMBARQm High-Speed Internet: Service terms
and conditions located at Website. A $99 early termination fee will apply, Performance will vary due to conditions outside of network control and no speed Is guaranteed. Without credit approval, customer will be charged $99.99 for modem. DISH Network: Offer ends 7/31/08
and is available in the continental United States for new, first-time DISH Network residential customers. All prices, packages and programming subject to change without notice. Local and state sales taxes may apply. Where applicable, equipment rental fees and programming
are taxed separately. All DISH Network programming, and any other services that are provided, are subject to the terms and conditions of the promotional agreement and Residential Customer Agreement, available at www.dishnetwork.com or upon request. Local channels
available in 175 television markets and 97% of TV households. Local channels packages by satellite are only available to customers who reside in the specified local Designated Market Area (DMA). Local channels may require an additional dish antenna from DISH Network,
installed free of any charges with subscription to local channels at time of initial installation. Social Security numbers are used to obtain credit scores and will not be released to third parties except for verification and collection purposes only or if required by governmental
authorities. All service marks and trademarks belong to their respective owners. Digital Home Advantage: Requires 24-month qualifying programming purchase (minimum of DishFAMILY), Social Security number, valid major credit card and credit approval. If qualifying service
is terminated prior to end of 24-month period, a cancellation fee equal to the lesser of $240 or $10 per canceled month of service will apply. Equipment must be returned to DISH Network upon termination of qualifying service. Limit 4 tuners per account. Monthly package price
includes an equipment rental fee of $5.00 or $6.00 for first receiver, based on selected model, A monthly equipment rental fee of $5.00 or $6.00 will be charged for each receiver beyond the first, based on selected model. A$5.00/mo. additional outlet programming access
fee applies for each dual-tuner receiver; fee will be waived monthly for each such receiver continuously connected to customer's phone line. HD programming requires HD receiver and HD television (sold separately). Customer must subscribe to qualifying HD programming
or a $7.00/mo. HD-enabling fee will apply. Lease upgrade fee may apply for select receivers (based on model). DishDVR Advantage: Customer must be eligible to receive local channels. Discounted price will continue to apply after 24-month commitment unless customer
downgrades from qualifying programming (America's Top 100, America's Top 200, DishLATINO Plus, DishLATINO Dos, DIshLATINO Max) plus local channels or removes qualifying dual-tuner DVR receiver from account. Then-current prices will apply for all programming and
equipment fees. DISH Network is a registered trademark of DISH Network L.L.C. 2008 Embarq Holdings Company LLC. All rights reserved. The name EMBARQ and the jet logo are trademarks 6f Embarq Holdings Company LLC. EMB1-08-06612


















PLACE your SC I a dt s g in. oi
Classified Ad@ I : Thursday. June 26, 2008 '
www.wotimes.com Email: advertising@wotimes.com .


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

RUN YOUR ad STATE-
WIDE! Run your classi-
fied ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers.
Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.
florida-classifieds.com.
FCAN26


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

LATIN, BALLROOM,
Tango, 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.
FCAN26


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!
FCAN26
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. FCAN26







100
GENERAL OFFICE

ACCOUNTING CLERK
($11.00 to $13.00 per
hour) Encore Construc-
tion Company headquar-
tered in Winter Garden
Florida is seeking an ex-
perienced Accounts Pay-
able Clerk. General duties
include but are not limited
to; processing invoices,
reconciling vendor state-
ments, accounting job
cost filing, verifying the
accuracy of billing and
other accounting data,
back-up receptionist and
other general office duties.
Qualifications; at least 6
months accounts payable
experience in a corporate
accounting department
with an Associates degree
in Accounting or Account-
ing Certificate a plus.
Must be detail oriented,
willing to accept addi-
tional responsibilities, and
a team player. This is a full
time hourly position that
includes benefits. Please


contact Bob Middleton,
Corporate Recruiter at
407-877-5903 or email
your resume to rmiddle-
ton@encorecc.com. E0E
and a Drug Free Work-
place Employer. 6/26


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
"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 in
horticulture or a closely
related field required.
Call 407-905-2251, for
more details. DFWP EOE"
6/26ocn
FLEET MECHANIC with
tools and exp. needed for
busy LTL trucking co. in
Apopka. KW and Cum-
mins exp. helpful, but not
required. Willing to train
right candidate having
some exp. Pay based on
experience, benefits af-
ter 90 days. EOE.DFWP.
Apply at HTI, 2994 Or-
ange Avenue, Apopka
or call Personnel Office
407-889-9726. 7/3ht


120
LABOR

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
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.
FCAN26
DRIVER- CDL-A. The
Grass is Greener at
PTL. Students with
CDL Welcome excel-
lent training Co. Driv-
ers Earn up to 46pm
Owner Operators Earn
1.410pm 22yrs of age,
12mos OTR. No Forced
Northeast! Co. Drivers
call: (800)848-0405
O.Operators call:
(877)774-3533 www.ptl-
inc.com. FCAN26
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.


Orlando Regional Healthcare is now


GENERAL:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
030 PERSONALS
035 SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY
070 LOST & FOUND
090 MISCELLANEOUS
EMPLOYMENT:
100 GENERAL OFFICE
105 DOMESTIC
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE
120 LABOR
130 MEDICAL
132 LEGAL
135 PROFESSIONAL
136 RELIGIOUS
140 RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL
150 RETAIL
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY
160 MISCELLANEOUS
165 PART-TIME
170 EMPLOYMENT WANTED


MERCHANDISE:
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED
PETS:
300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
340 FREE TO GOOD HOME
380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
VEHICLES:
400 AUTOS FOR SALE
401 TRADES
405 ACCESSORIES
410 AUTO PARTS
420 AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
4k0 TRUCKS & VANS
440 RVS & TRAVEL TRAILERS
450 MOTORCYCLES
455 EQUIPMENT
460 BOATS
470 BOAT PARTS
480 VEHICLES WANTED


SERVICE:
500 MEDICAL & HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 FLORAL & HOME
PHOTOGRAPHY
515 MUSIC & PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
525 INSURANCE
530 CHILDCARE
540 CLEANING
550 MOVING & HAULING
560 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
570 LAWN & TREE
575 TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT:
600 HOMES
610 CONDO & TOWNHOUSE
620 APARTMENT & DUPLEXES
625 ROOMS/EFFICIENCY
630 ROOMMATES


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
670 VACATION
690 MOBILE HOME
695 WANTED
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE:
700 HOMESAND OPEN HOUSES
710 CONDO & TOWNHOUSES
720 COMMERCIAL
730 WATERFRONT
740 LOTS & ACREAGE
750 OUT-OF-STATE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATE WANTED
810 REAL ESTATE WANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


6=IE AD AL47662219FX476667 DEADL *. SINE: TUESD AY0M


NATIONAL CARRIERS
(888)707-7729 www.
nationalcarriers.com.
FCAN26
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. FCAN26

DRIVERS WANTED.

*$1,000-Reg. Solos/OTR
* $1,000-Contractors
* Up to $5,000 for Teams +
06 CPM (Split) Hazmat
.bonus
Dedicated runs available
in some areas.
Flexible programs for
small fleets. Class-A CDL
req. CDL grads wanted.
Open Sun.
888-808-6045
^U.S.%PRESS

www.xpressdrivers.com


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 or fulltime, 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
407-656-7117.6/26dc

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
DENTAL HYGIENIST PT,
Ocoee/Windermere Cos-
metic/General Practice.
Team player with great
people skills wanted. Exc
pay and benefits. Knowl-
edge of Dentrix, Digital x-
rays and Accucam helpful.
RDH Fla Lic required. Fax
Resume 407-654-0087.
6/26dz


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


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT



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 8:00PM 9:00PM,
PLEASE CALL IF INTER-
ESTED 407-913-0257.
THANK YOUI 6/26PZ


SOFTWARE

PROGRAMMER

10 yrs. combined education. C#, .NET,
ASP, OOP, RDBMS, (SQL) Problem solv-
ing and testing. 5+ yrs. prog. exp. in
Banks. Emphasis on E-Transactions. Exp.
PortaOne. Exp. GUI. Bilingual a plus.

407-313-7000
careers@cordiacorp.com


Graduate Nurse
Information Session


1/4 Wednesday, July 9, 2008 4pm-7pm
ORLANDO HEALTH Lewis Pavilion at
M. D. Anderson Cancer Center Orlando
1400 S. Orange Ave. Orlando, FL
Presentation will be held at 5pm
Raffle and door prizes!
RSVP to Erica.VanSyoc@orlandohealth.com or call 321-843-2313
Free Valet Parking will be available at Orlando Regional Medical Center entrance.
Make a date to visit Orlando Health's (formerly Orlando Regional Healthcare) Graduate Nurse
Informational Session. Learn all about our unwavering commitment to provide caring, quality
healthcare to the people of Central Florida. Get the details of our network's individual facilities
and the right career path for you.

Orlando Health is a recognized healthcare facility that qualifies for
the Nursing Student Loan Forgiveness Program.
http://doh.state.fl.us/PHNursing/NLF/NSLEP.html
We also offer a comprehensive benefits package that includes medical/dental plans, life insurance, shift
differentials, a retirement plan, tuition reimbursement, sick child care, and more. EOE/Tobacco-Free Workplace

Can't make it? Apply online at: wwW.OrlandoHealthGN.jobs


IN



for the following
Full Time Positions:

Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time
Assistant Director
of Operations
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 opportunity employer.

FAMILY SERVICE Coun-
selor sales position.


-,


























PERMrITTED USES:

R&D FACILITY

MANUFACTURING

OFFICE SPACE

MINI STORAGE

TECHNOLOGY

FLEX SPACE

WAREHOUSING

RETAIL


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 email 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

RELIEF AUDITOR/FRONT
Desk Associate. Must en-
joy guest interaction, have
flexible schedule and be
able to multi-task. Good
pay, benefits & work en-
vironment, flexible work
schedule, 401(k), health
& dental. Apply in person
at West Colonial Drive
just east of FL Turnpike in
Ocoee. Call 407-656-5050
for information. EOE/H/V/
M/F/D. 6/26cm


GUARANTEED WEEKLY
Settlement Check. Join
Wil-Trans Lease Operator
Program. Get the Benefits
of Being a Lease Operator
without any of the Risk.
(866)906-2982. Must be
23. FCAN26
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. FCAN26
NOW AVAILABLE
2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR.
NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING, FED BEN-
EFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY!
REF #FL08. FCAN26


165
PART-TIME

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
TWO HALF-TIME Posi-
tions available at Wood-
lands Lutheran School
in Montverde. Call
407-469-3355 for infor-
mation. 7/17je


170
EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS-
TANT/OFFICE Manager,
with over 30 years expe-
rience. Seeking employ-
ment due to the real estate
slump with a very lucky
employer who wants their
office run with organiza-
tion .and proficiency!
Please call Lorri Osgood,
407-466-8380. 6/2610


TUTOR. ELEMEN-
TARY Ed. Certified. Call
407-733-7040. 7/3em
LICENSED FLORIDA
Real Estate Broker with
excellent office skills,
looking for temp or part
time position. Please call
407-234-9180. 6/26dd







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.
6/26dr
FABRIC FOR SALE,
100% Cotton, assorted
prints and lengths, $1 per
yard. Call 407-325-6174.
6/26jg
FRIGIDAIRE REFRIG-
ERATOR $400, years old.


A limited number of 1/2 acre and up

industrial lots, fully permitted with

off site master retention, all utilities

available at excellent prices.

This convenient Central Florida location

offers access to the Florida Turnpike,

the 408 & 429 Expressway. This is a

perfect location for a business seeking

an affordable location in the high

growth area of West Orange County.


The Winter Garden Commerce Center is located in the City of Winter Garden
in Southwest Orange County, Florida. Centrally located adjacent to central
Florida's busiest interchanges, the Florida Turnpike, SR 50/Colonial Drive,
East West Expressway/SR408 and the new Western Beltway/SR429.
This prime location provides easy access to Downtown Orlando, Orlando
International Airport, Tampa, Miami, Daytona and Atlanta.


DRIVERS:
TIME'S WASTING

TT/OTR DRIVERS NEEDED!
Great Starting Pay and Assigned Trucks
Paid Orientation & Vacation
EXCELLENT BENEFIT PACKAGE
Class "A" CDL Required

1-800-362-0159
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:JI MTransportation Services


WIRTER GRRDER


Commerce Center


okeet[ftp, 04'aduate


I hom (94ndo 940(01.k I


----I








2C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


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
SWIM-SPA LOADED,
Never Used. LCD TV. &
Stereo. Cost $16,900 Will
Sacrifice $8,900. Can De-
liver. Call (813)900-7794.
FCAN26
FOR SALE Queen Palm
Trees (3) 25' 35' each,
you remove! Make offer,
407-293-8160. 7/3s


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

WINTER GARDEN Yard
Sale Saturday, June 28,
363 N. Lakeview Avenue.
Great items! Great Prices!
6/26bh
GARAGE SALE Saturday,
June 28, 7am Noon, 592
Home Grove Drive, Winter
Garden. 6/26jc
ESTATE/MOVING SALE
- Household furniture,
small appliances, medical
supplies and equipment.
Scooter, hydraulic lift,
tools, electronics, art sup-
plies, framed oil paintings,
complete set of dishes,
assorted china, glassware,
books, records, antique
pie safe (Hoosier Cabinet)
etc. Everything must be
sold. Location 125 Tradi-
tions Dr., Winter Garden --
June 27 and 28, from 8am
- 2pm and June 29, from
Noon- 4pm. 6/26
GARAGE SALE: 249 E.
Maple Street, Winter Gar-
den. Sat. 6/28 7am-11am.
Tools, furniture, hand-
bags, electronics, clothes.
6/26kc
HUGE BAG SALE, fill a bag
for 5-10$. clothes for all
sizes 0-all ages. furniture,
household items, home
decor. 703 Broadway
drive. Sleepy Harbour off
white road fri only 6/27
8-??? 6/26jm
GARAGE SALE, Saturday
8-1, 1618 Malcolm Pointe
Drive, in Tuscany Subdi-
vision off of Fullers Cross
Rd. 6/26dr


280
ITEMS WANTED

WANTED: OLD GUITARS-
$100-$50,000 Paid!! Col-
lector/Musician wanting
1930s-1970s Fender, Gib-
son, Martin and Gretsch.
These Brands Only. Free
Call (866)759-3585.
FCAN26
DIABETIC TEST Strips,
any type, any brand, will
pay up to $10 per box!
Please call 407-963-0960,
askforTim. 7/17ws


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495







300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

AUSTRAILIAN SHEPARD
Puppies, $50, 4 females
and 1 male, very cute and
ready to go! Please call
407-654-3265. 7/3ab


320
LOST & FOUND
PETS

NEED TO find my way
home! 17year old ChitiZu,
20lbs. I have arthritis,
grey and white spots, and
I wasn't wearing a collar
or tags. I was last seen
around Bayside Street.
Please call 828-835-6099.
7/10


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
MAGGIE IS a 12 month old
spayed Jackabee, she is
adorable and loving. Good
with children and crate/
house trained. Please call
407-968-5125. 7/1 Opb


400
AUTOS FOR SALE

1984 CADILLAC Deville,
2dr, 8cyl, 1 owner, auto-
matic transmission and
power. 407-656-4418.
7/31d


460
BOATS

1986 17' Fish & Ski
Boat, I/0 Merrcruiser,
Firberking. Runs good
- good condition, asking
$3000. Please call Stan
407-293-8160. 7/3s







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 407-913-0257.
Thankyou! 6/26pz
LIVE IN female caregiver
needed, to care for elderly
residents, in a quiet home
like setting, call for details,
407-292-6579. 6/26




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


Angels.*
LIVINGASSISTANCESERVICES

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



530
CHILDCARE

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


540
CLEANING

HOUSE CLEANING Hon-
est, Reasonable, and
Reliable! Free estimates.
Please call 407-953-5966.
6/261


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT

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


570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 7/3dw
KEITH'S LAWN Service
and Trees, $25 for any
reasonable yard! Call
407-287-9681.7/24kb


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


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE
656-5883 or
656-4394
Licensed Bonded
Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida


600
HOMES FOR RENT

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
HOMES FOR LEASE -
2/2 in Ocoee, $800, 3/2
pool home in West Or-
lando, $1200, 3/2 home
in Ocoee, $1200, 4/2.5
pool home in Metro West
$2500 per month. Sereno
Realty 407-654-8222 or
www.serenorealty.com
7/24sr
OCOEE $1000. Nice
home at 285 11th Ave.,
Must See! Please call.
407-648-1257. 7/1 Obo


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,
321-217-5688.7/1 Odm
WINTER GARDEN Con-
do 2/2, Lower Level Unit,
$650 per month, plus
$500 deposit. No Pets.
Call 407-876-4764. 6/26
WINTER GARDEN-
2400SQ ft BRAND NEW
townhome, 4/3.5/2 nbar
downtown WG and WO
trail, $1950 Debbie @
407-247-5331. 7/17da


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
APARTMENT FOR rent
2/1.5, on quiet street, Tri-
plex, newly remodeled,
all appliances, including
w/d, $775,407-341-2800.
7/3dd


STOP PAYING RENT!
Free list of properties
under $1200/month.
Free recorded message
1(888) 258-1313 #1051
www.whyrentwindermere.info
RenMx To1 Centre

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, $350 p/
month,call407-283-4024.
6/26am
ROOM AVAILABLE in new
home in Winter Garden.
$600/mo includes every-
thing. Please no children
or pets. 321-695-3435.
7/3kn


640
WAREHOUSE

1500SF OCOEE, $1200 per
month ++, 407-905-9106.
7/1 Omc


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

NORTH WINTER GARDEN
OFFICE SUITE *New paint


and carpet *2 Blocks from
downtown, on Dillard St.
*Approx. 1,200 sq. ft.* 5
Offices, 1 has private bath
*Reception area *Kitchen/
break area *$1,300/mth
includes water, garbage
& common area mainte-
nance. Call Lisa to see
or for further info! (321)
948-9296. 44374TFN
1200 SQ 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
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
INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-
CIAL OFFICE w/ Storage
for Lease. Licensable,
900-1250 sq. ft., 816
Mary's Park Place, Winter
Garden. $900 per month,
includes electric and AC.
407-739-8454. tfn44354


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.
FCAN26
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. FCAN26


690
MOBILE HOMES

1 BR. Furnished Mobile
Home- Adults Only. No
pets. $110 p/wk. plus
deposit. 407-656-2595.
7/3jw
ZELLWOOD STATION -
W/O Assisted Living, 2/2,
55+, $700 per month, plus
utilities, plus assistance.
407-880-1629. 7/3pm


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
OPEN HOUSE Gotha,
Lakeview! Sunday 6/29
from 1pm 4pm. 625
Woodlawn Cemetery
Road. 6/261g




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


710
CONDO &
TOWNHOUSES

FOR SALE:, 3 Ibdrm, 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 -
V I


First time offered, fronts
Dillard Street 200' and
Plant St. 150', Ideal loca-
tion for office building or
Trail side restaurant. Price
$649,500.00, REDUCED!!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Re-
altors, 407-656-2223.
tfn43812
FOR SALE or Lease, 800
or 1600 square feet of-
fice warehouse convi-
ent to Turnpike. Oakland
area. Call 352-394-5364.
4/10TFNclp
BUILDINGS FOR
SALE! "BEAT NEXT IN-
CREASE!" 20x30x12
$4300. 25x40x14
$6890. 30x50x14 $7900.
35x56x16 $11,500.
40x60x16 $14,900.
50x140x19 $41,600.
60x100x18 $32,800.
Pioneer since 1980...
(800)668-5422. FCAN26


730
WATERFRONT

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. FCAN26
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. FCAN26
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.
FCAN26


740
LOTS & ACERAGE

112 ACRES, Upstate New
York, North of Utica, Her-
kimer County. 70 acres
of cleared lots, 42 acres
wooded, large 100 ft.
waterfall on property and
small pond. Loaded with
wild life. Pics available,
great price $269,000.
Can be subdivided, con-
tact Janel 407-914-9050
or James Alleh
315-845-6646. 6/26jm
WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfn-
jcsh


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

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.
com. FCAN26

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. FCAN26
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.
FCAN26
NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, water-
falls & large public lake
nearby, $49,500 call now
(866)789-8535. FCAN26
NORTH GEORGIA Moun-
tain Properties Visit: www.
ASDover.com, www.
FallingWatersClub.
corn, or www.Tranquil-
ityatCartersLake.com
(800)200-7458. FCAN26
131+/- ACRES of property
in Worth County, GA. Mix
of woods and openland...
$2000 per acre. Owner
Financing Available. Nor-
ris Bishop Realty, LLC
(229)890-1186. FCAN26,
ATTN:INVESTORS/1 TIME
BUYERS/RETIREES!!!!
Newly remodeled 3/1/1


New roof,CHA,electric,
plumbing,landscaping
& morel Over-sized lot.
Ready to move in. Per-
fect rental property or
retirement home, Wild-
wood, Fl. $95,000.00
352-742-0801. 7/31g


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


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units 10'x15' $75mo,
10'x25' -$150mo, 15'x30' -
- $275mo, electric includ-
ed. Call 407-739-8454.
tfn44354
FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 1000+
Homes Must Be Sold! Free
Catalog (800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.
FCAN26
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 FCAN26


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT 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.


U.. *
L "Copyrighted Material





Sydicated Conten



Availablhe from Commercial News Providers'"


Pa *


plat the
ook N,
South
North
feet dee
for Rigt
Page 8
Orange


SI' I


reof as recorded in Plat Personal Representative:
I, Page 95, LESS the ROCKY J. SANTOMASSINO
3 feet and LESS the 1612 Lorena Lane
7 feet of the South 10 Orlando, Florida 32806-1518
ided to Orange County
it of Way In Book 4091, 6/19, 6/26
70, public records of
County, Floirda.


DATED this 9 day of June,
2008
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
ORANGE COUNTY CIRCUIT
COURT
(COURT SEAL)
By: Norma J. Felshaw
C RCUIT COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk
CERTIFICATE OF
SERVICE
I HEREBY CERTIFY that a true
and correct copy of the forego-
ing was finished 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


i / Charles T. Harden, 111
Assistant United States Attor-
ney
NOTICE TO 400 North Tampa Street, Suite
NOTICE TOR 3200
CREDITORS Tampa, Florida 33602


TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:


Unknown Tenant n/k/a Pooch
and Purr
5833 Old Winter Garden
Road
nrlando Fl ril da32835


The administration of the es-
tate of HARLEY MICHEAL LEE Clerk of the
MILLICAN, deceased, File trorney
Number 48-2008-CP-001351,
is pending in the Circuit Court 6/19, 6/26
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 IN TH
attorney are set forth below. COURT
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS COOUN
ARE NOTIFIED THAT: PROBATE D
All creditors of the decedent Division -
and other persons having File No
claims or demands against 48-2008-Cl
decedentis estate on whom a
copy of this notice is served IN RE: EST
within three months after the JANIS Y. LO
date of the first publication of Deceased.
this notice must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF NO
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF CRI
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF The admini
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS tate of JAN
NOTICE ON THEM. deceased, v
was April 2!
All other creditors of the dece- in the Circ
dent and persons having ANGECoun
claims or demands against the Division, th
estate of the decedent mustfile is 425 Nort
their claims with this Court Orlando, Fl
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AF- names and
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST personal nr
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO- the person;
TICE. attorney are
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS All creditor
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR- and other
EVER BARRED. claims or
decedent's
The date of the first publication copy of this
of this Notice is June 19, to be serv.
2008. claims with
THE LATE
David H. Millican AFTER TH
Personal Representative FIRST PUB
1328 Stubbins Street NOTICE OF
Bowling Green, KY 42101 THE DATE
COPY OF
Frank G. Finkbelner, Attorney THEM.
Florida Bar No. 146738


e Circuit Court At-


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
7/8/08,10:00 am at 119 5th St
Winter Garden, Fl 34787-3613.
Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1992 Jeep 2DR
1J4FT87S4NL155593
1996 Dodge Pickup 1B7G-
L23Y9TS566377
1996 Saturn 2DR
1 G8ZH1272TZ229631
2000 Honda Motorcycle JH-
2SC4403YM004248
6/26



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.
1993 Honda Civic Red & Black
2HGEJ2244PH516318
1993 Triler 4 x 6 Pace White
4FPFB0814PG001679


6/26


HE CIRCUIT
FOR ORANGE
TY, FLORIDA
DIVISION


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of MARIA G. TEJERA a/k/a
MARIA J. TEJERAS, deceased,
whose date of death was Janu-
ary 30, 2008, is pending In the
Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division,
te address of which is 425
North Orange Ave., Room 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal 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
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
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 OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA 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 26, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Norma Stanley
Florida Bar No. 0778450
Lowndes Drosdick Doster Kan-
tor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: (407) 843-4600


Orange County Towing & Re- Personal I
cover, Inc. gives Notice of TOMASTI
Foreclosure of Lien and intent 350 Floral
001276-0 to sell these vehicles on ter Ga
7/14/2008, 08:00 am at 1820 W e a
ATE OF N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR- 6/26 7/3
)RRAINE LANDO, FL 32807, pursuantto 6/26, 73
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
ITICE TO reserves the right to accept or
EDITORS reject any and/or all bids, INT


station of the es-
IIS Y. LORRAINE,:
whose date of death
9, 2008, is pending
uit Court for OR-
ty, Florida, Probate
e address of which
th Orange Avenue,
orida 32801. The
Addresses of the
representative and
a /representative's
e set forth below.
*s of the decedent
persons having
demands against
estate on whom a
s notice is required
ed must file their
this court WITHIN
R OF 3 MONTHS
IE TIME OF THE
LOCATION OF THIS
R 30 DAYS AFTER
OF SERVICE OF A
THIS NOTICE ON


Re representative:
EJERA
Drive
rden, Florida 34787


H


COURT
1992 Buick Park Avenue Blue COURTI
1G4CW53L6N1637650 COUNI
1994 Chevy Blazer 2 Door Red
1GNCS13W7R0145893 PROBATE D
1999 Chevy Cavalier Green 4
Door 1G1JC5241X7111689 File Numbe
1988 Honda Civic Red 2 Door 48-2008-Cl
JHMED6340JS017574
1993 Lincoln Town Car White Division: 1
1LNLM81W6PY773632
1998 Nissan Sentra Black InReTh E
1N4DL01DOWC150830 JOSEPHINE
Deceased.
6/26


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and Intent
to sell these vehicles on
7/18/2008, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-


HE CIRCUIT
FOR ORANGE
TY, FLORIDA
DIVISION

T,-0014101-0


state Of:
E LEE SOTO,


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of JOSEPHINE LEE SOTO,
deceased, whose date of death
was March 3, 2008, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sL.on, File Number
48-2008-CP-0014101,the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Room 340, Or-
._ id m--!- n lnn Th.


108 East Hillcrest Street All other creditors of the dece- LANDOu, FL32807,uursuantiio anoo, Florioa 32801u. The
P.O. Box 1789 dent and other persons having subsection 713.78 of the names and addresses of the
Orlando, FL 32802-1789 claims or demands against Florida Statues. OrangeCoun- personal representative and
(407) 423-0012 decedent's estate must file ty Towing & Recovery, Inc. the personal representative's
Attorney for Personal Repre- their claims with this court reserves the right to accept or attorney are set forth below.
sentative WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER reject any and/or all bids.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB- All creditors of the decedent
6/19, 6/26 LICATION OF THIS NOTICE. 1992 Nissan Sentra Grey 4 and other persons having
DoorJN1EB31P5NU504687, claims or demands against
ALLCLAIMSNOTFILEDWITH- 2005 Honda Odyssey Van decedent's estate, including
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET Green 5FNRL38495B025740 unmatured, contingent or un-
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 1996 Mercedes-Benz E 320 4 liquidated claims on whom a
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE Door Green WDB- copy of this notice Is served
IN THE CIRCUIT CODE WILL BE FOREVER JF55F7TJ013063 must flle their claims with the
COURT OF THE NINTH BARRED. Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN 6/26 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
NDI CRA ING NOTWITHSTANDING THE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
AND FOR ORANGE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH OFTHIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
COUNTY, FLORIDA ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
TWO 2) YEARS OR MORE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
CASE NO: 05-CA-4358 AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE IN THE CIRCUIT OlN THEM.
DIVISION: 40 OF DEATH IS BARRED. COURT FOR ORANGE All other creditors of the dece-
MEL MARTIN, an Individual, The date of first publication of .COUNTY, FLORIDA dent and other persons having
Plaintiff, this notice Is June 19, 2008. claims or demands against
PROBATE DIVISION decedent's estate, including
vs. Attorney for Personal Repre- Division 1 unmatured, contingent or un-
sentative: liquidated claims, must file
SHARON HILL, an Individual, STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN File No. 2008-CP-001322-0 their claims with this court
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, Attorney WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
and UNKNOWN TENANTSS, Florida Bar No. 326933 IN RE: ESTATEOF THE DATEOFTHE FIRST PUB-
nca.i MEADc EGERTONi MARIA TF.IFRA a/k/a LOCATION OFTHIS NOTICE.


Defendants.


NOTICE OF SALE PUR-
SUANT TO
FLORIDA STATUTE
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursu-
ant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure, dated
June 9, 2008, In the above-
styled cause, I AMil 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, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on Thursday, July 10, 2008,the
following described property:
Lot 22, Block D, ORLO VISTA
TERRACE, according to the


BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO,
& BOZARTH, PA.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, FL 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 428-5141
Fax: (407)423-1831


MARIA J. TEJERAS
Deceased.


ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED


MOODY MOUNTAIN ESTATES
[Neiw Log Home., 30 Home Sites &, 126it Acres Selling to he Highest Bidder(s)]
Additional new log home & home sites offered
Additional 400 acres offered In tracts
Beautiful views Burnsville (Asheville), NC
[Saturday, July 19 ao 11:00 AM (ET)]



Jotry Coio K .l l3rok1 : J P King Aucion Company. Inc Jorry CrInig King, OOS0 Z .J P. King Au1onf ComrnPtv, In, #4741


L
c


1







Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 3C


TWO (2) OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS:
June 26, 2008.

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407)849-7072
Personal Representative:
EVELYN RUIZ
409 West Lancaster Road
Orlando, Florida 32809
6/26, 7/3



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2008-CP-001108
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
Ralph C. Nichols,
Deceased.

The Administration of the Es-
tate of Ralph C. Nichols, De-
ceased, file number,
2008-CP-001108 is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 North Orange Ave., Or-
lando, FL 32801. The name
and address of the Personal
Representative is set forth be-
low.
Creditors of the decedent must
file claims against the Estate
with the Court within the time
period as set forth under
lorida Statue 733.702 and
Florida Statute 733.710, or be
forever barred.
Publication of this notice has
begun on June 26, 2008.
Personal Representative:
Janet Faye Ekern
3454 Bocage Drive
Orlando, FL 32812
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Edward R. Gay, Attorney
Fla. Bar No. 342084
1516 East Concord Street
Orlando, Florida 32803
407-898-1871
407-897-7042 (fax)
6/26, 7/3



NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell a Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy
lien pursuant to Chapter 713.78
of the Florida Statutes on June
26, 2008 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
2006 SUZUKI, VIN#
KL5JD56Z76K312816
1995 DODGE, VIN# 1B3ES-
27C1SD355008
1995 FORD, VIN# 1FALP653X-
SK127107


Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
DEALERS ONLY
Any persons) claiming any
interests) in the above vehi-
cles contact: Rainbow Title &
Lien, Inc., (954)920-6020.
'ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE* Some of the
vehicles may have been re-
leased prior to auction.
LIC # AB-0001256
6/26



NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE
Notice is given that SAGO
CONSTRUCTION AND DEVEL-
OPMENT, LLC intends to en-
gage in business under the
fictitious name of SAGO
HOMES at 940 West Oakland
Avenue, Suite A-9, Oakland,
Florida 34787, and intends to
register that name with the
Secretary Of State Of Florida.
Dated this 13th day of June,
2008 at Orange County, Flori-
da.
SAGO CONSTRUCTION AND
DEVELOPMENT, LLC
BY: SCOTT R. TARR, MANAG-
ING MEMBER
BLAIR M. JOHNSON, P.A.
BLAIR M. JOHNSON, ES-
QUIRE
Post Office Box 770496
Winter Garden, Florida
34777-0496
(407)-656-5521
Florida Bar No. 296171
Attorney for Applicant


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING
The Town Council, Town of
Windermere, Florida, sitting as
the Land Planning Agency, will
conduct a Public Hearing to
consider the Evaluation and
Appraisal Report, proposed
Ordinance 2008-04 at 7:00
p.m., Tuesday, July 8, 2008 in
the Town Hall, located at 520
Main Street, Windermere,
Florida.
ORDINANCE NO.
2008-04
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE TOWN
OF WINDERMERE, FLORIDA,
ADOPTING THE EVALUATION
AND APPRAISAL REPORT FOR
THE TOWN'S COMPREHEN-
SIVE PLAN; STATING THE IN-
TENT OFTHE TOWN COUNCIL
TO AMEND THE COMPREHEN-
SIVE PLAN BASED UPON
RECOMMENDATIONS SET
FORTH IN THE REPORT; PRO-
VIDING FOR TRANSMITTAL OF
THE REPORT TO THE DEPART-
MENT OF COMMUNITY AF-
FAIRS; PROVIDING FOR CON-
FLICTS AND SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.
Interested parties may appear
at the LPA Hearing and be
heard with respect to the pro-
posed plan amendment.


T
a


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE:
The Car Store of West Orange,
Inc. gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to sell
these vehicles on 07/11/2008,
07:00 am at 12811 W. Colonial
Dr. Winter Garden, FL
34787-4119, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. The Car Store of
West Orange, Inc. reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
JH4DC53075S014568 2005
ACURA
JH4UA3650TC014291 1996
ACURA
6D47S99273581 1979 CADIL-
LAC
1G1ND52J6Y6318719 2000
CHEVROLET
1FMYU031X4KA64872 2004
FORD
1HGED365XML029042 1991
HONDA
KMHVD14N2TU179124 1996
HYUNDIA
4N2DN11W9PD827880 1993
NISSAN
1G3WH52K1WF351133 1998
OLDSMOBILE
1G3AW69Y9DM875574 1983
OLDSMOBILE
1G3HN52K8V4852905 1997
OLDSMOBILE
1P3ES47Y9VD261064 1997
PLYMOUTH
6/26


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
10, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1984 Chevrolet Vin#
SG1AP87H3EL143906
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
6/26


Over 1000 H-omes Must Be Soldi
FLORIDA STATEWIDE
Auction Dates: July 12th-20th, 2008
Free Catalog: 800-616-6716

B USHomeAuction.com


This proposed Ordinance is
available at the Town Clerkis
Office, 614 Main Street, Wind-
ermere, Florida, for inspection
during normal business hours
of Mon-Fri 8:00 a.m. 5:00
p.m. Persons with disabilities
needing assistance to partici-
pate in this proceeding should
contact the Town Clerk 48
hours before the meeting.
Persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision
nade at this meeting, they will
need a record of the proceed-
ing, and for such purposes,
they may need to insure that a
verbatim record of the pro-
ceeding is made which in-
cludes the testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal
s based, per Section 286.0105
FS.
Dorothy Burkhalter, CMC
Town of Windermere
6/26


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Man Builds Record-Size Tree House After

Using Thera-Gesic
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W. applied Thera-Gesic" on
his aching knee, then built a monster 1650 sq. ft. tree
house on his friend's ranch while his friend was
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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 July 10, 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.


rd.




vo '


Street in Winter Garden, Florida.
-i
i EriCLes ,t A I






roposdro field Area expansion. Written comments will be accepted efore or at

The public hearing will be held in the Commission Chambers located at 300 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 may 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,
300 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."






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1


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160 S. Main Street V
Winter Garden, FL 34787
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Thursday, June 26, 2008 The West Orange Times 5C


'1


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SAnnual La\%n Service '
* Landscape Maintenanco
* Spring',Fall Yard Clean n.Ups
*" Shrnirl1edge Trinitnung.& I
' Fresh So/Mulch 'lIntlallaito
SPressure Wafhidi ".


Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240


With 35 years in the Citrus Industry we can
how to identify and treat diseases and pest
are harmful to your Citrus trees and put tog
maintenance plan that will nelp you yield th
from your Citrus trees
call William Burch 407 497-9(
www.dpcorners.com/citrus.ht





Call fi
all yoi
TN N pest con
MA CEMENT! need
SERVICES, INC.


130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL34787


Lakefront Clearing,
Planting and Maintenance
FN C

FLORIDA WEL.AND ENHANCEMENT

407-877-9640
Licensed Insured

PREVENT A FIRE!
DRYER VENT CLEANING TF"I
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100OFF
MENTION THIS AD m
Chimney Sweeping as well '
_ic, Certified, Insured ROB I
SStar-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263 I


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BenjAmin Franklin Plumbing LL
The Ptucdtual Plumber CFC 0566
647 Busuiess Paik Blvd. Winter Garden. I
(407) 905.0014 Fax (407) 658.650
w%,w%.bcntfanklinplunmbing.com


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 26, 2008


Pat Sharr Realty BUYING A NEW HOME?
1, 407-656-7947 SELLING YOUR HOME?
S MultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL ME!
www.patsharr.con 407-948-1326
, ..3 .. patsharr@aol.com


CHARM, LOCATION AND CONVENIENCE!!!
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.


HOW'S THIS FOR VALUE!!!
CHAIN OF LAKE ACCESSI!FANTASTIC DEAL ON THIS HOME
SITUATED ON ALMOST 1/2 ACRE WITH LUSH LANDSCAPED
YARD AND TREESIII 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. MSTER BATH HAS JACUZZI TUB AND SEPER-
ATE SHOWER, SCREENED LANAI. NEED TO PARK YOUR BOAT
OR R/V??? NO PROBLEM HERE I! GREAT SUBDIVISION WITH
MUCH HIGHER PRICED HOMES... ASKING ONLY $214,900.


WHAT A BUYM!!
IMMACULATE CONDITION 4 BDRM., 2 BA., SIT ON YOUR VOICE LOCATION ON CORNER LOT!!!
FRONT PORCH OR BACK PATIO AND ENJOY THE PEACEFUL- WOW! TAKE A LOOK AT THISII! NEED A MOTHER-IN-LAW APARTMENT?
NESS!!! THIS HOME FEATURES BEAUTIFUL WOOD FLOORING THIS HOME IS FOR YOU!!! SITUATED ON A CORNER LOT WITH TREES!!!
N THE FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM WITH WOOD HISTORIC WINTER GARDEN, 3BR/21/2BA. LIVING RM, DINING RM, EAT-IN
IN THE FORMAL LIVING & F I H KITCHEN, FMLYRM./GAMERM/., PLAYRM. HOME HAS REALWOOD FLOOR-
BURNING FIREPLACE, KITCHEN IS LARGE ENOUGH TO HAVE ING CERAMIC TILE IN KITCHEN & BATHS. SEPARATE DRIVEWAYS FOR
BREAKFAST AREA, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN. NO REAR NEIGH- HOME AND APARTMENT. DETACHED STORAGE & LAUNDRY RM. APART-
BORS, PRIVACY FENCED YARD, LOCATED ON CUL DE SAC, MENT HAS 1BR/1BA., LIVING RM., KITCHEN, PLUSI! DEN/OFFICE/PLAY
ALL WINDOW COVERINGS AND APPLIANCES STAY INCLUD- RM.THE APARTMENT IS TOTALLY DETACHED FROM HOME W/SEPARATE
ING WASHER & DRYER. ASKING ONLY $259,900. ENTRANCE. ASKING ONLY $239,900.


r- VALUE WITH ELEGANCE! SQUEEZE YOUR DOLLARS!!!
CHAIN OF LAKES ACCESS. BEAUTIFUL, IMMACULATE IS "NOT A SHORT SALE" JUST PRICED TO SELL!!! 4
THE WORD FOR THIS 3 BDRM, 2BA, WITH FORMAL LIV- BDRM. 2 BA, LIVING ROOM, DINING AREA, KITCH-
ING, DINING, FAMILY RM, BREAKFAST NOOK, SPLIT BED- EN APPLIANCES AND ALL WINDOW COVERINGS
ROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, COVERED LANAI, STAY EXCEPT FOR DRAPES IN MASTER BDRM.,
2 CAR GARAGE. THIS HOME IS A BARGAIN WITH MUCH NEW CARPET, WALK TO OCOEE ELEMENTARY,
HIGHER PRICED HOMES IN THE AREA. ALL WINDOW OCOEE MIDDLE, CONVENIENTLY LOCATED. NO
COVERINGS AND KITCHEN APPLIANCES STAY! NOTHING HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, MOVE-IN CONDI-
TO DO HERE BUT MOVE IN...ASKING ONLY $249,900 TION!!! ASKING ONLY $159,900.







FREE POOL!! A PLACE TO HANG YOUR HEART!!!
3 BDRM., 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM., WITH THIS IS A RARE FIND!!! CHECK THIS OUT... NO REAR NEIGHBORS,
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, BEAUTIFUL SCREENED PATIO & NO HOA AND OVER 1/2 ACRE OF PROPERTY!!! 4 BDRM. 2 1/2 BA.
SPARKLING POOLWITH FOUNTAIN. IFYOU LIKETILEAND PLEN- TRI-LEVEL HOME, LIVING RM., DINING RM., KITCHEN IS MAIN
TY OF IT, THIS HOME HAS IT. KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WIN- LEVEL, DOWNSTAIRS IS THE FAMILY RM. WITH GORGEOUS WOOD
DOW COVERINGS STAY! MASTER BATH COMES WITH GARDEN FLOORING, LAUNDRY RM. 1/2 BATH AND FRENCH DOORS LEADING
TUB, SEPARATE SHWR. CORNER LOT WITH PRIVACY FENCED TO SCREENED PATIO WITH VERY LARGE HTD.POOL & SPA. UPSTAIRS
YARD, SIDE ENTRY GARAGE. IF YOU ARE A PITTSBURGH STEEL- YOU WILL FIND ALL THE BRMS WITH MAIN BATH MSTR ATH HAS
ER FAN THIS GARAGE IS FOR YOU!!! WALK/RIDE YOUR BIKE OR YOUWILLFINDALL THE BDRMS WITH MAIN BATH, MSTR BATH HAS
ROLLER BLADE TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429, DOUBLE SINKS, GARDEN TUB W/SHOWER. WALK TO THE WEST
408 & TURNPIKE... ASKING ONLY $ 259,900. ORANGE TRAIL OR NEAR BY PARK. ASKING ONLY $249,000.


S ACRES OF PARADISE!!! OPPORTUNITY IS KNOCKING!!!
LVE A CHARMING SETTING? THIS IS FOR YOU, 2.23 ACRES LOOKING FOR A GREAT BUY??? STOP, LOOK & LISTENIII IM-
SURROUNDED BY PEACE AND SERENITY IS THIS 2 STORY, 4 MACULATE CONDITION, LUSH LANDSCAPED YARD, OPEN PATIO,
BDRM. 2 1/2 BA, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM WITH IRRIGATION SYSTEM IS JUST SOME OF THE FEATURES OF THIS
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, BREAKFAST NOOK, A DREAM 4 BDRM., 2 BA. BEAUTY WITH FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMI-
KITCHEN, MASTER BDRM & BATH ON THE 1ST FLOOR, BONUS LYRM, BREAKFAST AREA WITH BUILT IN'HUTCH, SPLIT BEDROOM
RM WITH BEAUTIFUL WOOD FLOORING, PLUS LOFT AREA. ELEC- PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, MSTR BATH HAS GARDEN TUB,
SEPARATE SHOWER, ALL KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW
TRONIC GATE, BEAUTIFULTREES AND LANDSCAPED PERFECTION. COVERINGS STAY. WALK TO OCOEE ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE
MINUTES FROM 429, 408, TURNPIKE AND THE NEW FOWLER SCHOOLS, MINUTES AWAY FROM SHOPPING, 408,429, & TURN-
SHOPPING MALL. ASKING ONLY $669,900. PIKE ASKING ONLY $252,000.


Bella Ladera is gated community offering waterview &
waterfront home sites ranging in size from 4 to 8 acres,
with magnificent views of the countryside, a riding trail
for horse enthusiasts, located in Howey in the Hills.
Embrace the beauty of Lake County by becoming a part
of this premier community! Bring your own builder with
no time frame to build!

PRICES SLASHED


Lot 2 & 6 waterview
WAS $310,000
Lot 3 waterview
WAS $325,000
Lot 4 waterfront
WAS $474,900 .
Lot 5 waterfront
WAS $649,900


(4 acres +/-)
NOW $295,000
(4 acres +/-)
NOW $305,000
(4.5 acres 4-/-)
NOW $395,000
(8 acres +/-)
NOW $450,000


Own all 7 lots for a reduced price of $1,750,000
Call Alicia Roehn (352) 516-3544
Minneola Realty, Inc. (352) 242-0082


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.


www.958DavenwoodCt.com
Ocoee townhouse $208,500. 3br/2ba 2006 built
one story townhouse with 1405 sq ft living area.
2car garage and comm pool. New on the market.
Immaculate condition.


a


NEW LISTING SOUTH EAST ORLANDO
3bd/2ba pool home with 1684 sq foot living area.
New carpet and a completely tiled & screened patio
overlooking the pool and mature land scaping.
$244,900


APOPKA QUIET COUNTRY SETTING
Updated 3bd/2ba showcases custom wood-
work throughout. New ceramic tile in
kitchen and baths. Large fenced lot. Asking
$195,000


I I.TIj WINTER GARDEN $174,900
WINTER GARDEN PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP 4bd home with newer central air, windows
New on the market. 3BD/2BA. Great condition. and roof! 1500 Sq ft living area. Well cared
Location is key for this home. 2Car Garage. All for home on a large Jot. Cute as can be.
appliances stay. Asking $195,000.


NEW ON THE MARKET $117,500 NEWER HOME IN MASCOTTE
Seller to assist with buyers closing cost. New- 2003 built 3br/2ba over 1.200 sq fi. Newer paint and
ly remodeled including kitchen and Bath- Berber carpet. All kitchen appliances sta). No home
room. New floors and a/c. Make offer! owners assoc 2 car garage. Asking $105,000


.-.... LAKE
LAKE BUTLER HOME !
Come enjoy lakelront living atits besl!
2 story, 3 bedroom, 3 bath, large platform dock with lots of seating
area to enjoy the panoramic view ol beautiful Laie Butler.
$1,750,00000' ,,
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407Z656>3j


SThis 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


AD SUBMISSION
DEADLINE THURSDAY
4:00 PM
For more info call

407.656.121


BUILDER'S SPECIAL
last new home in subdivi-
sion. Great deal and buyer
incentives offered call for
details on this and even more
properties Christy Gurley
(407) 947-0238..


BIG AND BEAUTIFUL
spacious 4 bedroom 3 1/2 bath
PLUS Bonus rm. over'3000 sq
ft and 1/2 acre lot, Custom tile
and wood floors. Stainless Steel
Appliances, $239,000 For more
details call Eileen Costigan
(3521 636-0258.

BRING YOUR HORSES
and come out to enjoy the
country life. 4/2 Pool home
on 9 acres off hwy 33 in
Clermont. Nicely landscaped
$399,000 call Lyna Fowler
(407) 947-0578.

BANK OWNED PROPERTY
Lovely 3/2 over 2400 sq ft on
almost 1 acre in Lake Louisa
Oaks on conservation lot
$325,900. For more details
call Sandy Snider (407)
709-5421.


BANK OWNED PROPERTY
4/3 over 2600 sq ft in High
Pointe Club. $225,500 Quick
response to all offers. Bank
ready to move this property.
For details call Sandy Snider
(407) 709-5421.


BANK OWNED PROPERTY
7 bedrooms 4 bath over
4000 sq ft home for
$254,900. Quick response
to offers call today for your
private tour. Call Joyce Black
(352) 255-3391.



SHORT SALE
for detailed property
Realtori information contact any
of our specialists above.

2575 E. Hwy 50 Suite E. Clermont, FL
(352) 536-9948 OFFICE (352) 536-9894 FAX


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