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 Section B
 Section C














Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00185
 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: July 31, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
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Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
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Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00185
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
        Page A 15
        Page A 16
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
Full Text












****.**...****ALL FOR ADC 320
Library of Fl. History/Univ. of FI.
205 Sma U. of Fl.
Gainesville FL 32611
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!st Orange Times


0 0 00.0 I.1.0 -0 17


Winter Garden sets

tentative increase

on property tax rate


By Michael Laval
Winter Garden residents
could see their property tax
rates increase for the next fis-
cal year.
The City Commission voted
unanimously last Thursday
to propose a millage rate of
3.5733, an increase from the
current rate of 3.3866. If ap-
proved, the new rate would pro-
duce an estimated $9,123,457
in property tax revenues, com-
pared to $8,296,269 under this
year's rate.
The proposed figure is the
highest rate allowable by a
majority vote of the elected
officials. The official rollback
rate of 3.6554 and all other
millage rates are calculated us-
ing state-mandated forms and
computer programs, according
to city Finance Director Robin
Hayes.
Once the proposed rate
is submitted to the Orange
County Property Appraiser's
Office, prior to Aug. 4, the
millage cannot be increased


unless each property owner is
notified by mail, although it
may be lowered by. a vote of
the City Commission.
In his report to the commis-
sion last Thursday, City Man-
ager Michael Bollhoefer pro-
jected $2,659,614,691 in gross
taxable property for the com-
ing year. This marks a four
percent or $109,830,519 -
increase in taxable value over
the 2007-08 fiscal year. BolL-
hoefer attributes $284,672,681
in projected property Values to
new construction, additions
and rehabilitative improve-
ments that have increased as-
sessed value by at least 100
percent. Annexations and tan-
gible personal property values,
he added, are projected to ex-
ceed 115 percent beyond the
previous year.
The City Commission also
voted unanimously last Thurs-
day to schedule a budget
workshop for Aug. 28 follow-
ing that evening's commission

(See Winter Garden, 2A)


W.G. debates overturning

single-member district

charter amendment


By Michael Laval
Voters cast ballots by a land-
slide margin last year in favor
of requiring that City Com-
missioners live in the district
they represent. Despite the
amendment's 1,141-91 ap-
proval in the Sept. 25 City
Charter referendum, Commis-
sioner Colin Sharman (District
4) started a movement at last
Thursday's commission meet-
ing to overturn the rule.
The debate began with de-
liberations on how to proceed
with efforts to redraw the city's
voting districts. In accordance
with another City Charter re-
vision that called for adjust-
ing boundaries when any dis-
trict's population becomes 50
percent greater than another,


the commission appointed a
citizen-based board in April
to study the redistricting issue
and propose a new voting dis-
trict map.
The board members were
required to allocate the city's
31,000 population so that
each district would consist
of roughly 7,500 residents.
District 4 currently has about
twice that many citizens.
"Obviously, District 4 had
to shed the most residents to
evenout the numbers," said
Derek Blakeslee, redistricting
board chairman.
In preparing its report, the
board was instructed to consid-
er several factors, including the
preservation of communities


(See Charter, 3A)


4 candidates running for District 7 School Board seat


By Mary Anne Swickerath

West Orange County will have two new representa-
tives on the School Board, since both Jim Martin in
District 7 and Karen Ardaman in District 4 are retir-
ing at the end of their current terms. Four candidates
have qualified for District 7 and three for District 4,
and all will be on the Primary Election ballot on Aug.
26 as well as the early-voting ballot from Aug. 11-24.


Bert Carrier
A former School Board
member for 12 years, four of
those as chairman, Bert Carrier
is a longtime Apopka resident.
A graduate of Louisiana State
University, he is president of
Florida Petroleum Services
Inc. and has lived in District
7 for 24 years. He and his
wife, Cheryl, have a son and
a daughter, both of whom are
products of the Orange County
public school system.

Community
experience
Carrier presently serves as
chairman of the Apopka Flori-
da Hospital Foundation Board,
vice chairman of the Apo-
pka Foliage Sertoma Club and
leader of the Single Purpose
Singles Group at First Baptist
Church Sweetwater, where he
is a deacon and moderator. He
has also volunteered as chair-
man of the Orange County
Citizens Commission, presi-
dent of the Apopka Chamber


(See Carrier, 8A)


Christine Moore
Curtis
An honors graduate of the
University of Michigan with a
degree in music education and
performance, Christine Moore
Curtis is president of Discovery
Consulting Inc. (a public rela-
tions firm), a music teacher, a
professional musician and-the
manager of several residential
properties. She lives in Apopka
(where she has been a resident
since 1988) with her husband,
David, and teenage son and
daughter.

Community
experience
Curtis has served her com-
munity as vice president of
the Palms Homeowners' As-
sociation and as a member of
the Apopka Chamber of Com-
merce and the Apopka High
School PTA, Band Boosters
and Baseball Club. She is also
a charter member of the North-
west Republican Woman's


(See Curtis, 8A)


If a runoff is needed, the top two vote-getters will be
in the running in the General Election, Nov. 4.
This week The West Orange Times is profiling the
District 7 candidates, one of whom will basically
represent local schools north of West Colonial Drive:
Bert Carrier, Christine Moore Curtis, Laura Keller
and Michael Kimbrough. Next week we will present
the candidates for District 4, the district that covers
area schools south of West Colonial Drive.


I 4
Laura Keller
An 18-year resident of
Ocoee, Laura Keller has been
a bookkeeper for 36 years
and, for the past 11 years, has
owned her own accounting/tax
business. She and her husband,
Joel, have two college-age
children, both of whom gradu-
ated from Orange County pub-
lic schools.

Community
experience
Keller has served on the
school advisory councils of
Ocoee Middle and West Or-
ange and Ocoee high schools,
as treasurer of Ocoee Middle
and Ocoee High PTAs, vice
president of Ocoee High PTA
and membership coordinator
of the West Orange High PTA.
She was actively involved with
the Band Parent Boosters for
both WOHS and OHS, serving
in a variety of roles. She was a
member of the OHS and OMS
Assistant Principal Interview
Committees and is a former


(See Keller, 8A)


Michael
Kimbrough
The Rev. Michel Kim-
brough, an Ocoee resident,
is the founder and pastor of
Rising Sun Baptist Church in
Pine Hills and the founder and
president of Shine Perform-
ing and Creative Arts Training
Center in Orlando. He earned
his bachelor's degree in Bibli-
cal studies from Criswell Col-
lege in Dallas. Originally from
St. Louis, Mo., he and his wife,
Barbara, have one son.

Community
experience
Kimbrough has mentored
youthful offenders' at the Or-
ange County Jail, as well as
students at West Oaks Elemen-
tary and Evans High schools.
He is a member of the Metro-
politan Orlando Urban League,
the School Advisory Council
and PTSA of Evans High and a
huddle leader with the Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes and

(See Kimbrough, 8A)


In brief

Summer movies "
at Garden Theatre ...
The Valencia Fouhdation
is presenting 15 back-to-back
episodes of The Lone Ranger -
Rides Again at the Garden -' ." '
Theatre in downtown Winter .
Garden Aug. 2, 9, 16, 23 and
30. They are shown Saturdays' -- -
at 4 p.m. Tickets are $5 each --
day or $15 for the entire se-
rial. Call 407-877-GRDN for
information.

Screening, breakfast, ,
bingo at Golden .- ht t
Pond Communities
Golden Pond Communities - and a
is hosting a blood pressure
screening, continental break-
fast and bingo game for the
community on Aug. 5 at 9:30 .
a.m. at 402 Lakeview Road in Y"- '
Winter Garden. Bingo begins -
at 10:30.
For details, call Allison -
Dion at 407-654-7217. /- . l
..,

Inside
Deaths...2A All
Crossword...2A
Opinion...4A ---
Business...5A
Winter Garden...6-7A
Ocoee...10-11A
Windermere... 12A
Dr. Phillips... 13A
Oakland... 14A
Social... 15A
Sports... 1B Photo by Amy Quesinberry
Fitness...2B Masrine 'Mama Midge' Gibson of Oakland (left) sits outside her new house on West
Golf...3B Henschen Avenue in Oakland. Gibson, who was born on the same property 77 years
Schools...4-5B ago, is one of 13 town residents receiving home makeovers through a state Community
Development Block Grant. Eight of the homes qualified for rehabilitation work such
Il9Il lI I I |I as the addition of central heat and air and insulation and 5 more for demolition and
rebuilding. Also living in Gibson's home are her son and daughter-in-law, Hilliard A. and
8 93739 00100 0 Slrrie Anderson (above), and another son, Kletner Anderson.


Two more Oakland

homes slated for rehab


By Amy Quesinberry
Oakland commissioners and
some lucky homeowners were
grateful when they received
word last year that a grant would
pay for the rehabilitation of eight
homes in town. Then that num-
ber jumped to 11 because there
was money remaining after all
the original contracts were com-
pleted.
And now two more homeown-
ers have been added to the list:
Mamie Michael of Gulley Av-
enue and Eunice Reed of Sadler
Avenue. At the July 22 Oakland
Town Commission meeting,
elected officials voted to have
one of two bidders, LC Construc-
tion Group, do the rehabilitation
work. The Michael home will
cost $13,314, and Reed's house
will cost just under $30,000.
Of the 13 homes approved for
the Community Development
Grant Block program, eight are
complete. Six had rehabilitation
work done on them, and two
were demolished and replaced.
Currently, there are three demo/
replacement homes under con-
struction, two of which will be
finished at the end of August and
the other a month later.
Work is scheduled to begin
within a few weeks on the Mi-
chael and Reed homes and will
include projects such as weather-
ization and drywall repairs.
On another matter, commis-
sioners set the tentative mill-
age rate at 5.9245 for the fiscal
year 2008-09. Once set, it can
be lowered but not raised. The
town typically defaults one mill,
but because of budget restraints
at the local and state level, that
might or might not happen this


year. Last year's millage rate was
4.9245.
The town's upcoming meeting.
schedule is as follows: The first
budget workshop is Monday,
Aug. 11, with no regular com-
mission meeting Aug. 12. If
needed, a second budget work-
shop will take place Monday,
Aug. 25. (Town Manager Mau-
reen Rischitelli said the town's
goal is to have just one work-
shop on the 11th and a regular
commission meeting Aug. 26.)
The first and final budget meet-
ings are Mondays, Sept. 8 and
22. The Town Commission will
also hold its regular meetings on
those two nights.
All information regarding
the budget will be posted on the
town's Web page for public re-
view: www.oaktownusa.com.
In other action, the elected
officials:
voted 3-1 to accept Town
Manager Rischitelli's redefini-
tion of the town's 1995 ordi-
nance regarding wetland rules.
Commissioner Mona Phipps
casting the dissenting vote, and
Mayor Kathy Stark was absent.
Rischitelli said she added
the words "as updated and
amended," which referenced
the St. Johns River Water Man-
agement District's rules and its
handbook.
Mere Development Company
wants to build a neighborhood
called Oakdale southwest of
Speer Park. Ken Wright, the
developer's attorney, has been
at several Town Commission
meetings to request that Oakland
amend the town code regarding
wetland rules and how they
(See Oakland, 3A) [







2A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


DARLEN E. DUMONT, 74,
Windermere, died Wednesday,
July 23. A Community Funeral
Home & Sunset Cremations,
Orlando.
HARRY CECIL HURST SR.,
83, Ocoee, died Sunday, July
27. He was a building official
for the
city of
Ocoee
and
was a
former
owner
of Hurst
Broth-
ers
Electric.
He
served
in the
U.S. Navy/U.S. Air.Force from
1943-1952. He was preceded
in death by a daughter, Debo-
rah Jean Hurst Dicks; a broth-
er, James Arthur Hurst; and a
sister, Florence Boyd. Survi-
vors: wife of 62 years, Maxine;
sons, Harry C. Jr., Clarksville,
Tenn., Larry A., Sorrento, Gary
L., Fruitland Park; brother,
Clarence, Tavares; sisters,
Anna Belle Divens, Ocoee,
Lucille Calhoun, Martha Sue
Wheeler, both of Orlando; 8
grandchildren; 8 great-grand-
children. Funeral services
were set for this Wednesday,
July 30, at 11 a.m. at Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden; Ocoee Cemetery.
LUTHER GREGORY KEN-
DALL, 81, Windermere, died
Wednesday, July 23. Dove
Funeral Home, Orlando.
VADIE KILLGORE, 91, Win-
ter Garden, died July 22.
She was a lifelong resident
of Winter Garden. She was
predeceased by her husband
of 68 years, Pete. Survivors:
son, Malcolm and wife Jo,
Winter Garden; sister, Audrey


Crews, Lake City; grandchil-
dren, Lynn Conley, Cocoa,
Jean Conner, Winter Garden,
James and wife Sheila, Grove-
land; 7 great-grandchildren;
3 great-great-grandchildren.
Woodlawn Memorial Park and
Funeral Home, Gotha.
NIKOLAY MELNIK, 7, died
Thursday, July 24. He was
born June 28, 2001, in Lipetsk,
Russia,
to Igor
and
Olga
Melnik.
He at-
tended
Whis-v
pering
Oak
Ele-
mentary
School.
Besides
his parents, he is survived
by: brother, Alexey; maternal
grandmother, Nadezda Beli-
chenko; aunts and uncles,
Victor and Olesya Belichenko,
Vasily Belichenko, Svetlana
and Alexey Naryzhryy; cousin,
Max Naryzhnyy. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden; Highland Memory
Gardens, Apopka.
SAMUEL H. OAKES JR., 82,
Winter Garden, died Saturday,
July 26. Memorial donations
can be made to the local Hos-
pice or the American Heart
Association. Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, Winter
Garden.
BILLY ROBERTSON, 70,
Lawrenceburg, Tenn., died
July 11. A native of Law-
rence County, he was a
self-employed contractor
and attended the Church of
God. He was preceded in
death by his parents, Jes-
sie T. and Beulah Cummings
Robertson; and one brother,


Carnell Robertson. Survivors:
daughter, Zondra Hannah,
Lawrenceburg; son, Dale,
Lawrenceburg; grandchildren,
Kelsie Hannah, Tayler Hannah,
both of Lawrenceburg; sisters,
Gennell Brown, Alma Spears,
Bettie Bryan, all of Florida,
Lila Creech, Lawrenceburg;
brother, Vonie, Groveland.
Neal Funeral Home; Bethle-
hem Cemetery.
RUBY E. SNYDER, 81,
Ocoee, died July 22. Memo-
rial contributions can be made
to the Hubbard House, 29 W.
Miller St., Orlando 32806. A
Community Funeral Home
and Sunset Cremations, Or-
lando. Services and interment
will take place in Huntington,
W.Va., under the direction of
Reger Funeral Home.
JULIETTE MARIE VIENS,
88, Lakeland, died July 5. She
was born in Central Falls, R.I.,
on Dec. 5, 1918. As a child,
her family moved to Pawtuck-
et, R.I., where she attended
school. She enjoyed a career
as a hairdresser, which she put
aside to marry her husband,
William Viens, start a home
and raise a family. She later
worked as a cloth inspector in
a textile mill and as a diamond
setter for a manufacturer of
phonograph needles. She and
William retired to Polk City in
1982. She enjoyed children,
plants and taking care of her
home and family. She was pre-
ceded in death by her husband
of 67 years, William, in March
2007. Survivors: daughter,
Tery Baker; Winter Garden;
granddaughter, Beth McKenna
Richards, Winter Garden; sis-
ter, Claire Harrington, Rhode
Island. A memorial service is
planned for 2 p.m. Aug. 16 at
the Church of the Messiah in
Winter Garden. Interment will
be with her husband at the
National Cemetery in Bushnell.


Obituaries


Shooting in Ocoee
On Friday, July 25, at ap-
proximately 11:15 p.m.,
Ocoee police responded to
East Circle Key in Pioneer
Key 1 mobile-home park in
reference to a report of shots
fired. Upon arrival, officers
conducted an area check and
located an unknown Hispanic
male who had been shot. The
victim was transported to Or-
lando Regional Medical Cen-
ter with serious injuries.
The suspect reportedly
drove a dark sports utility
vehicle of unknown make
but described as similar to a
black Jeep Cherokee.
Anyone with information
on this case is encouraged
to contact the Ocoee Police
Department or Crimeline at
407-423-TIPS.

Ocoee police report
For July 17-23, the Ocoee
Police Department reports the
following crimes with three
cleared by arrests:
Shots fired- 1
Aggravated battery/as-
sault-2
Robbery-1
Burglary of a resi-


Winter Garden -(Continued from lA)


meeting. The city's property tax
rate will be decided during pub-
lic budget hearings set for the
Sept. 10 and 25 meetings.
* In other business, the elected
officials:
approved the first reading
and public hearing for a pro-
posed ordinance to establish
a fire-rescue assessment fee.
The amount of the fee could
be decided at a second public


hearing scheduled for the Aug.
14 commission meeting.
postponed indefinitely a
pair of proposed ordinances that
would change the rates-and fees
for water, sewer and reclaimed
water services.
appointed Rocco Williams
to fill the void left by the resig-
nation of Barbara Pennington
from the Code Enforcement
Board.


dence- 1
Burglary of a business-4
Burglary of a struc-
ture-0
Burglary of a vehicle-2
Grand theft/motor vehi-
cle-2
Grand theft- 1.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 69 calls
for assistance during the pe-
riod of July 17-23:
Fire--2
EMS-41
Vehicle accidents--3
Hazardous materials-4
Public Service- 12
False alarms--7
City calls-59
County calls-7
Winter Garden calls-2
Windermere calls 1.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police
Department reported 702
calls for service from July
21-27:
Arrests Adult, 23; juve-
nile, 1 '
Homicide 0'


West Orange Park
Community Church
Homecoming is Aug. 3
The West Orange Park Com-
munity Church on Clarcona-
Apopka Road will celebrate its
44th Homecoming this Sunday,
Aug. 3. The community is in-
vited.
The morning service featur-
ing Bill Cummings is from 10
a.m. to noon, followed by dinner
at 12:30 and singing (Southern
Grace) at 1:30.


I Montverde Academy was recently awarded a Community Foundation Grant that will be
used to begin a Lake County Schools Music Festival. Pictured at the reception are (I-r):
' Bruce Greer, executive director, Community Foundation of South Lake; and Robin Revis-
i Pyke, dean of admissions, Kasey Kesselring, headmaster, Kalena Meyers, dean of insti-
tutional advancement, Tracey Mansfield, development assistant, and Aubrey Connelly,
fine arts department chair, all of Montvende Academy.

Montverde Academy awarded Community Foundation Grant


Montverde Academy recent-
ly received a 2008 arts and cul-
tural grant from the Community
Foundation of South Lake. The
grant was awarded July 24 dur-
ing a reception hosted by the
city of Minneola and the Com-
munity Foundation.
The grant will be used to
launch the Lake County Schools
Music Festival, featuring public


and independent schools from
across Lake County.
"We are honored to partner
with the Community Founda-
tion and excited about the op-
portunity to bring such a great
cultural event to Montverde
Academy," said Kasey Kes-
selring, headmaster.
The music festival will be
held at the Sandra 0. Stephens


Fine Arts Center at the academy
next spring.
Foundation Academy ex-
tends a big thank-you to the
foundation for its generous
contribution and its continued
philanthropic work.
The Community Foundation
has been a major supporter of
vital community initiatives
since 1995.


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Available from Commercial News Providers



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Film to highlight steam locomotives
Steam All The Way, a video Theatre's big screen Monday, Winter Garden theater, 160 W.
tour of some areas in the United Aug. 11. Plant St. The program is being
States that still use steam loco- There is no admission charge incorporated into the monthly
motives on passenger trains, for this movie, which begins meeting of the Central Florida
will be presented on the Garden at 7:30 p.m. at the downtown Chapter of the National Rail-
way Historical Society.
One of the featured trips is
a special train operated earlier
this summer by the Tennes-
see Valley Railroad Museum
from Chattanooga, Tenn., to
F Summerville, Ga. The TVRM
will be profiling, including the
history of the museum's local
train that operates to Mission-
ary Ridge.
Thomas East of Winter Park,
a certified ehigineer on the In-
land Lakes Railroad, is the
film's producer. He is a gradu-
.ate of Orlando Tech's digital
video production program.


Thomas East is an engineer on the Inland Lakes Rail-
rogd.


Serving the Orlando area since 1926
k


Robbery-0
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-0
Assault/battery- 11
Burglary, residential and
business-9.
Burglary, vehicle-7
Vehicle thefts-4
Thefts- 10
Criminal mischief- 3
Drug violations-4
DUI-4
Vehicle accidents-12
Alarms-47.
Police also conducted 121
foot patrols and 701 security
checks.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to
85 calls for assistance from
July 20-26:
Fires- 1 -
Emergency medical
calls-58
Auto accidents- 3
Automatic fire alarms-3
Public assist-3
Hazardous conditions-2
Calls for service- 15.
City calls-69
Orange County calls-7
Ocoee calls-9.


Local police and fire reports


r


w


E


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


Ocoec amily Funeral
anid Cremation Chapel
Ship Out ........... ...... .... $595
Cremation.. ......... ............... $795
Cremation w/Viewing ........... $2,495
Various Burial Options under .. $5.000
Personal Service No hidden fees, Ever. Now you have a choice.
& Family Owned Se habla Espafiol
Anthony &bAdys *" 407.656.3079
Sar101 W. McKey St.* Ocoae, FL 34761






Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 3A


Oakland
apply to development.
The commission wanted
time to study the rules of both
Orange County and the St.
Johns River Water Manage-
ment District before making a
decision.
At last week's" meeting,
Town Planner Roland Mag-
yar compared the two sets of
rules, which both go through a
four-step wetland review pro-
cess. He said they are similar,
and, he added, "In my opinion,


(Continued from 1A)


they're at least equal."
Oakland wants the most
stringent rules for this and fu-
ture developments.
Phipps said, "I respect what
we've done up to this point; I
just hate removing that level of
protection."
witnessed the swearing-in
of two reserve officers, Chris-
topher Creegan 'and John Cal-
houn. Two members of the
Oakland Police Department,
Detective Gina Adams and Of-


ficer Lynn Pettingill, also were
recognized as Officers of the
First Half of 2008.
heard from Police Chief
Driscoll, who announced that
Detective Adams has resigned
and is taking a position with the
Orange County Sheriff's Of-
fice. The commission agreed,
by consensus, to allow the
police department to advertise
the position. Driscoll said three
OKPD personnel are interested
in the job.


1)FL13FVOA
d1a~


407.656.8131
WWW.CFLDANCE.COM


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Ralph Anderson and Vo Denise Bouler of Oakland are still moving into their new home on
West Henschen Avenue. Their old house was demolished and replaced through a state
grant program.


Charter
of interest, demographics, neigh-
borhood geography and the need
for contiguous borders. The board
also avoided drawing boundaries
that would displace incumbent
commissioners from their dis-
tricts.
While the proposed map suc-
ceeded in preserving the com-
missioners' home districts, Com-
mission Colin Sharman felt that
criteria might have tainted the
b6ard's decision-making pro-
cess.
"I believe that when these maps
were drawn, thinking about pre-
serving incumbents came into
play," Sharman said. "If we make
it a non-issue, then we can make


Complete Your Registration and Receive a Complimentary

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(Continuedfrom 1A)


the best map possible."
Sharman then asked what steps
would be required to overturn the
city's new rule on single-member
districts. A public vote would be
required, according to City At-
torney Kurt Ardaman, who said
he doubts there's enough time to
place it on the Aug. 26 Primary
Election ballot. The commission
directed City Manager Michael
Bollhoefer to find a timetable
for putting another referendum
on a later election, although its
members were split on whether
it should be done.
"I don't understand why you'd
want to change it," Commissioner
Bob Buchanan said.


Commissioner Gerald Jowers
countered: "I think we need to
take the time to get it right."
The strongest opposition came
from Commissioner Harold Boul-
er, who pointed out that citizens
voted overwhelmingly in favor of
single-member districts.
"I have no problem with try-
ing to get it right, but I think to
start flip-flopping makes us look
like we don't know whit we're
doing."
The debate will likely continue
at a future commission meeting.
The city must approve new dis-
trict boundaries within 90 days of
the next municipal election, which
sets a deadline of Dec. 9.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


Opinion


These Times


West Orange High School: 30 Years

By Cindy Matheison at WOHS. Yet in this tragedy came the
WOHS Class of 1978 opportunity to strengthen the bonds
we forged through countless smaller
I recently saw the movie, Remember efforts. We turned our idea for a senior
the Titans, with my two sons. It is about class gift into a schoolwide mission.
the merging of two high schools in Vir- With guidance from George Bailey
ginia, one black and one white, as seen [former owner and publisher of The
through their new, joined football team. West Orange Times] and interim Prin-
While our experience in combining the cipal Ray Aldridge, we began the ef-
rival Lakeview and Ocoee High Schools fort to beautify our new school with a
was neither as extreme nor the ending landscaping project in the name of our
as perfect as Hollywood demands, the former principal. Assistant principals
themes of reaching across racial and Emma Brown and Tony Krapf helped
social barriers to form a new identity recruit students from every class and
hit close to home. every background to speak to Cham-
We in the class of 1978, the first to at- bers of Commerce, Rotary, Kiwanis and
tend all three years together at WOHS, other community organizations to raise
felt a desire to build a sense of unity and funds for our project. In the process, we
pride as West Orange Warriors. We did learned how to heal fresh wounds and
this in ways large and small. We created bridge old barriers. The WOHS foot-
floats for the Homecoming parade. We ball field, a hub of energy for a united
entertained with prize-winning skits in school community, consequently bears
the Homecoming competition every the name of Raymond Screws.
year. As juniors, we sold innumerable The opportunity to participate, to
boxes of M&M's to raise money for make friends, to build connections to a
our prom. More importantly, we worked common goal, in ways both trivial and
across perceived neighborhood, eco- profound, is the heart and soul of being a
nomic and racial groupings to plan, West Orange Warrior. I feel overwhelm-
decorate and host our Casino Royale ing gratitude for the chance WOHS
event at the Tupperware Auditorium. afforded me to know and work with
We are forever indebted to art teacher so many people, with so many gifts,
Rod Reeves, who helped us turn bare from so many different backgrounds.
walls and folding tables into a night on The spirit and pride inherent in being
the French Riviera. We established new alumni of WOHS does not reside in any
senior traditions (Skip Day had long physical structure. It lives forever in our
preceded us) such as the seniors park- hearts. We lose little as the old structure
ing lot. We painted the lot, tagged one comes down. Rather, we gain an invest-
errant sophomore with "Seniors Only" ment in the next generation of students
in lipstick across the windshield, and and faculty. The new facility will not
the tradition took off. Our football, bas- detract from our experience, but it will
ketball, baseball, softball, tennis, track demonstrate the pride, respect and value
and other teams, together with the art we place in all West Orange Warriors
department, band and chorus, provid- past, present and future.
ed us with many more opportunities to
share common purpose as West Orange (Editor's note: We welcome and
Warriors. encourage other West Orange High
We will never forget the tragic death graduates to share their memories of
of Raymond Screws, one week before WOHS as it moves into its new build-
Christmas vacation 1977. He enhanced ing and a new chapter of its history this
and professionalized all aspects of life August.)



-From, our archives

Old Times


75 years ago
Miss Doodle Adair of Lakeland is the house
guest of her sister, Mrs. C.M. Biggers, and
is also visiting Mrs. Robert Davis, another
sister.

70 years ago
Chamber of Commerce officials said their
drive to obtain funds to replace the sign on the
Ocoee road has netted $0.00 to date.
Cadet Lawrence E. Cappleman of Winter
Garden has been cited for academic excellence
in military science and tactics at the Citadel.
Babies and beauties will hold the spotlight at
the Winter Garden Theater as local merchants
sponsor a "Better Baby Show" and a contest
to name Miss Winter Garden of 1938.

35 years ago
The Snoop Shop is now open at 416 S.
Dillard St., sponsored by the West Orange
Memorial, Hospital Auxiliary.
The kids at Lakeview, who have been
producing movies under the direction of Rod
Reeves, copped a first prize in the amateur
movie competition at the Orlando Public
Library. Last year's Machine Gun Mama won
out over all other entries. Their latest film, The
Romance of Helen Trenchcoat is now in the
editing stage.
Bobby Ficquette of Winter Garden led
Winter Park Post 112 all the' way to the


.regionals in American Legion baseball action.
He was Trinity Prep's ace moundsman this
past season.

30 years ago
WKIS commentator and talk show host
Gene Bums is a new columnist in The Winter
Garden Times. From an editorial: "The
publisher of the Times is a dyed-in-the-wool
Republican... Gene Bums, we assume, is a
card-carrying Democrat and a liberal by our
standards. That does not alter the fact that
he is one of the brightest and most articulate
voices in Central Florida. He's blessed with
a penetrating mind, a gift for expression and
a desire to help build a better world...we're
excited to have Gene's column... He'll add a
different perspective and a new provocative
voice."

25 years ago
Swimming instructor Robin West teaches
beginning students about mouth-to-mouth
resuscitation and other life-saving tips at the
Winter Garden Recreation Department swim
classes. Other lifeguards and instructors
include Jane Fulmer, Vicki West and Rick
Harper. Helpers include Dawn Howe, Lisa
Fulmer and Nancy Bekemeyer.
Laura Scott Kirton died at the age of 93. She
became principal of Lakeview High School
when it opened in 1927 and served in that post
until she retired in 1948.


Reader opinions


Letters to the editor


Pet lover: Newspaper is demeaning and heartless


Editor,
I saw the news story regarding the denial
of Bailey's obituary in your paper. That poor
woman has loved Bailey as a child. I'm sure
that there are hundreds and maybe thousands
of people out there that view their dog or cat as
a member of their family. And when they have
been a part of someone's life as long as Bailey
has, it is as heartbreaking as if one of our own
flesh and blood has passed.
Right now there isn't a section in any pa-
per for people to send in obits for their pets.
Perhaps there should be! I'm sure you would
be surprised by the amount of responses you
would get.
It really is sad that society views dogs, cats,
etc., as property sdch as a table. When our pets
pass, we mourn just as we would with a relative
close to us. My sister's Maltese passed last sum-
mer. We had a burial, gravestone, etc. If people
go to that length to say good-bye to their pets,
shouldn't they have the same rights to be posted
where we post the deaths of people?!
I personally have two cats. Because I don't
have children, and probably wonit be able to,
those cats are my kids! They require food,
attention, love, just as a small child would. I
have cared for them for well over 10 years now.


When they pass, I want to be able to say good-
bye properly.
What harm would it actually do to give
this woman the final good-bye that she re-
quests? Why not create a small section for pet
obits? Perhaps make a section on your website
rather?
I am outraged, and after reading the editorial
in your paper, I can see that you are probably
a heartless soul that has never experienced the
love of a pet in your life.
You wrote: "If we run dog obituaries, are we
now going to run obituaries for all mammals,
or just humans and domesticated animals? Are
we going to include birds, hamsters, horses and
pet pigs?"
Your comment above was stupid and de-
meaning! Birds, hamsters, pigs, etc don't
have a long life span and therefore don't tend
to have much of a long-lasting impact on our
hearts. Miss DeWolf was asking to post the obit
of her dog one of which who lived a long
fulfilling life. He was her companion and was
always there for her.
You should be ashamed for denying a reader
their closure that they so definitely deserve.
Tracy Kratzer
Orlando


Readers praise 'Times for stand on pet obit


Editor:
Thank you for keeping our West Orange Times
informative, honest andrespectful. I would have
been mortified to see an obituary in my local
paper for an animal much less a dog. God

Editor:
Thank you for standing up to the woman
who wanted to publish an obituary for her
dead dog. I would have been insulted had that
dog's life story been next to a deceased love
one from my family. I am a dog owner -
always have been so I know how its hurts

Editor:
"So-called-dog" chick needs to get a "so-
called life" or go to a "so-called shrink" and
get some "so-called help" for her "so-called
issues." I have two decidedly not so-called
dogs and five decidedly real human children.
(That's why they are called children they
are human.)
I love and care for all seven of them with

Editor:
I just wanted to write and offer my sup-
port for the newspaper's stand against
pet-death notices in the obituaries section.
Ms. DeWolf's comment on the TV news
was "They're discriminating against me
because it's a dog in their eyes." It is not
discrimination when the animal was born


bless the lady for loving her "Bailey," but the
local paper is no place to mourn an animal.
As always, keep up the good work.
Joyce J. McWilliams
Winter Garden

to lose a beloved pet. But I don't live in the
. Land of Oz, where animals and tin men have
souls. I hope that when this woman decides to
have children that she puts more thought into
it than buying a puppy.
Allen Thompson
Ocoee

great zeal and passion, as I am certain that
gal did for her companion of 13 years. Let's
call things what they are. I call this my sym-
pathy for her loss and my kudos to The West
Orange Times to not be swayed by panthe-
ism's rage.

Sara Carte
Winter Garden

a dog.
Kudos to The West Orange Times for ac-
cepting that while animals are treated as
though they are human by some, they are
not people. With apologies to Gertrude
Stein, but a dog is a dog is a dog.
Keith Proud
Holly Hill


Editor:
After speaking to Kim about how unpro-
fessional and rude you were to her, I can
fully understand why most people in Orlan-
do have not heard about your crappy little


Editor:

The cost of living these days is making it'
more difficult than ever for families to make
ends meet, let alone, get health care for their
children. We all should be especially concerned
about children's access to healthcare services
and school readiness. Studies show children
who have' regular access to doctors and preven-
tive care are healthier and do better in school.
Parents, as you get your kids ready for school,
don't forget this. If your son or daughter does
not have health insurance, apply for KidCare.
KidCare is health insurance provided by the.
state of Florida to children who don't have any
healthcare coverage. Even in these lean budget
times, the governor and Florida lawmakers ap-
propriated additional funding this year to cover
38,000 more children, and parents across Cen-
tral Florida should take full advantage of Kid-


newspaper. When you write an apology to
her and to the. animal community, maybe
you will actually be known in the area.
Abel Marowitz
Winter Park, FL


Care. It helps get kids ready for school, and it's
easy. Florida KidCare provides children access
to regular doctor visits, immunizations, dental
and vision benefits, and most families pay $20
or less per month. Many pay nothing at all.
Applications are available online at www.
floridakidcare.org or by calling 888-540-5487.
Parents without computers can even apply at
public libraries, community centers and health
department clinics. Parents, remember to get
your kids new clothes, book bags and supplies
so they are prepared when the school bell rings
- but don't forget to make sure you are also
ready to take care of your children's health.
Dr. Kevin M. Sherin
Director of the Orange County
Health Department
President of American Association oj
Public Health Physicians


100
YEARS
OF IMiirnm lsm


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


PUBLISHER ........................ ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR ....................MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY
ADVERTISING
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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
necessarilythose of The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors.
Mailed 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.


'Times' takes one last jab from 'non-reader'


KidCare health insurance available in Florida


ranoe



INS
newspapers







Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Photography courtesy of Portraits by LaVerne
Champion Orthodontics opens WG office
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors helped Champion Orthodontics
celebrate its recent grand opening. The office offers advanced treatment options in or-
thodontics, braces for all ages and up-to-date technology. The state-of-the-art reception
area features a game room, Internet access and a juice bar, along with coffee and tea.
Champion Orthodontics is located in the Winter Garden Village at Fowler Groves at 3311
Daniels Road, Suite 104. Pictured are (l-r) Chesta Hembrooke, Jaclyn Whiddon, Rich
Barcenas, Jeanette Colon, Dr. Alexis Shrager, Julisa Fernandea, Rosa Serrano, Betsy
Granade and JoAnne Quarles.

New vision unveiled for Downtown Disney


Walt Disney World Resort un-
veiled its vision for Downtown
Disney with new shopping and
dining experiences and a com-
pletely reimagined Pleasure Is-
land. Also planned are numer-
ous enhancements to popular
Downtown Disney locations.
"We are committed to offer-
ing guests new and exciting ex-
periences they can only have at
Walt Disney World Resort," said
Downtown Disney Vice Presi-
dent Kevin Lansberry. "Our.
bold new vision for Downtown
Disney reflects the feedback we
receive from our guests each
and every day and will enable
us to continue to offer the high-
quality entertainment that is our
hallmark."
Over the next year, the
120-acre entertainment-shop-
ping-dining complex will add a
number of unique experiences
for guests. Downtown Disney
will get its own attraction in
the form of a giant tethered bal-
loon that will take guests 300
feet into the air for views of the
Disney resort.


Among the new experiences
planned are: a dinosaur-themed
family restaurant called T-Rex,
a design-your-own T-shirt store
by Hanes and other new eateries
and shops.
"Our guests tell us they want
additional shopping and dining
experiences at Downtown Dis-
ney," added Lansberry. "We are
currently considering a number
of unique concepts from around
the globe as we reimagine Plea-
sure Island and look forward to
sharing our progress over the
coming months."
To make way for the new of-
ferings, all clubs currently on
Pleasure Island will close Sept.
27. Other locations on Pleasure
Island, including Raglan Road,
Fuego by Sosa Cigars', Curl by
Sammy Duval, Orlando Harley-
Davidson and outdoor food and
beverage locations, will remain
open during the transition.
Many popular Downtown
Disney locations will also un-
dergo enhancements. This sum-
mer, Portobello Yacht Club will
be transformed into a Tuscan


country trattoria. The refreshed
menu will feature authentic Ital-
ian dishes and signature favor-
ites and a redesigned interior
along with an outdoor dining
space.
The Marketplace Stage will
be completely replaced with a
larger, covered stage this fall to
welcome more.entertainment to
Downtown Disney and serve as
a new premier venue for Disney
Magic Music Days. Fulton's
Crab House will update its inte-
rior fixtures and furnishing and
exterior in spring 2009.
The enhancements include a
refreshed third-floor deck dining
area. Next year, Wolfgang Puck
Caf6 will update its interior fix-
tures and furnishings and will
feature an enclosed glass patio
offering guests a year-round
outdoor dining experience.
These efforts. come on the
heels of recent enhancements
at World of Disney, Wolfgang
Puck Express, Ghirardelli Soda
Fountain and Chocolate Shop,
Earl of Sandwich and Cap'n
Jack's Restaurant.


Local travel agent
earns Commodore
certification
Winter Garden travel profes-
sional Chanda Lewis of LOKA
Luxury Cruises-Spas-Tours, has
achieved the prestigious status of
Commodore in the Cunard Acad-
emy training program, certifying
her as a Cunard Line expert for
booking travel on the company's
flagship Queen Mary 2, QE2 and
Queen Victoria.
As a Commodore, Lewis joins
an exclusive group of travel pro-
fessionals who are recognized by
Cunard at the academy's highest
level for qualifications and knowl-
edge as a voyage planning profes-
sional. Lewis earned this distinction
after completing the minimum 25
courses necessary to graduate from
the program.
"I am absolutely thrilled to be a
Cunard Commodore and expand
my expertise about these iconic
ships," Lewis said. "The knowl-
edge I have gained makes me a
much more valuable resource for
my clients and helps me match a
Cunard voyage to sophisticated
travelers who seek the quintessen-
tial ocean liner experience."
LOKA Luxury Cruises-Spas-
Tours is a boutique luxury travel
provider located in Winter Garden
that works with individual clients
and groups seeking the most desir-
able travel experiences available.
For more information, contact
Lewis at 407-656-8687 orchanda@
lokatravel.com.

Chisano Marketing
Group to promote
Arnold Palmer's Bay
Hill Club and Lodge
Chisano Marketing Group
has been chosen to handle the
marketing, advertising, Internet
marketing and Web site for Ar-
nold Palmer's Bay Hill Club and
Lodge. The account will be under
the direction of marketing veter-
an Ed Gilbert, formerly CEO of
Gilbert & Manjura Marketing in
Longwood, who just joined the
three-office agency as its chief
marketing officer.
Arnold Palmer's Bay Hill Club
and Lodge, which recently com-
pleted a $7 million renovation,
consists of a 70-room lodge, the
private Bay Hill Club, 27 holes
of tour championship golf and the
Arnold Palmer Golf Academy.


Health Central patient advocate
earns distinguished certification


Ocoee resident Bibi Alley,
MS, PRC, LHRM, has been
awarded the prestigious Patient
Advocate Advanced Practice
Certified (PAAPC) designation
by the Society for Healthcare
Consumer Advocacy (SHCA)
of the American Hospital As-
sociation. Alley is the patient
relations supervisor at Health
Central Hospital in Ocoee where
her main goal is to make sure all
her patients and families know
their rights and responsibilities
as a hospital patient.
"I want to make sure that ev-
ery patient is treated with the
utmost courtesy, respect and
dignity," she said. "Treat people
the way you want to be treated
is my motto."
Patient advocates who receive
the PAAPC designation have
met stringent requirements in
education, direct professional
experience add areas of profes-
sional development. As a result
of this award, Alley is recog-
nized for being among the elite


BIBI ALLEY
in the critical and demanding
field of healthcare patient ad-
vocacy. Alley has been a mem-
ber of the SHCA since 2007,
is on the board of directors for
the SHCA Florida Chapter and
serves on the certification com-
mittee.


Realtor David Dorman was
featured in an episode of the
HGTV show House Hunters.
The show, which aired last
Sunday night, was filmed lo-
cally in January and focuses
on the ups and downs of the
home-buying process.
Dorman is featured as the
real estate expert who assists
homebuyers Cathy and Mi-
chael Roddy as they seek a
new home. Dorman said he
was chosen by the producers
to be the on-air area expert
for this edition of House
Hunters after they spotted
him during his appearance on
HGTV's My House is Worth
What, which aired earlier this
year.
Dorman is a senior agent
for Century 21 Professional
Group and works out of its


Ocoee office at 2747 Magu-
ire Road, where he special-
izes in residential and luxury
properties. He has been con-
sistently ranked as one of the
company's top agents in the
Orlafido area and recognized
nationally as a Quality Ser-
vice Award winner and top
sales agent.
Dorman was recently cho-
sen by the Parent Relocation
Council (www.parentreloca-
tioncouncil.org) to become
its first council member in
the state. The organization
offers relocation services and
certifies all its agents through
a rigorous background check
and third-party interviews
to ensure that inductees are
among the most competent
and ethical real estate profes-
*sionals.


Stirling Sotheby's names associate

at Dr. Phillips Real Estate Gallery


Stirling Sotheby's Interna-
tional Realty recently named
Sean Glickman as a sales ex-
ecutive at its Dr. Phillips Real
Estate Gallery.
Diane Travis, managing di-
rector for Stirling Sotheby's
InternationalRealty in the,west
Central Florida region, said
Glickman has more than 17
years of experience in real estate
and 10 years as a Realtor and an
investor in successful projects
in Florida, Louisiana, Israel and
Central America.
Travis said Glickman is also
the owner operator of an inter-
national real estate service that


Local businessman Moham-
mad Sultan announced his latest
venture, Mailing and Shipping
Plus Services, has opened in
Ocoee at 140 S. Bluford Ave.,
located just north of Lafayette
Street.
In addition to handling cus-
tomers' mailing and shipping
needs, the store offers a wide
variety of services, includ-
ing the use of fax and copy
machines, check cashing, bill
payment and money orders
and transfers through Western


represents a global network of
investors in residential, com-
mercial, income properties, land
acquisitions and development.
"We are very excited to have
Sean join us on Team Synergy at
Dr. Phillips," said Melissa Ro-
driguez, team leader at Stirling
Sotheby's International Realty's
Dr. Phillips Real Estate Gallery.
"With the advantages of his in-
ternational contacts and involve-
ment, along with financial and
managerial experience, he'll be
a tremendous asset."
Glickman is a member of the
International Realtors Associa-
tion, International Real Estate


Union. Mailing and Shipping
Plus Services also sells boxes,
packing materials, gift items
and, as an authorized cellular
phone dealer, mobile devices
and phone cards.
Sultan, who has been a busi-
ness owner in West Orange
County for 12 years, also owns
DJ Discount Market at 66 S.
Dillard St. in downtown Win-
ter Garden:
Mailing and Shipping Plus
Services is open seven days a
week from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.


Chamber wins FACP Outstanding
Communications Award


The West Orange Cham-
ber of Commerce returned
from the Florida Association
of Chamber Professionals
(FACP) conference in Mel-
bourne, and did not come back
empty-handed.
The West Orange Chamber
was awarded the FACP 2008
Communications Award for
the Chamber's 2008 promo-
tional campaigns: Best Fest,
"The Taste of West Orange,"
created by Alarie Design As-
sociates, and "The Big Orange
Ball...A Dance Off," created
by Blue Sky Partners.
This marks the second con-
secutive year the Chamber has
won a FACP Communications


Award. At last year's confer-
ence, the Chamber won the
award in the marketing bro-
chure category for its "Join-
Meet-Grow" campaign, which
was also created by Alarie De-
sign Associates.
"The Chamber feels very for-
tunate to have so many talent-
ed businesses that contribute
-to our marketing programs,"
said Stina D'Uva, president
of the West Orange Cham-
ber. "We are very proud to be
represented by these talented
business associates. The best
part of winning this award was
that both promotional pieces
were honored and shared this
prestigious distinction."


Federation, National Associa-
tion of Realtors, Florida Home
Builders Association and a
Certified International Property
Specialist candidate.


Central Florida *U ..n m
Native
PLUMBING MATTERS
The plumbing is one of your
home's most mysterious sys-
tems. The pipes are hidden in the
wall, and when you have a prob-
lem, you have to call in a plumber.
Plumbing repairs can be expen-
sive, so prospective buyers are
often frightened away by evidence
of leaky pipes, ceiling stains
below shower pans, or antiquated
bathroom fixtures.
If you are planning to sell your
home, it is a good idea to solve
your plumbing issues before you
place it on the market. Take care
of any cosmetic damage that
leaks may have caused after the
plumber has finished his work.
Plumbing repairs are cost effec-
tive, and most sales agreements
call for all systems, including the
plumbing, to be in working order.
If you have a problem, you will
probably have to repair it before
the settlement anyway, so by
doing it ahead of time, you elimi-
nate that issue. Plumbing that is
in top condition will make your
home appear to be well cared for
and will make it more attractive to
potential buyers.
If you would like to talk further
about buying orselling real estate,
please contact Libby Tomyn CRS
at Century 21 Professional Group.
Call me on my personal message
line, 321-293-2160.


Dorman featured as

real estate expert on
HGTV program


Mailing and Shipping Plus

Services opens in Ocoee


. i







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008




Winter Garden


Hebert graduates
from basic training
Army National Guard Pvt.
Heather Hebert has graduated
from basic combat training at
Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values and
physical fitness and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill
and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, armed
and unarmed combat, map
reading, field tactics, mili-
tary courtesy and the justice
system, basic first aid, foot
marches and field training
exercises.
She is the daughter of Rosa-
rio Hebert of Winter Garden.
She graduated in 2007 from
West Orange High School.

Knitting club
The West Orange Knitters
Guild meets Mondays from 6-9
p.m. at the First United Meth-
odist Church of Winter Garden
annex building, 127 N. Boyd
St. Knitters and crocheters are
welcome to the free class. For
details, call 407-877-8548.


Summer movies
at Garden Theatre
The Valencia Foundation is
presenting 15 back-to-back
episodes of The Lone Ranger
Rides Again at the Garden
Theatre in downtown Winter
Garden Aug. 2, 9, 16, 23 and
30. They are shown Saturdays
at 4 p.m. Tickets are $5 each or
$15 for the entire serial. Call
407-877-GRDN for informa-
tion.
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation and the theater are
presenting summer movies too.
Tickets are $5. Shows are Fri-
day and Saturday at 7 p.m. and
Sunday at 2 p.m.
Aug. 1, Groundhog Day,
1993 (PG); Aug. 2, King
Kong vs. Godzilla, 1963 (NR);
Aug. 3, Best in Show, 2000
(PG-13).

Breakfast at VFW
The West Orange VFW Post
4305 hosts a. breakfast each
Sunday from 8-11 a.m. The
community is invited to enjoy
a meal of sausage or bacon,
any style eggs, home fries or
.hash browns, pancakes and
biscuits and toast.
The post is at 1170 E. Plant
St., Winter Garden. Formore in-
formation, call 407-656-3078.


Church breaks ground for expansion
The Church of Christ of West Orange has broken ground Dzurino, representing the builders, Albu and Associates.
for the new building expansion. At the conclusion of the Upon dismissal, everyone moved to the front of the build-
July 13 service, deacon Matt Messier gave an informative ing for a congregational photo. The ceremonial turning oi
presentation about the project and the benefits it will bring earth was conducted by, I-r, Winter Garden Mayor John
to the church's ministries. The new expansion will include Rees; representatives of the children's ministry, Marianna
a 2-story educational facility with an indoor children's Calderon, Caleb Messier, Caleb Smith and Anniston Mc-
playbround, a new lobby with indoor caf6 and a multi- Call; and Tim Duncan, children and family minister. After
use fellowship wing. Attending the church service were a prayer led in Spanish and English, 100 orange balloons
Bob Miller, architect with R. Miller & Associates) and Bob ascended into the sky.


Learn international
dance at W.G. studio
Rhythmic Harmony Inter-
national in Winter Garden
will offer two dance courses
in the coming months. Al-
berto Hoyos, who has been
teaching and coaching since
1979, will teach both classes:
The six-week adult Ar-
gentine tango and milonga
classes are Tuesdays, Aug. 12
through Sept. 16, and are for
beginners and intermediate
dancers.
Latin dance courses for
children and teens (ages 6-12
and 13-18) is offered for eight
weeks from Sept. 2 through
Oct. 28. This is a beginner
class.
The dance studio is at 16363
Sandhill Road. For more in-
formation, call 407-877-9690
or go to www.AlbertoandSel-
ena.com.


Stoneybrook Relay earns rookie award
The 2008 Relay For Life of Stoneybrook was named Rookie of the Year for the state of
Florida, and representatives received the award at a ceremony at Relay University in
Orlando. The award is given to the top new Relay event in the state each year, and this
year's Stoneybrook Relay raised $56,500. Attending the ceremony were, I-r, Brandon
Ahlgren, senior community representative of the American Cancer Society; Susan Felt-
man, survivorship chair; Terri Steck, sponsorship co-chair; Alais Salvador, event chair;
Tammy Windon, team development chair; Deni Foley, mission education chair; and Dor-
othy Hardee, area executive director of ACS.


Workshop on children's nutrition


Dr. Jennifer Bourst is offer-
ing a free workshop on nutri-
tion for kids. It will be held at
Daisy's Children's Boutique,
103 S. Main Street, Winter


Garden, on Tuesday, Aug. 19,
at 10:30 am.
Parents can learn how to
make better food choices for
their kids and themselves.


Formore information orto re-
serve a seat, call 407-654-4506.
Registration is also being done
through Daisy's Children's
Boutique, 407-654-1748.


Church bringing back film to Garden Theatre


Next Community Church
is once again hosting a free
showing of the film Lord Save
Us From Your Followers at
the Garden Theatre on Sun-
day, Aug. 10, at 5 p.m. This
rerun is taking place because


of "rave reviews and stirring
conversation," said Pastor
Scott Billue.
The documentary explores
the collision of faith and cul-
ture in America. The movie
was made in the tradition of


documentaries like Super Size
Me and Bowling For Colum-
bine.
For more information or for
reservations, contact pastor-
scott@nextcommunitychurch.
corn or call 407-654-9661.


FOUND ION ACADEMY
Accredited by Association of Christian Schools International (ACSI)
and Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS)
Member of Florida High School Athletic Association (FHSAA)
National Institute for Learning Development (NILD) program


00 80-






Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 7A


Rotary hears about plans for new schools
The Winter Garden Rotary Club recently heard from the Orange County school district in
regard to the district's current building plans for new schools. At the meeting were, I-r, Rod
Talbot, Rotary Club president-elect; Bob Proie, chief facilities officer for Orange County
Public Schools; Glen White, program manager for Parsons, Brinckerhoff Construction
Services; and Lin Wright, senior construction communications manager for OCPS.


Garden Community Choir members at a recent performance.

Singers wanted for community choir
The Garden Community West Orange High choral They have received first hon-
Choir, a project of the Garden room on Beulah Road in Win- ors at the Heritage Festival of
Theatre and the Winter Gar- ter Garden. Rehearsal and Gold (New York and Califor-
den Heritage Foundation, is performance plans will be nia) and the Festival of Spiri-
welcoming new members for introduced, and all are wel- tuals (Washington, D.C.) and
the 2008-09 season. The choir come. This is an adult choir. performed at the Heritage Fes-
was a great success in its in- No auditions are necessary; tival of Gold (Chicago).
augural 2007-08 year, giving performers just need to have Most recently, his advanced
a number of enthusiastically a love of music and a strong choirs participated in the In-
received community perfor- commitment to the choir. ternational Music Festival
mances. Redding is director of cho- in Verona, Italy, where they
The group was the featured ral activities at West Orange received the gold category
chorus at the reopening of the High. He is a former Moses award for best choir. Redding
Garden Theatre, and under the Hogan Singer and debuted has been guest conductor for
direction of Jeff Redding, an this year as conductor in Cam- numerous state and national
internationally known con- egie Hall. He holds a master's choirs. He is committed to
ductor, it has a number of pro- in music education in choral striving for excellence in ev-
fessional performances sched- conducting from Florida State ery performance and is excit-
uled for the upcoming season. University and a Bachelor of ed about the feeling of "com-
The purpose of the group Science in music education munity" and potential for this
is "Building Community from Florida A&M Univer- choir.
Through Song." sity. For more information, go to
The first rehearsal for the His choirs have performed gardentheatre.org or send an
new season is Sunday, Aug. at state, division and national e-mail to choir@gardenthe-
17, from 4-6 p.m. in the new levels of ACDA conventions. atre.org.


Midnight release party
at Barnes & Noble
The new Barnes & Noble
bookstore is hosting a midnight
release party this 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.

Friday on the Plaza
The city of Winter Garden is
sponsoring Fridays on the Plaza,
a concert series at Centennial
Plaza on Plant Street. Each Fri-
day from 7-9 p.m., residents can
bring a lawn chair for some free
evening entertainment.
The plaza is on Plant Street in
downtown Winter Garden.
For details, call the Winter
Garden Parks and Recreation
Department at 407-656-4155.


Play fall softball
with W.G. Rec
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department is pre-
paring for the 2008 fall softball
league. The rec is looking for
men's, men's church and co-ed
softball teams to register for the
season..
Sign-ups begin Aug. 2, and the
teams will start Monday, Sept. 8,
and Tuesday, Sept. 9. The league
plays by ASA rules unless oth-
erwise noted prior to the start of
the game. The cost is $460 per
team, and practices and games
take place at Veterans Memorial
Park on Park Avenue.
Call the rec office at
407-656-4155 for more infor-
mation.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. D. and J. Schweiger
2. J. and G. Woltman 3.
B. Ballenger-T. Britt 4. T.
Saulino-B. Norwood 5. Y.
Peabody-M. Voorhees; E-W: 1.
B. Desjeux-G. Cintas 2. S. and
B. Binkley 3. J. Swartwood-L.
White 4. B. and R. Blair 5. B.
and F. Van Buren.


VFW activities
West Orange VFW Post
4305 and Ladies Auxiliary are
asking youth to enter the Voice
of Democracy and Patriot's
Pen contests.
The Voice of Democracy
theme is "Service and Sacrifice
by America's Veterans Benefits
Today's Youth by...." Students
in ninth through 12th grades,
including home-schooled
students, are eligible to enter a
typed and recorded essay on the
theme, which must be recorded
on a quality cassette tape or
CD and must be between three
and five minutes in length with
no background sounds. The
national VFW winner receives
a $30,000 scholarship to a
college of choice.
The Patriot's Pen theme
is "Why America's, Veterans
Should be Honored." Students
in sixth through eighth grades
write a 300- to 400-word essay.
The national winner receives a
$10,000 savings bond.
Deadline for entry for both is
Nov. 1. For more information,
call 407-656-5586.


New Horizons
announces move
New Horizons Christian
Church is moving to the new
Westbrooke Elementary School
this Sunday, Aug. 3. The church
officials hope to be able to wor-
ship there on Sundays until they
can move into their new build-
ing in Winter Garden sometime
next year.
The church's time of worship
starts at 10 a.m. A nursery is pro-
vided, and there are programs
for school-age students too. A
senior adult Bible class begins
at 11:15 a.m. as well.
The public is welcome to
attend any of these activities.
For more information, contact
the church at 407-654-5050 or
Info@NHCChome.org. The ele-
mentary school is at 500 Tomyn
Blvd., Ocoee.

Tri & Run to start
No Training Wheels
Tri & Run of West Orange
will offer a No Training Wheels
bicycle education program start-
ing 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 Pe-
gram at 407-731-2794.

Precept study
meeting set
Beulah Baptist Church is
hosting a Precept Upon Precept
study meeting starting Sept.
4. Precept-inductive Bible
studies not only teach one how
to study God's Word, but they
also provide participants with
caring Christian fellowship.
Call Valorie Galloway at
407-466-0255 for information.

Take scuba classes
with W.G. Rec
The Winter Garden
Recreation Department is
holding scuba-diving classes
each month, including two
classroom and two pool
sessions and five open-water
dives. The classes are Tuesday
and Thursday from 7-10 p.m.
and Saturday from 10 a.m. to
4p.m.
The $299 cost includes a
manual, learning aids and the
use of a regulator, BC and tank.
The dive fee is extra.
For details about this
class, call the rec office at
407-656-4155. There must be
a minimum of four people in
the class.

Storytimes at
Barnes & Noble
The new Barnes & Noble
bookstore at the Winter Garden
Village at Fowler Groves has a
number of events called Satur-
day Storytime (all at 11 a.m.)
and Tuesday's Terrific Toddler
Storytime (all at 10:30 and
11:30 a.m.).
This Saturday, Aug. 2, guests
can learn about dinosaurs and
color a dinosaur picture to be
displayed in the children's de-
partment.


Visitors come waddling in
Health Central Park had a special visit from the Peabody
Orlando marching ducks recently. Duck master Dave Rob-
inson, a Peabody hotel employee, shared the history of
the ducks and how they became part of the original hotel's
daily tradition for the past 78 years. Residents, staff and
family enjoyed the presentation and the chance to watch
the ducks march down the red carpet.


Winter Garden to join in

night out against crime


Neighborhoods through-
out Winter Garden are being
invited to join forces with
thousands of communities na-
tionwide for the "25th Annual
National Night Out" (NNO)
crime and drug prevention
event. It is Tuesday, Aug. 5.
This is the city's first NNO.
The local event will be held
at the Winter Garden Village
at Fowler Groves in front of
the Ross department store.
Residents are invited to par-
ticipate, and there will be food
and prizes, plus representa-
tives from the city's police and
fire departments and many lo-
cal vendors.
NNO is designed to height-
en crime and drug prevention
awareness; generate support
for, and participation in, local
anticrime efforts; strengthen
neighborhood spirit and po-
lice-community partnerships;
and send a message to crimi-
nals letting them know neigh-
borhoods are organized and
fighting back.
From 6-9 p.m'., residents
in neighborhoods throughout


Winter Garden and across the
nation are asked to lock their
doors, turn on outside lights
and spend the evening outside
with neighbors and police.
"This is a night for Amer-
ica to stand together to pro-
mote awareness, safety and
neighborhood unity," said
Matt Peskin, national project
coordinator. "National Night
Out showcases the vital im-
portance of police-community
partnerships and citizen in-
volvement in our fight to build
a safer nation."
National Night Out, which
is sponsored by the National
Association of Town Watch
and co-sponsored locally by
the Winter Garden Police De-
partment, will involve more
than 11,000 communities from
all 50 states, U.S. territories,
Canadian cities and military
bases around the world. In all,
more than 35 million people.
are expected to participate in
America's Night Out Against
Crime. NNO 2008 is being
supported in part by Target, the
national corporate sponsor.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


Carrier


of Commerce, chairman for the
Boy Scouts Golden Eagle Ban-
quet and as a member of the
Southern Baptist Foreign Mis-
sion emergency-relief team.

Important issues
When asked what are the
most important issues that need
to be addressed on the School
Board, Carrier said: "We need
to deal with this very critical is-
sue of changing the start times
for our high school students.
We must also bring common-
sense thinking back to the
board with a businessman's
eye toward solving the finan-


cial issues that we now face.
The problem we face with stu-
dents who have 'dropped out'
mentally must be dealt with
sooner than later, and we need
to continue to search for the
best and brightest teachers."

Goals if elected
Carrier said, if elected, his
goal "is to be an honest, ethi-
cal, caring and responsive rep-
resentative for the people of
District 7." He added: "I will
set office hours in Winter Gar-
den, Ocoee and Oakland. I feel
strongly that an elected servant
should be available to every-


one and should be committed
to one goal improving edu-
cation for all children."
He said he would also have
a dedicated phone line with a
published number in his home
"so that anyone can reach
me when it is convenient for
them."

Reasons for running
"Having served on the
School Board in previous
years, I fully understand the
complexity of the role and the
fact that what we do will have
lifelong impact on the lives of
all our students," said Carrier in
response to why he decided to


Curtis


Federated Club and attends First
Baptist Church of Sweetwater.

Important issues
Curtis feels there are several
critical issues facing the School
Board: "First and foremost is.
the eroding confidence of the
public due to the mishandling
of the school start times, elected
vs. appointed school chairman
and budgetary crisis due to a
weak economy. I believe the
board must adopt new policies
for running efficient, exemplary
meetings and to solicit the opin-
ions of the public on future deci-
sions. Principals should receive


additional training to meet the
increased demands of running
schools with decreased amounts
of funding. Relationships with
local, state and federal officials
must improve to effectively and
creatively find ways to improve
the quality of our schools."

Goals if elected
As far as her goals if elected,
Curtis said they would "include
a primary focus on rigorous stu-
dent learning; safe and nurtur-
ing environments; streamlined
school budgets and operations;
and, most importantly, a re-
stored confidence and respect


for the board by parents, teach-
ers, the business community and
elected officials at all levels of
government."
She is also a professional flut-
ist and believes in these tough
budgetary times she has "the
best background to ensure pres-
ervation of arts education."

Reasons for running
Curtis decided to run for the
School Board because she says
public support for the board is
at an all-time low.
"A series of poorly conceived
and executed policies has
brought the local community


(Continued from lA)


run again for the School Board.
"During my time on the board
I felt that we made some ma-
jor gains as a district. However,
we still have a long way to go.
My passion continues to be for
the students' future success in
life."
He said his past School Board
experience gives him a better
understanding of the issues that
face the district and the proven
experience to find answers to
complicated problems "in these
trying times."
"I proved that I was always
open, honest, ethical and car-
ing during my time in service,"
he added.


(Continued from 1A)

and leaders at all levels of gov-
ernment at odds with our School
Board," she said. "I believe I
have the educational and busi-
ness background, knowledge of
our community and support of
local leaders to partner in edu-
cating our children. It is with
this trust and cooperation as a
foundation that I want to serve
on the School Board. I will
demand performance, reward
accomplishment and refuse to
accept failure. I want to see our
children become honest, knowl-
edgeable, hardworking adults
serving their families and com-
munities."


GRAND OPENING



WALK-IN CLINIC

. 1144 Kelton Avenue Ocoee, FL 34761

Phone (407) 523-5150
Fax (407) 523-5181



1, Muqeet Siddiqui,
MD) an American
board certified fam-
ily physician, am
delighted to inform
-you thatI have
opened a second

family medical office, a walk-in
clinic, in Ocoee, Florida.
tisconveniently located acroSS
It is c
from the Health Central Hospital
and Walt in the Lake Bennett

Plaza.


Keller


(Continued from 1A)


member of the City of Ocoee
School Advisory Board. She is
also eucharistic minister at St.
Andrews Church in Pine Hills.

Important issues
"I feel the most important is-
sue at this time is the budget,"
said Keller. "It's very difficult
in a time when monies are being
reduced to determine areas that
can be cut without compromis-
ing the goal."
As someone who owns an
accounting business and helps
businesses budget their money,
she feels she would be a great
asset to the budget process of
the school system.
"Another big area of concern


for me is the condition of Ev-
ans High School," she said. "I
firmly believe there are ways
we can help turn that school
around to be a thriving environ-
ment for the students to learn
and become productive citizens.
Also, the relationship between
the School Board and everyone
they have an impact on is very
strained right now. I believe we
can work better, together."

Goals if elected
Keller said if elected she in-
tends "to find ways to cut the
budget that are not detrimental
to the students and teachers,"
and she added: "I would also
get very involved in cultivat-


ing a strong mentoring program
to help students, especially at
schools such as Evans High
School.
"I would spend a great deal
of time visiting the schools to
find out the specific needs of
teachers, administrators and
students."

Reasons for running
Keller said she wants to serve
on the School Board for several
reasons: "I have been very in-
volved in three different pub-
lic schools in the past 11 years
and have seen many areas of the
school system that greatly con-
cern me. I believe my account-
ing background and my desire


Kimbrough


has served as a board mem-
ber of the Apopka Crisis Preg-
nancy Center and the Greater
Orlando Baptist Association.

Important issues
For Kimbrough the impor-
tant issues in education include
putting students' education
first: "We must measure every
issue that arises concerning
our kids' education with the
question, 'How will students,
teachers, principals, schools
and families benefit?' If the
issue doesn't promote a di-
rect and immediate benefit to
either of the parties, we must
see to it that it will not move

18 local schools earn
Five-Star Awards
The Florida Commissioner of
Education recently announced
74 Orange County public
schools have been designated
as Five Star Schools.
This symbol of achievement
goes each year to schools that
have demonstrated and docu-
mented the importance of com-
munity involvement for student
success.
A Five-Star School shows
evidence of exemplary com-
munity involvement in the areas
of business partnerships, fam-
ily involvement, volunteers,
student community service and
the School Advisory Council.
In addition, schools must have
a school grade of C or above.
The local Five-Star School
Award recipients are: Bay
Meadows Elementary, Chain of
Lakes Middle, Citrus Elemen-
tary, Dr. Phillips High, Gotha
Middle, Lakeview Middle,
MetroWest Elementary, Olym-
pia High, Sand Lake Elemen-
tary, Southwest Middle, Spring
Lake Elementary, Thomebrooke
Elementary, Tildenville Elemen-
tary, Westside Tech, Whispering
Oak Elementary, Frangus Ele-
mentary, Windermere Elemen-
tary and Windy Ridge School.

Hospice volunteers
needed by VITAS
VITAS Innovative Hospice
Care of Central Florida needs
volunteers who can befriend ter-
minally ill patients and provide
relief for weary caregivers.
For more information, call
407-691-4541.


forward."
He also believes FCAT re-
form is necessary: "We must
begin a movement to take the
fear out of FCAT... .1 will be-
gin a new campaign to change
the mindset on how we view
the FCAT test....We must
ensure that a student who is
performing at the best of [his
or her] ability and meets the
classroom requirements in and
out of the classroom will have
the necessary credits to grad-
uate and not based on FCAT
scores."
Another top issue for him
is dropout prevention and re-
covery.


Goals if elected
If elected, said Kimbrough,
he would work to produce the
best students and schools in the
state, provide exciting learn-
ing environments and keep
children safe from drugs and
bullying. He would value pub-
lic input on critical decisions
made by the board and build
solid working relationships
between the board, schools
and communities. In addition,
he will seek to not waste tax-
payers' time and money and
to recruit and retain the best
teachers and staff available.


to help children will be a great
asset to the students, teachers
and administrators in Orange
County."
She also said that with both of
her children out of high school
she now has the time to dedicate
to the school system without
any ties to a particular school.
She spent between 20-30 hours
a week at Ocoee High last fall in
many areas of the school "work-
ing to get things done."
She describes herself as a
hands-on person who has years
of experience in communicat-
ing with teachers, students and
administrators "to learn what
ideas would help them accom-
plish their goals of educating
our children."

(Continued from lA)

Reasons for running
"I believe that education in
Orange County and America
is in a crisis situation," said
Kimbrough. "We have a drop-
out epidemic that we cannot
ignore. We must work togeth-
er to bring valuing education
once again to the forefront of
Orange County's and Ameri-
ca's agenda."
He also feels he represents
"a new way of thinking and
connecting people.... I believe
I can instill a sense of hope,
confidence and value" as a
member of the School Board.


OCPS to build, renovate schools for next decade


By the year 2018, all public
schools in Orange County will
have received some type of
renovation, been replaced or
relieved by a new facility. The
on-going construction work
is part of the school district's
aggressive $4 billion building
program.
"Using money from the half-
penny sales tax approved by vot-
ers in 2002 and other funding
sources, we are able to accom-
plish this enormous task," said
Superintendent Ronald Blocker.
"We are renovating or opening
an average of 10 schools a year
to keep up with growth and im-
prove facilities."
OCPS is in the midst of the
largest school construction
program in the history of the
school district. During recent


years unprecedented escala-
tions in building materials and
costs, coupled with class-size
limits mandated by the state,
have severely impacted the
capital program.
As a result of collaborative
efforts between the district's
architectural and construction
management partners, signifi-
cant cost savings have been
achieved without sacrificing the
quality of classrooms or school
facilities.
During the next 10 years, the
bulk of the building program
work will focus on renovating
existing schools. Thirty-three
projects are currently in plan-
ning, design or construction.
The renovation work will up-
grade existing schools to OCPS
school prototype construction


lb I", m-nL
,.urn


standards.
The district's school prototype
construction standards incor-
porate the latest cost effective
state-of-the-art building prod-
ucts, technology and construc-
tion techniques. These standards
are in compliance with local,
state and federal guidelines as
to quality, life-cycle costs and
durability.
"The next decade will be an
exciting one as our school dis-
trict upgrades and builds the
next generation of schools to
meet the demands of the future,"
said Bob Proie, chief facilities
officer. "We are making sure
what we build today becomes
a lasting legacy of our school
district's vision to be the top
producer of successful students
in the nation."


www.wotimes.com


. 720 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL 34787


Clermont's 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, safe, indoor play center.
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Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 9A


Rec Dept. offers
Active 50 programs
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
presents its Active 50 and Over
program. To register for an
activity, call the rec office at
407-656-4155.
The group will see Mama
Mia! at the Carr Performing
Arts Center in Orlando on
Tuesday, Aug. 12. The cost
is $40.50 for city residents,
$42.50 for others. The group
will leave at 6:30 p.m. and
return at approximately 11.
Dinner is not included on this
trip. Snacks are for sale at the
theater.
Explore local history with a
guided tour of the Museum of
Apopka on Aug. 14 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. The cost is $8
for residents, $10 for others.
Lunch is on your own at the
Catfish Place.

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 comer of
Lakeview Avenue and Plant
Street.
Food- and plant-related
items are the key components
of the market. Vendors
interested in setting up a
booth can call Cheryl Fishel at
352-394-8618.

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

Cool off in city's pools
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:

Learn to sew,
Sewing classes are held
Monday at 3 p.m. at the Maxey
Community Center on Klondike
Street. There is no charge for
the class. Call 407-656-4155
for more information.


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

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

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

Garden Theatre
plans '08-09 season
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation and the Garden
Theatre announce the first
full season in the renovated
performing arts venue.
What's coming to the
theater? L'Ange Avec Les
Fleurs; Zombies from the
Beyond; Voci Dance Presents;
It's a Wonderful Life Radio
Play; Driving Miss Daisy;
SNACK; The Iliad, the Odyssey
and All of Greek Mythology in
99 Minutes or Less; Our Town;
I Do, I Do; and Noises Off.
Ticket prices vary from $15
to $25. For more information,
visit www.wgtheatre.org
or call the box office at
407-877-GRDN.

Track training
Tri & Run of West Orange
offers a free track and base
training workout every Tuesday
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.


Quilting Club
The West Orange Quilt Club
meets the second Monday
of the month at Little Hall, 1
Surprise Drive, Winter Garden,
from 6-9 p.m. The cost is
nominal. Those interested are
invited to join the group for its
next project. For more details,
call 407-656-4155.

Donate to troops
stationed in Iraq
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary continues
to collect toiletries and other
items to troops overseas. The
auxiliary has adopted two
troops stationed in Iraq and is
asking for items for men and
women. Drop off dona te ms
at, 1170 E. Plant St., Winter
Garden.

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

Lions collecting
glasses, hearing aids
The Winter Garden Lions
Club is collecting old sun-
glasses, eyeglasses and hearing
aids. A collection box is located
at the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation in downtown Win-
ter Garden. For details, contact
Nancy Walker at 407-489-6018
or nancy@jasonwalker.biz.

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


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

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 July. The Wednesday and
Thursday performances are
from 7-10 p.m., and the Friday
and Saturday music is from 8-11
p.m.:

Vendors needed
for W.G. Music Fest
Merchandise and food ven-
dors are needed for the Win-
ter Garden Music Fest on Oct
3-5. Spaces are available from
$75-$150 for all three days.
Contact Frank Siano at WG-
MusicFest@aol.com for de-
tails.

Donate food at
farmers' market
for Bread of Life
Bread of Life Fellowship will
be collecting food from 8 a.m.
to noon at the new farmers' mar-
ket each Saturday in downtown
Winter Garden. Citizens are be-
ing asked to bring canned goods
and staple items to help reach out
to those in need.
For information about
Bread of Life Fellowship, call
407-654-7777.

Donate a car
and select the charity
Cars4Charities is one of the
few car donation centers that of-
fers the option of completing the
entire donation process online.
In addition, donors are eligi-
ble for a tax deduction of $500
or what their car is sold for -
whichever is greater.
Chars4Charities handles the
entire donation process, turn-
ing cars into cash and sending
he entire net proceeds to the
charity selected by the donor.
The towing is free, and ve-
hicles are picked up in a few
days. For more information,
call 866-448-3487 or www.
cars4charities.org.


Cawley graduates from boot camp
Jarrad Cawley, 20, has gradu-
ated from the United States Ma-
rine Corps boot camp at Parris
Island, S.C. He is currently com-
pleting his 30-day Marine Com-
bat Training at Camp Lejeune,
N.C. He will remain at Camp
Lejeune to complete his military
occupation school, and then he
will be assigned to his perma-
nent duty station. His military .
occupational specialty is combat
engineering.
Cawley is the son of Sly and
Jan Cawley and the brother to
Jenna and Alec. He is a lifelong
resident of Central Florida, at-
tending 10 years at Founda-
tion Academy and graduating
from East Ridge High School
in 2007. PFC JARRAD CAWLEY

Volunteers needed to drive cancer patients


For cancer patients, the dis-
tance between them and their
treatment facility can often
hold them back from lifesaving
treatments. The American Can-
cer Society's Road to Recovery
program eliminates that barrier
by providing free transportation
for patients to and from medical
facilities.
Road to Recovery is in need of
volunteer drivers, particularly in
Winter Garden, Ocoee, Apopka,
southeast Orlando and south Or-
lando. Spanish-bilingual drivers


are also in demand.
The volunteer driving re-
quires no special skills or
education just a safe driv-
ing record and a valid driver's
license, a vehicle in good work-
ing condition, free time and a
desire to help.
Cancer patients with trans-
portation needs can call
800-227-9954 to arrange a ride.
For information on volunteering,
call 407-843-8680, Ext. 2517, or
e-mail Dorothy.Hardee@cancer.
org.


SNOW
0 ENROLLING

Mention this
S ad to save

ry A $125.00!


West Orlando Baptist Church Child Discovery Center
is currently enrolling Toddler, K-2, K-3 & K-4 classes
for the 2008-2009 school year (A Beka curriculum). If
you are not currently enrolled or registered, mention this
ad and we will waive the $125 Registration Fee. Please
call Suzie at 407-905-9446 for availability. The CDC is
located at 1006 E. Crown Point Road, Ocoee, FL 34761.
Visit us at www.westorlandobc.org and click on "Child
Discovery" for more information. Offer expires 8/29/08.







10A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008




Ocoee


National Night Out set for Aug. 5


By Victoria Laney

Ocoee will celebrate Na-
tional Night Out on Tuesday,
Aug. 5, at Hackney Prairie
Park from 6-8 p.m. Free hot
dogs, chips and drinks will be
offered at the crime-preven-
tion event, which is produced
by the Ocoee Police Depart-
ment and Citizens Advisory
Council.
The Ocoee Fire Department
will demonstrate equipment
and teach fire safety through
a puppet show. There will be
a bounce house and balloons
for children.
Parents can bring cam-
eras to take pictures of their
children sitting on a police
motorcycle and a Jet Ski,
according to Lt. Steve Mc-


Cosker, Ocoee Police De-
partment.
Target Stores is a major
sponsor for National Night
Out and makes it possible
for families to attend at no
charge. Target staff mem-
bers volunteer and provide
fun treats for the children,
as well as safety information
for adults on emergency pre-
paredness. Last year, they do-
nated the food, cooked it with
the assistance of Local Fire
Union 3623 and served it.
School resource officers
will be available to answer
questions from parents and
students and will distribute
drug-abuse literature. Ocoee
Police Explorers will finger-
print children at no charge.
Members of the Citizens Ad-


visory Council will distribute
"Eddie the Eagle" GunSafe
Program workbooks for dif-
ferent grade levels, according
to Rick Hart, council mem-
ber.
National Night Out is a
nationwide event designed
to encourage participation
in local anti-crime efforts,
strengthen neighborhood
spirit and improve the rela-
tionship between the commu-
nity and police department.
In 2007, more than 34
million people in more than
11,000 communities across
the country participated in
National Night Out. This
year is the 25th anniversary
of the event.
For more information, visit
nationalnightout.org.


Splish Splash Summer Bash was a blast
The City of Ocoee's Parks and Recreation Department's 'Splish Splash Summer Bash'on
July 19 was an enjoyable and successful event for both residents and employees.
With an attendance of more than 500 guests, along with games, prizes, water slides,
inflatables, bouncers, and other fun activities for family and friends, the summertime
weather didn't slow these residents down one bit. There was also a movie by the pool
premiere of 'Alvin and The Chipmunks,' which concluded the event. With all the free food,
great activities and games, this event was definitely a summer bash with a lot of splish
splash.


S.T.A.R.S. needs help for 'Christmas in July'


Before touring it, Avina Harry poses in front of the Sydney Opera House, during her re-
cent People to People journey to Australia.


Ocoee resident returns from serving

as summer Australian Ambassador


By Leah Klumph

Snorkeling with marine
life in the Great Barrier Reef,
holding live koala bears and
petting kangaroos were among
the favorite experiences of
Windermere Prep student and
Ocoee resident Avina Harry,
who recently returned from a
15-day Exploring Australia
adventure with the People to
People Student Ambassador
Program.
"I saw so many different
colors at the Great Barrier
Reef," said Harry. Yet, she
got frustrated trying to take
pictures because of the rapid
current. "I would be on the
top of the reef," she contin-
ued, "but, by the time I would
wind up the camera and press
the button, I would be back on
the edge of the reef."
The Windermere Prep sev-
enth-grader also enjoyed the
ride on the glass bottom boat
that'day.
"We saw clams, all sorts
of fish, and sadly even some
bleached coral," she said
Harry was part of a
25-member north Orlando
People to People delega-
tion. The delegation was led
by Marilyn Smoak, digital
publishing teacher at Del-
tona High School (who was
the group's primary leader)
and Charlie Smoak, former
science teacher, presently
the owner and operator of
Smoaks Services Inc.
People to People is an ed-
ucational travel program for
students as young as fifth-
graders founded by Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Students had to be nominated
and interviewed before they
were accepted as Student
Ambassadors, and they also
had to participate in a com-
munity service project' The
youngsters were able to earn
academic credit while get-
ting to know the people, cul-
ture and history of Australia.


Harry's group was joined by
smaller groups from Atlanta
and North Florida to complete
their 37-ambassador delega-
tion. There were two addi-
tional leaders, plus a delega-
tion manager.
The student ambassadors
had an incredibly full itin-
erary. From visiting Under
Water World and the Australia
Zoo to getting an up close feel
for the marine and wildlife;
the group also visited land-
marks like the Sydney Opera
House and the Queensland
Dairy Museum, and swam in
the pool of Sydney's Olympic
Park aquatic center.
They spent two days on a
working farm, where they
experienced a bush walk as
well as horseback riding. The
ambassadors also had an in-
troduction to Aboriginal cul-
ture and history .and learned
how to play a didgeridoo and
throw a boomerang.
Harry, who aspires to some-
day become a veterinarian,
was especially taken with the
Australia Zoo.
"I was really excited be-
cause that was one of the
places that I wanted to go to
since I was little," she said.
"It was' amazing, and the
range of animals I got to see
was so intriguing. I was able
to interact with koalas, kanga-
roos, dingoes, and wombats.
One of my favorite parts was
holding a koala. She was so
soft, and I never wanted to let
her go."
Having served as a military
commander, Eisenhower be-
lieved that ordinary citizens of
different nations could make
a difference where govern-
ments could not. The students
had the chance to see that they
shared many similarities with
Australian students. As a stu-
dent ambassador, each of the
youngsters gained a deeper
understanding of Australian
government, culture, and his-
tory first hand.


In addition to learning about
Australia, the students also
learned time-management
skills as they took on new re-
sponsibilities. Some had new
experiences sharing a room,
washing their own laundry,
and packing up and readying
to go on to their next destina-
tion every couple of days.
There was also time for
students to gain insight into
themselves. "I learned that I
can take care of myself with-
out my parents or family be-
ing there," said Harry. "I also
feel that I have grown a lot
over the period of this trip and
that I can now make better de-
cisions in my life."
Harry said she also learned
that people all the way in
Australia aren't so different
from the people in America.
"It was an unforgettable ex-
perience."
A Windermere Prep head-
master's list student, Harry
is a member of the Aspire
chapter of the National Junior
Honor Society and Girl Scout
Troop 2060 and is a Student
Council representative. She
plays oboe in the WPS Con-
cert Band and has read to dogs
as part of the Paws for Read-
ing program at West Oaks Li-
brary. She was honored as one
of 100 Disney Dreamers and
Doers finalists in 2007.
Harry has always been in-
volved in learning the fine
arts of her ethnic heritage.
Currently, she is a student at
the Nirvana Music School,
where she continues to learn
to sing in Hindi and play the
harmonium under teacher
Dharmendra Ramdehal. An
avid dancer, in addition to
studying ballet for seven
years, she is in her ninth year
studying Guyanese ethnic
dancing at Maya's School of
Dance.
"I really hope that I can
go [to Australia] again some
day, and have the whole expe-
rience again," said Harry.


S.T.A.R.S. (Supplies To
Assist Our Students) of West
Orange is working to make
sure that students in 46 local
Orange County public schools
who need basic supplies have
them before school starts. The
goal is for every child to have
paper and pencils on the first
day of school.
To celebrate "Christmas
in July," the Chick-fil-A res-
taurants in Ocoee and Winter
Garden have giving trees in
their lobby where people can


select a tag, purchase supplies
and fill a backpack for a local
student.
Shopping lists are also
available at various donation
stations in Ocoee, including
Chick-fil-A, Dillard's and
Great American Cookies at
West Oaks Mall; Betty J's
Florist; offices of Dr. Frav-
el; St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church; and Summerville of
Ocoee. .
In Winter Garden, shop-
ping lists are available at


Daisy's Children's Boutique
and Art Studio, the West Or-
ange Chamber of Commerce
and Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation. Lists are also
available online at www.Sup-
portSTARS.org.
Backpacks and school sup-
plies can be dropped off dur-
ing July at those locations.
Donations are tax deductible
under 501(c) (3) guidelines.
For more information, con-
tact Chesta Hembrooke at
info@ SupportSTARS.org.


Avina Harry dressed up as
a convict named Esther
Abrahams, who had stolen
24 yards of lace, as the Am-
bassadors re-enacted life
in the Sydney prison camp.
During the Rocks Tour, she
learned about penal life in
Australia's beginnings.


While in a huge enclosure with kangaroos running every-
where, Avina Harry has the opportunity to pet a Joey at the
Australia Zoo.


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Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 11A


Freshman Fun Friday

at Ocoee High School


Students from the Watters School of Irish Dancing in Whalen, Anna Krone and Steven Melcer; and (back) Sar-
Ocoee recently competed at Nationals and won 1st place ah Lotspeich, Cristi Cameron, Katelyn Voorhees, Haley
in Dance Drama. Pictured are (1-r, in front) Julia Buchelli, Tanner, Danielle Harper and Shea Cullen. Not pictured
Gretchen Demary, Samantha Wheaton, Sierra Deaton, are Emily Hopman, Emily Fischer, Orla Conroy and Leah
Holly Walls, Courtney Marcinowski, Alex Whalen, Jamie Harper.


Sierra Deaton, Samantha Wheaton, Katelyn Voorhees, Dancers in the kickline are (1-r): Emily Fischer, Emily Hop-
Alex Whalen and Anna Krone (from left) compete at na- man, Sierra Deaton, Holly Walls, Gretchen Demary and
tionals. Orla Conroy.


Watters School of Irish Dancing wins

national championship in Dance Drama


The Watters School of Irish
Dancing has been offering in-
struction in traditional Irish step
dancing for seven years in Ocoee
and Merritt Island. The princi-
pal instructor is Myra Watters,
ADCRG, from Dublin. She is a
former dancer with Michael Flat-


ley's "Lord of the Dance."
The dancers recently went to
Nashville, for the North Ameri-
can Irish Dance Championships.
The competition is open to danc-
ers from around the world and
features about 2,000 competi-
tors.


Twenty children from the Wat-
ters School took first place in the
Dance Drama category on July
4. In Dance Drama teams have
to portray a story through Irish
dance, and the Watters dancers
chose a Western theme of "Billy
the Kid."


Ocoee Christian Church to

celebrate 125th anniversary


On Saturday, Nov. 1, and
Sunday, Nov. 2, Ocoee Chris-
tian Church will celebrate its
125th anniversary and invites
everyone to help celebrate this
momentous occasion.
In 1883, soon after settling
in Ocoee, Gen. William T.
Withers and his family began
to gather people together for
the purpose of organizing a
congregation. Within a few
months, Ocoee Christian
Church Disciples of Christ had
been established. Prior to com-
pletion of the current church
building in 1891, the young
congregation met in each oth-
er's homes or often held ser-
vices on the church grounds.

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


The congregation continues to
worship each Sunday at 10:45
a.m. in the original 117-year-
old historic structure and wel-
comes everyone to attend these
services,
Planned events for the two-
day celebration include an
open house and tour of both
the church and the Withers-
Maguire House. On Saturday
evening there will be a catered
dinner at the Ocoee Commu-
nity Center. The traditional
Sunday worship service will
be held at 10:45 a.m. and will
be followed by a covered-dish
dinner in the church's newly
refurbished fellowship hall.
In addition, the church is


also asking. members of the
community to share any old
photos, documents, artifacts
or information that they might
have regarding the history of
the church, which is putting to-
gether a display and historic
timeline of the church and its
involvement in the community.
All items will be considered on
loan and will be returned at the
end of the celebration.
Additional details regarding
the events will be forthcom-
ing. In the meantime, if you
have any questions or would
like any additional informa-
tion, call 407-656-2010 or e-
mail ocoe'christianchurch @
embarqmail.com.


Evening line dancing at Community Center


Lindy Bowers of Ocoee is
teaching Tuesday night line
dancing classes from 6-8 in the
Ocoee Community Center, 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 ex-
ercise and fun. The cost is $5 per
evening.
For more information, call
407-721-5106 or e-mail KickN-
Boot@cfl.rr.com.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com


F E with this ad. X-Rays &
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Sfor payment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
407- 578-9922 r treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
4 5- of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee serviceeqnamlnation or treatment


The school has previously
taken first place in this event -
twice at the Southern Regionals.
It also won second at Nationals
in 2006. The dancers will next
compete in the World Irish
Dance Championships 2009 in
Philadelphia.

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.


Ocoee High is planning a
freshman orientation this Friday,
Aug. 1. This all-day event is for
incoming freshmen and will give
them the opportunity to receive
their schedules, meet with their
guidance counselor, work with
their freshman mentors, choose
a locker (bring a combination
lock), possibly get a school ID
and check out textbooks.
This will be a fun-filled day to
help the new ninth-graders make

Teen group meets
on Tuesday
The West Orange Christian
Service Center, 300 W. Frank-
lin St. in Ocoee, hosts a teen
group every Tuesday from 6
-7:30 p.m. The evenings include
movies, activities and help with
homework when needed. Any
teen 15 or younger is invited to
attend. Parental permission is
required.
For more information or to
ask about how to earn com-
munity service hours, call Me-
lissa at 407-921-0525 or e-mail
ms726@aol.com.
Donate food at
farmers' market
for Bread of Life
Bread of Life Fellowship, lo-
cated on Palm Drive in Ocoee,
will be collecting food for the
needy from 8 a.m. to noon at the
new farmers' market each Satur-
day on Plant Street in downtown
Winter Garden. For information
about Bread of Life Fellowship,
call 407-654-7777.
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.


ROTARY CLUB







OF OCOEE


a successful transition to their
new home at OHS. Activities
will include basic orientation to
the school, a scavenger hunt and
a courtyard celebration at the end
of the day. Lunch will be provid-
ed, and students are encouraged
to dress comfortably for the heat
and to wear sunscreen.
This event is for freshman stu-
dents only, so parents can drop
them off at 9 a.m. and pick them
up at 2 p.m.

West Orange Seniors
to meet in August
The upcoming potluck lun-
cheons for the West Orange Se-
niors are set for Aug. 21, Sept.
18 and Oct. 9.
The Seniors will take Saturday
trips to the Hard Rock Resort and
Casino in Tampa on Aug. 16 and
Sept. 20. A trip is also planned
for Saturday, Oct.. 4, for a sight-
seeing tour of St. Augustine.
The Seniors play cards on
Tuesday and Thursdays at 8:30
a.m. in the Community Center
and need more players to come
and join the group. The Senior
Crafters meet every Thursdays at
12:45 p.m. at the center, and they
are currently working on crafts
for local nursing homes.
The club holds bingo at the
Community Center each Mon-
day from 1-3 p.m., with snacks
at 2 p.m. Anyone who brings a
new player will receive an extra
card to play.
For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008




Windermere


1'

















Campers participated in a rr

'Jailhouse Roc
First Baptist Church Wind-
ermere hosted a 5-day music
camp for children of the West
Orange community. Under
the direction of Mary Ann
Vermillion and Patty Hood,
the campers spent the week
learning the music, chore-
ography and drama parts for
the musical Jailhouse Rock
by Celeste Clydesdale. They


also did crafts and made all
their own props for the pre-
sentation, which took place at
the end of the week. Jailhouse
Rock is an upbeat musical that
took place at Camp Koinonia
where it rained every day and
the campers were stuck inside,
thus feeling like they were "in
jail." Coincidentally, it rained
every day during music camp,


including a heavy downpour
the night of the presentation!
The children's choir re-
hearses each Wednesday be-
ginning Aug. 20 from 4-5:30
p.m. and is open to children
grades one through five.
Rehearsals take place at the
church, 300 Main St. For
more information, call Patty
Hood at 407-489-0459.


'Olympia's Big Give' to benefit

New Image Youth Center


.#Olympia's Big Give," a
community yard sale and barbe-
cue this Saturday, Aug. 2, from
7 a.m. to 1 p.m., will benefit the
New Image Youth Center.The
center helps feed, teach, tutor
and provide care for the chil-
dren in the Parramore area.
Any member of the Orlando
community is invited to set up a
table in Olympia High School's
parking lot to sell household
items. There is no charge to set


up a table, but each seller must
donate at least 50 percent of the
profit to the center.
Also, local businesses are
welcome to set up tables and
advertise with pamphlets or
handouts.
The event is sponsored by the
O-Team, a community-building
organization made up of 50 out-
standing OHS students. When
the group was selected by Jyl-
lian Guerriero, a language arts


teacher and sponsor of the 0-
Team, its goal was to find an
organization that needed assis-
tance. The New Image Youth
Center was chosen.
For more information or to
reserve a free space, call Guer-
riero at 407-538-1190 or e-mail
to jyllian.guerriero@ocps.net.
'For information on the New
Image Youth Center, visit the
Web site at www.newimagey-
outh.org.


Awana at First Baptist
Church Windermere
Boys and girls age 3 through
the fifth grade are invited.to
participate in Awana, which will
be held each Sunday afternoon
beginning Aug. 17 from 4-5:45
pm. First Baptist Church Win-
dermere hosts the program, and
it is located at 300 Main St. in
Windermere.
For more information or to
sign up, call Lynn Bowman at
407-876-2234 or arrive early on
the first night of the program.

L.A. Acting Workshop
offers Backstage Tour
The Los Angeles Backstage
Tour, produced by Amy Allen,
director of the L.A. Acting
Workshop, is an opportunity
for aspiring actors to experi-
ence the workings of the L.A.
entertainment industry.
Included in the tour package
are three months of intensive
training, ending with the Back-
stage Tour to Los Angeles Feb.
4-7. Actors will experience
live television show tapings,
VIP back lot studio tours and
attend the Actor's Forum with
-well-known working actors and
directors.
Also, the Agent's Forum al-
lows the actors to experience
dialogue with more than 30
talent agents, managers, cast-
ing directors, producers and
writers. The highlight of the
tour is the opportunity for the
attendees to audition live in
front of these industry profes-
sionals during peak and pilot
seasons.
For more information, call
Amy Allen or Lesley Martinez
at 407-876-0006 or visit www.
backstagetour.com.

Festive Fridays at
Windermere Library
Celebrate. the arts and enjoy
refreshments on the second Fri-
day in August. These "second
Friday" programs feature indi-
vidual authors, musicians and
artists.


Police Appreciation Month
At the July Windermere Town Council meeting, Wind-
ermere Mayor Gary Bruhn (right) presented a Proclama-
tion to Police Chief Dan Saylor proclaiming July as Win-
dermere Police Appreciation Month. Joining Bruhn and
Saylor is Cecila Bernier, town manager.

Attorney addresses Rotary
Patricia P. Fuller, formerly an day.
attorney with Bogin, Munns, and Fuller gave Rotary members
Munns and now a solo practitio- several valuable tips that would
ner specializing in wills, trusts, enable seniors to protect them-
estate planning, elder law, pro- selves and their assets. First,
bate and guardianship, spoke she said to never be afraid to
about the need to enable seniors ask questions. Whether talking
to deal with issues concerning to doctors, attorneys, or govern-
their physical, mental and finan- ment agencies ask as many ques-
cial well-being. Many seniors, tions as you need to in order to
she pointed out, face critical clarify issues of health or finan-
challenges to their independence, cial well-being. She urged mem-
health and financial security. bers to keep accurate records of
i One elderly woman was de- charitable gifts and to be aware
frauded by a telemarketer. An- of how those gifts might affect
other had given half. her home our ability to get Medicaid in
and assets to her unmarried son case we needed it for medical
who then married, soon died, care. Because of all the changes
and'the son's wife claimed all and politics involving seniors,
of the assets. An 85-year-old Medicaid and retirement ben-
senior with a chronic condition efits, she urged that everyone
can only receive 100 days of care remain up-to-date with current
from Medicare while Medicare laws and/or consult a reputable
pays nearly all costs for the attorney for advice. She also
acutely ill. An 83-year-old man saidto be in touch with legisla-
applying for Medicaid because tors to encourage them to ad-
he needed assistance with nurs- dress some of the issues that are
ing home care was turned down a threat to seniors' well-being.
because he could not find his Some resources are the Elder
original birth certificate, and it Law Section of the Florida Bar,
took too much time to produce www.eldersection.org, and the
a certified copy. Academy of Florida Elder Law
This is reality for seniors to- Attorneys, www.afela.org.


Workshops for children at FBC


The children's ministry at
First Baptist Church Wind-
ermere is hosting two work-
shops for those interested in
fashion design and architec-
tural study/interior design.
Classes begin Aug. 20 and
are 90 minutes long for three
weeks. The cost of each is $49,

Bazaar planning
The St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Women are sponsoring
their 26th bazaar in November.
Everyone is invited to join them
at craft sessions any Monday at
7 p.m. or any Tuesday at 9 a.m.
in the Fellowship Hall, 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road.
The women will teach 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.
For more information, call Karen
Brown at 407-876-5532.


which includes materials.
Fashion design is for stu-
dents in second through fifth
grades. Architectural study
and interior design is for kin-
dergarten through fifth-grade
students.
For more information, call
407-876-2234.

Classical
Conversations
Classical Conversations is a
classical education home-school
group that provides community
and accountability. A new Win-
dermere group is accepting ap-
plications now for students in
pre-kindergarten through high
school.
For more information, go to
www.classicalconversations.com.
An information meeting will be
held this Thursday, July 31, at 7.
p.m. in the FLC room 107 at First
Baptist Church Windermere.
For more information or to
RSVP, contact Tricia Rivers at
LivinByGrace@cfl.rr.com.


musical at First Baptist Church.

k' presented at FBC Windermere







I, Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips Rotary celebrates successful year
The Dr. Phillips Rotary Club ended its year with a social gathering at the home of Michael
and Pamela Hanley in Bay Hill. More than 50 members attended the evening that in-
cluded dinner and drinks. Everyone reminisced about the year's successful fund-raising
events and contributions of time and service to the Southwest Orlando community. Pic-
tured are (1-r): Jose Arias, Larry Lynch, Alma Van Der Velde, Michael Hanley, Rich Mala-
decki and Michelle and Tim Butt.


Susan Sackett, Sharon and Hinson Stephens and Sherry and Britt Runion enjoy the
Rotary social.


Phyllis Hankins (clockwise from front left), Art Brown, Ron Janssen, Larry and Helen
Lynch, Tommy Thompson, Joe Goldstein, Dave Lehman and Irene Pearce at the end-of-
year gathering of the Dr. Phillips Rotary Club.


Hospice volunteers needed by VITAS


VITAS Innovative Hospice
Care of Central Florida needs
volunteers who can befriend ter-
minally ill patients and provide
relief for weary caregivers.


Volunteers also can provide
art and music therapy, make
bereavement calls, sew, make
crafts or help with administrative
work. Visits with pets as part of


Paw Pals is also needed.
For more information, call
407-691-4541 or e-mail to cen-
tral.floridavolunteers@ vitas.
com.


I 1I


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


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

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


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


Learn public-speaking
skills at Toastmasters
weekly meetings
Do you have a fear of speaking
in front of an audience? Adults
can easily learn public speaking
and leadership skills by attend-
ing Vista Toastmasters Club
7250. The group meets weekly
in the community room at the
Southwest Library, 7255 Della
Drive, off Dr. Phillips Boule-
vard. Meetings 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.vista-
toastmasters.com.
The purpose of the club is
to help members become bet-
ter speakers and leaders while
enjoying the process. Toastmas-
ters International is the world's
largest educational organization
devoted to communication and
leadership development.

Bazaar planning
The St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Women are sponsoring their
26th bazaar next November. Ev-
eryone is invited to join them at
craft sessions any Monday night
at 7 p.m. or any Tuesday morn-
ing 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/preserv-
ing 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 information, call
Karen Brown at 407-876-5532.

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.

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


Bible school at
River of Life church
River of Life Presbyterian
Church is holding a Power Lab
Vacation Bible School Aug. 4-8
from 6-8:30 p.m. Children ages
4 through fifth grade are wel-
come to attend.
The cost is $10 (with a maxi-
mum of $30 per family), and
includes a T-shirt. For infor-
mation and registration forms,
go to www.riverpca.org or call
407-351-4333. Registration
deadline is Aug. 1.
The church is at 8323 W. Sand
Lake Road, Orlando.

Book release Fri.
at Barnes & Noble
Barnes & Noble Dr. Phillips
is holding a midnight book
release for Breaking Dawn.
The event starts at 10:30 p.m.
and will include a costume
contest, book discussion and
trivia game. Guests can see the
Twilight-inspired fan art in the
music department.
Breaking Dawn will go on
sale at 12:01 a.m. The event
is free. The store is at 7900
W. Sand Lake Road, Or-
lando. For more details, call
407-345-0900.


Storytime at
Barnes & Noble
Barnes & Noble Dr. Phillips,
7900 W. Sand Lake Road, Or-
lando, has planned a number of
events for the community. All the
following Saturday events are free
and begin at 10:30 a.m. For more
information, call 407-345-0900.
Aug. 2 Pigeon storytime
with Mr. Trig, who will read Mo
Willems' Don't Let the Pigeon
Drive the Bus and The Pigeon
Wants a Puppy.
Aug. 9 Balloon artist story-
time with Mr. Rob, who takes fa-
vorite children's stories and uses
balloon art to retell them.
. Aug. 16 Mr. Matt and Ms.
Sheri will hold a Star Wars: Clone
,Wars storytime, and costumes are
being encouraged. There will also
be Star Wars-inspired games and
crafts.
Aug. 23 Meet Biscuit and
take pictures during storytime
with Ms. Dawn.
Free children's
dance program
Afree children's dance program
will be held at the Southwest Li-
brary on Aug. 8 at 10:30 a.m.
For details, call Rhythmic Har-
mony at 407-877-9690 or visit
www.AlbertoandSelena.com.


Elizabeth Parsons


School of Dance
28th Dance Season
Member of:
Florida Dance Masters
International Ballet School
Florida Dance Association


Professional instruction in Classical Ballet, Tap,
Modern, Acrobatics, Jazz and Hip Hop for all ages
www.elizabethparsonsschoolofdance.com
116 West 6th Ave. Old School Complex
P.O. Box 1587, Windermere, FL 407-876-4604


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008



Oakland


Oakland swears in reserve officers
Christopher Creegan and John Calhoun were sworn in
as new reserve police officers for the town of Oakland
last week. They are currently in the orientation phase of
training at the Oakland Police Department. Creegan has
experience with the Casselberry Police Department, and
Calhoun has worked with the Orange County Sheriff's
Office.


Charter school accepting
applications for free and
reduced-price meals


By Amy Quesinberry
Applications are being sent
to the homes of Oakland Av-
enue Charter School students
announcing its policy for free
and reduced-price meals for the
2008-09 school year. The Town
Commission recently voted to
opt out of Orange County Pub-
lic Schools' meal program and
have the town take over. This


will save $60,000 and could
possibly bring in revenue.
Household size and income
criteria are used to determine
eligibility.
Lisa Waldron, fiscal coordi-
nator, will review the applica-
tions and determine eligibility.
Anyone with questions can call
her at 407-877-2039.
Applications are also avail-
able in the school office.


Town of Oakland sets budget
workshop and hearing dates


Oakland Town Manager
Maureen Rischitelli presented
a budget timeline for fiscal year
2008-09 at the regular July 8
Town Commission meeting.
The first workshop is set for
Aug. 11. A second workshop,
if needed, will take place Aug.
19. Sept. 11 is the date of the
first millage hearing. The final
budget hearing is Sept. 25.
All workshops and hearings
will take place at 6 p.m. in the
town's meeting hall.

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

Preserve a
spot at ONP
Naming opportunities are
available at the Environmental
Education Center through
donations to the Oakland
Nature Preserve. Prices range
from $25 to $250,000 and
give donors the chance to
have a name included on the
gift. Planks for the boardwalk
are $25. Classroom chairs are
: available at $75 each. Honor
forest trees are $150.
A stone fireplace is $15,000,
the staff office is $25,000, and
'the entire education center
itself can be named in memory
or in honor of someone for
$250,000.
For more details, call the
preserve at 407-905-0054.


The proposed millage rate
for the new fiscal year begin-
ning in October is 5.9245, and
the proposed rollback rate is
5.2427.
Oakland typically starts at a
higher rate then lowers it as the
budget is fine-tuned, but that
might or might not happen this
year.
Rischitelli said she will cre-
ate a history of the surrounding
cities' budgets for the elected
officials.

Burial plot cost
rises at cemetery
The cost of burial plots
in the Oakland-Tildenville
Cemetery have increased to
$800 for residential, $1,200
for non-residential. For details,
call Diana Mosby at St. Paul
Missionary Baptist Church at
407-877-6616 Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.


Free mulch for
Oakland residents
The town of Oakand has free
mulch for town residents in-
terested in picking it up. The
mulch is at VanderLey Park. The
town's Tree City responsibilities
include trimming trees to keep
them healthy. Town Manager
Maureen Rischitelli said trees
in the right-of-way fell and were
mulched up.
Back-to-school
give-away set
The town of Oakland will
hold its second free back-to-
school give-away Aug. 9. It will
take place at the Oakland Town
Center, 221 N. Arlington St.,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The event
will include free food; music and
entertainment; safety awareness
workshops provided by the town
of Oakland's police and fire de-
partment officials; and health
and eye screenings, immuniza-
tions and physical provided
by AFM Physician Group and
Wal-Mart.
Free school supplies will be
given to the first 500 students in
kindergarten through 12th grade
as long as the child is present to
receive them.
To serve as a vendor or to
provide donations, contact Lena
Mitchell at 407-705-7381 or Wil-
lena.Mitchell@WellCare.com.
Sponsors include Wal-Mart,
Publix Super Markets, WellCare
HMO and local healthcare pro-
viders and churches.

Oakland Senior Club
The Oakland Senior Club
meets the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at
10 a.m. at the Oakland Town
Center. Free transportation is
provided by St. Paul Mission-
ary Baptist Church. For infor-
mation, contact Valerie Nedd
at 407-656-1117, Ext. 21, or at
assistant@oaktownusa.com.

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

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 infor-
mation to wotimes@aol.com.


CEDAR BAY Ak

Veterinary Clinic


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* Natural Foods

* Vaccine Titer
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* Acupuncture

210 S. Dillard St,
Winter Garden
407-656-8004
www.cedarbavvet.com


Officers recognized
Officer Lynn Pettingill (far left) and Detective Gina Adams were honored as Officers of the
First Half of 2008 by Oakland Police Chief Tim Driscoll (far right). The 2 were recognized
for saving a resident from attempting suicide. 'It is because of the officers' persistence
that day that a man's life was spared,' Chief Driscoll said. With them is Vice Mayor Mike
Satterfield.

Mt. Zion offers computer access for state programs
Mount Zion AME Church online at the church Mondays Mount Zion is at 420
in Oakland is serving as a and Wednesdays from 5-9 p.m. W. Oakland Ave. For
computer access center for and Tuesdays, and Thursdays more information, call
people seeking to qualify for from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 407-877-0700.
the following state programs:
temporary cash assistance,
food stamps, Medicaid AH
and refugee assistance.
Applications can be submitted T


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
Committee, fourth Wednesday,
7 p.m.
For more information, call
Town Hall at 407-656-1117.

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 Avenue on the third
Friday of each month at 8 p.m.
to shoot hoops.


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Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times


Social


50th wedding anniversary
Bill and Shirley Stark of Winter Garden will celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary on Aug. 3.

Nehrling charity event Aug. 8 at Town Hall


SARAH AND JAMES COTHERN


Cotherns celebrate 50th


A reception was given June
28 honoring the 50th wed-
ding anniversary of Sarah and
James Cothem. The big event
was held at the Winter Gar-
den Elks Lodge and hosted by
their sons, Jimmy and Ricky,
along with Sarah's sister, Bet-
ty Page, numerous friends and
family members. More than
150 people attended the cel-
ebration.
The highlight of the evening
was the repeating of the wed-
ding vows, which was written
by Sarah and James. JoAnn
Anderson performed the cer-
emony and provided floral ar-
rangements from her Shaw's
Florist shop to enhance the
ballroom.
A wedding cake, a replica of
the one served 50 years ago,
was made by the Cotherns'
good friend, Peggy Warren.
Music was provided by Homer
Styles, a local entertainer.

Evans High
classes of 1960-69
The Evans High School
classes of 1960-69 are plan-
ning 'a reunion in June 2009
and are seeking classmates.
Contact Ginger Hall
Bames at 407-619-2190 or
gbarnesl369@msn.com or
Larry Ready at 256-303-2380
or LDReady@webtv.net for
more information.

Lakeview High
Class of 1968
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1968 is planning its
40-year reunion for the week-
end of Oct. 17-19 and has been
unable to find several class-
mates.
Contact Cindy Warden Stems
at 407-654-0604 or crsterns@
aol.com with information on
the following: Franklin Caylor,
Pat Lyons, Jerry Payne, Jo Ann
Simmons and Gertrude White.

West Orange
Class of 1979
The West Orange High
School Class of 1979 is orga-
nizing its 30-year reunion in
2009. To attend or participate,
e-mail 07knights@gmail.com.
A Web site, www.westorange-
hs79reunion.com, is set up to
keep classmates up to date on
the event.
Anyone with a specific ques-
tion or who would like to partic-
ipate can call 407-835-4430.


Kristy Crane put togeth-
er a slide show that played
throughout the evening show-
ing original wedding pic-
tures and snapshots of Sarah
and James' family, including
their grandchildren, Maranda,
Daulton and Raven.
Brother-in-law Russell Page
gave the invocation, then ev-
eryone enjoyed a buffet meal
provided by friends and fam-
ily.
The cake was cut, a piece
was eaten and a toast was
given. The first dance was to
Vince Gill's "Look at Us."
Son Ricky served as master
of ceremonies. Jimmy Ragen,
Jim Lowe and Pat' Patter-
son offered some thoughtful
memories they have shared
throughout the 50-plus years.
The Cotherns thank every-
one for making this such a
"blessed event" and for being
part of their lives.

West Orange High
Class of 1998
The West Orange High
School Class of 1998 is hold-
ing its 10-year reunion this
weekend, Aug. 1-3. For com-
plete details of the reunion,
go to www.wohs98.com. For
more information, send an e-
mail to wohs@gmail.com.

Habitat seeks
volunteers and
committee members
West Orange Habitat For Hu-
manity is looking for people to
serve on its various committees:
Publicity, Fund-raising, Nurtur-
ing, Building and Site Selection.
Call 407-905-0406 for details.
The group also needs volun-
teers to help on the work site,
locate families and buildable
sites, phone other volunteers or
photograph the progress. For
more information, go to the Web
site www.woh4h.org.

Library programs
for children
The Winter Garden Library
has programs for children on
Wednesday. Tiny Tales is pre-
sented at 10:15 a.m. to infants
from birth to 18 months. Tod-
dler Time is at 10:45 a.m. for
children 18-36 months. Story-
book Fun for those, ages 3-5 is
at 11:15 a.m.
The library is on East Plant
Street.


The Henry Nehrling Society
will host a Texas Hold 'Em
Poker Tournament, Casino
Party and Silent Auction on Fri-
day, Aug. 8, at Town Hall. The
poker tournament and casino
party will be provided by Fun
Planners Inc. Festivities include
wine selections from Tim's
Wine Market in Windermere
and beer and hors d'oeuvres


American Legion
Post 109 meets on
2nd Friday
The American Legion Post
109 of Ocoee is now meeting
at the Tom Ison Veteran and
Senior Center at 1701 Adair
St. The meetings are held the
second Friday of each month
at 7 p.m.

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.

Ocoee Rotarians
meet at Ison Center
The Rotary Club of Ocoee
has a new home. The Rotarians
now meet each Wednesday at
the Tom Ison Center on 1701
Adair Street at 7:30 a.m.


by MetroWest Catering. Lim-
ited reservations are available
at $125 per person. All proceeds
will benefit the Henry Nehrling
Society's Acquisition Fund to
preserve the historic Palm Cot-
tage Gardens in Gotha.
For more information and
reservations, call Theresa My-
ers at the Nehrling Society at
407-876-4524.


WO Seniors hold
weekly bingo games
The West Orange Senior
Citizens 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.


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


JESSICA AND RYAN


Hoste-Gates engagement
Lester and Cindy Hoste of employed at Nestle Purina Pet-
Colona, Ill., announce the en- Care Company in St. Louis.
gagement of their daughter, Ryan graduated from Boon-
Jessica, to Ryan Gates, the son ton High School in Boonton,
of Will Gates of Winter Garden N.J. He earned a Bachelor of
and Diane Dunne of Boonton, Science degree and a master's
N.J. degree in business administra-
Jessica is a graduate of J.D. tion from Indiana University. He
Darnell High School in Geneseo, is employed by West Virginia
Ill. She received a bachelor's Power Baseball in Charleston,
degree from the University of W. Va.
Northern Iowa in Cedar Falls. The wedding is planned for
She received her master's de- Sept. 13 in Moline, Ill.
gree in business administra- The couple will honeymoon
tion from Indiana University in in St. Lucia and then reside in
Bloomington. She is currently Westlake, Ohio.

Visit downtown Items needed for
W.G. museums Service Center
Downtown Winter Garden The West Orange Christian
has several museums honoring Service Center is in need of vol-
the city's history. The Winter unteers, clothing and food for
Garden Heritage Museum is its Family Emergency Services
at 1 N. Main St. There is no program. Items needed are small
admission. For information household items; protein food
or to schedule a tour for large such as peanut butter, canned
groups, call 407-656-5544. The meats, macaroni and cheese,
Winter Garden History Center canned vegetables, soup, rice
is downtown on West Plant and powdered milk; and infant
Street. For information, call items such as formula, diapers
407-656-3244. The Central and baby food.
Florida Railroad Museum is at Take donated items to the
101 S. Boyd St. For information, Christian Service Center, 300
call 407-656-0559. W. Franklin St., Ocoee.


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Fashion Rocks at
Winter Garden Village
With school starting in a couple of weeks or so, Winter
Garden Village at Fowler Groves is hosting Fashion Rocks,
its first back-to-school fashion show, this Saturday, Aug.
2, from 3-5 p.m. at Haverty's Furniture.
Besides fall fashions, the event will feature a host of
prizes, including gift cards from Marshalls, Payless, Sports
Authority and Ulta, as well as gifts from Bonefish Grill,
Cracker Barrel, Fifth Third Bank, Hair Cuttery, Put a Cork
in It, Uno's Chicago Grill and more.







16A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008.


Youth heart screening event set for Aug. 15, 16 at mall


HeartScreen America and
Saving Young Hearts have
teamed up to provide safe, non-
invasive and painless heart
screenings that can detect risk
factors associated with sudden
cardiac arrest on Friday and
Saturday, Aug. 15 and 16, at
the West Oaks Mall Community
Room, 9401 W. Colonial Drive
in Ocoee. The tests are for youth
6-18 years of age.
Thousands of children, teens


and young adults die annually
due to cardiac arrhythmias.
Many victims have no prior
history of heart disease and are
stricken without warning. The
tragedy is many of these deaths
could have been prevented with
a quick, affordable test.
The heart screening consists
of an electrocardiogram (EKG),
blood pressure reading and body
mass index calculation and a
personal and family heart health


questionnaire. EKG results are
interpreted by a board-certified
cardiologist. The cost is $15,
and only Visa or MasterCard
will be accepted. (This screen-
ing is normally $49, but Saving
Young Hearts is providing them
for only $15 through donations,
grants and sponsorships.)
Pre-registration is re-
quired, and no walk-ins will
be accepted.'To register, call
1-866-722-8008.


At the topping-off celebration for the Hilton Orlando at the Convention Center: (1-r) David
Sargent of the Orlando/Orange County Convention and Visitors Bureau, Tim Bridwell of
Florida Hilton Hotels Corp., Mike Schugt of Hilton Hotels Corp., Orange County Com-
missioner Bill Segel. RIDA Development Corp. President Ira Mitzner, Hilton Senior Vice
President Ted Ratcliff, Executive Director Orange County Convention Center Tom Ackert
and Juan Garcia of Hilton Orlando.

Hilton Orlando holds topping-off celebration
at Orange County/Orlando Convention Center


Orlando city officials and
civic leaders, Apollo Real
Estate Advisors, Rida Devel-
opment Corp., Hilton Hotels
Corp. executives and meet-
ing planners celebrated a
topping-off ceremony of the
1,400-room Hilton Orlando
last Thursday.
The hotel will be the first
one connected to the Orange
County/Orlando Convention
Center, the second largest
facility in the U.S. with 2.1
million square feet of exhibit
and meeting space. The hotel
will provide a sky-pedestrian
bridge on the south end of the
facility for easy access for at-
tendees.
Thursday's event marked a
milestone in the construction
of the 19-story, three-winged
structure, which is scheduled
to open in the third quarter
of 2009. Just 14 months after
breaking ground, the hotel
commemorated the tradition


. event with the unveiling of
ceremonial 54-foot by 12-foot
banner.
. "It is an important day-for
the city of Orlando as our vi-
sion to create a distinctive
meeting and convention ho-
tel with resort amenities is
becoming a reality," said Ted
Ratcliff, senior vice president
of Hilton Hotels Corp. "After
years of planning and working
closely with world-class devel-
opers and Welbro construction,
we will soon open our doors
to accommodate both leisure
and convention guests in un-
precendented style."
When the hotel opens in
August, it is expected to pro-
vide close to 1,500 jobs to
the area and will enlarge the
city's meetings and conven-
tions offerings with the addi-
tion of 1,400 guest rooms and
200,000 square feet of ver-
satile meeting space and ser-
vices on two floors, including


a 50,000-square-foot Orlando
Ballroom, a 30,000-square-
foot Orange Ballroom and 21
meeting rooms, nine board-
rooms, registration areas and a
complete and accessible busi-
ness center.
The hotel will feature
seven dining options, includ-
ing Spencer's for Steaks and
Chops with a private dining
room, wine room, open dis-
play kitchen and private bar;
David's Club bar and grill; the
Bistro with outdoor veranda
and fire pit; a Lobby Lounge;
the Topics pool bar and grill;
and the Marketplace for ca-
sual dining or groceries; and
in-room dining.
The hotel's location at 6001
Canadian Court is 15 minutes
from Orlando International Air-
port, five minutes from Pointe
Orlando's restaurants and
shops, and central to Sea World,
Universal Orlando and the Walt
Disney World Resort.


"-.: @ Havertys Furniture, Winter Garden Village

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Sports


B
Thursday, July 31, 2008 SECTION


Windermere softball takes

2 state runners-up titles


Windermere Little League's
softball program has joined the
ranks of Florida's elite. Last
weekend, Windermere's 9- to
10-year-old Minor League soft-
ball all-stars advanced to the
state championship game and
finished as runners-up. Earlier
this month, the Windermere's
11- to 12-year-old Major soft-
ball all-stars also took second
place in the state tournament.
"Both Windermere softball
teams made it to the state cham-
pionship, which has never hap-
pened before," said Manager
Dave Chabot. "Only three other
Olympics old medalists Windermere baseball or softball
Junior Olympics gold medalists teams have made it to the state
The Champions Volleyball Club's 15-and-under girls team brought home the gold medal level tournament in the history
from the Junior Olympics national volleyball tournament in Dallas. Team member Mad- of Windermere Little League,
elynn Cox and Head Coach German Del Valle both represent Foundation Academy. Cox
is a 13-year-old student at Foundation, and Del Valle serves as assistant coach for the
Lions varsity volleyball team. Pictured with their gold medals are (1-r): front row, Kristin
Faust, Ashley Hodgskin, Gabrielle Talley, Hannah Aylward, Madison Monserez, Jesse
Collins, Cox; back row, Emily Oswald, Assistant Coach Molly Faust, Jackie Neff, Del-
Valle, Rachel Mason, chaperone Eric Trownbridge, Taylor Sherwin and Katelin Henry.


so this is unprecedented and a
pretty big deal."
This marked the first time
a Windermere Minor League
softball team has advanced
through the district, sectional
and state playoffs. Windermere
entered the championship game
at Port St. John with a 7-0 tour-
nament record, having defeated
Little League teams from East
Orange, Oviedo, St. Cloud,
Tampa, Jacksonville, Pensacola
and Bradenton. Defending state
champ Viera Suntree handed
Windermere its lone mark in
the loss column.
The Minors all-star team,
coached by Chabot and Chris
Orland, consisted of Jill Chabot,
Courtney Cox, Racquel Four-


net, Lucy Fry, Madison Hynes,
Mary Hynes, Lorissa King,
Jessica Lien, Kelsey Morri-
son, Amanda Nikhazy, Gabby
Orland, Nicole Pagane and Sa-
brina Stutsman.
The Windermere Major
League fastpitch all-stars played
for the state title July 21 after
defeating Deltona, Niceville
and Cape Coral. The team was
led by Manager George Paul-
son and coaches George Ziegler
and Duane Clarkson. The Major
all-stars were Arielle Pollock,
Mary Sloan Bradford, Lexi Gra-
ham, Alex Paulson, Lina Navas,
Megan Adams, Jessica Chabot,
Michaela Hynes, Paige Koval-
sky, Christie Clarkson, Madison
Paulson and Taylor Ziegler.


Olympia High announces fall athletics news


Olympia High School will
host its annual Athletic Sports
Fair on Aug. 14 at 7 p.m. in
the auditorium. All coaches
will be available- to answer
questions and provide infor-
mation on tryouts and con-
ditioning practices. Also, the
annual Coaches' breakfast
will be held Thursday, 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.com 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 Win-
dermere Country Club. For
more information, 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: Condi-
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..l 1.
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.kuba-
ny@ocps.net.


National fastpitch softball tournament in Ocoee through Aug. 10
The 12th Annual Girls Na- teams will compete through this The tournaments are ex-
tional Fastpitch Championships Saturday, July 26. In the com- pected to bring more than 5,000
are being hosted in Ocoee by ing weeks, the 16U tournament players and families to Ocoee.
the West Orange Girls Club. will take place July 26 to Aug. For game results or more in-
This year's event features 110 2, and the 18U teams will play formation, log onto www.fast-
teams from 15 states. The 14U Aug. 3-9. sports.com.


Displaying their state championship runner-up plaque and medals (above) are Win-
dermere Minor all-stars (1-r): front row, Mary Hynes, Madison Hynes, Jessica Lien, Jill
Chabot, Lucy Fry, Racquel Fournet, Gabby Orland; back row, Manager Dave Chabot,
Nicole Pagane, Kelsey Morrison, Amanda Nikhazy, Sabrina Stutsman, Lorissa King and
Coach Chris Orland. Not pictured: Courtney Cox and Coach Dan Fry. Earlier this month,
Windermere's fastpitch all-star team (pictured below) finished 2nd in the Major division
state tournament. Pictured are (1-r): front row, Arielle Pollock, Mary Sloan Bradford, Lexi
Graham, Alex Paulson, Lina Navas, Megan Adams; 2nd row, Jessica Chabot, Michaela
Hynes, Paige Kovalsky, Christie Clarkson, Madison Paulson, Taylor Ziegler; in back, Man-
ager George Paulson and Coach George Ziegler. Not pictured: Coach Duane Clarkson.


Magic break ground
Standing on the site of the Orlando Magic's new home court are (1-r) Head Coach Stan
Van Gundy, COO Alex Martins, President Bob Vander Weide, General Manager Otis
Smith and guard Jameer Nelson. The new events center, scheduled to open in fall 2010,
will be home to the Magic, national events, concerts and family shows. Also present at
the ground-breaking ceremony were Orange County Mayor Rich Crotty and Orlando
Mayor Buddy Dyer.


Ocoee High School has
released the following in-
formation regarding sum-
mer and fall sports condi-
tioning and tryouts.
Football: Conditioning
and weightlifting will take
place Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday from 3-4 p.m. and
5-6 p.m. For more details,
contact Coach Clint Moles
at Michael.moles@ocps.
net.
Girls volleyball: A camp
will be held in the OHS
gym on Aug. 4-6. The cost
is $150. Tryouts are set for
Aug. 11. For more informa-
tion, contact Coach Cathy
Edwards-Lee at cathy.ed-
wards-lee@ocps.net.
Swimming: For informa-
tion on swimming practice,
contact coach Allison Ca-
porice at allison.caporice@
ocsp.net.
Cross-country: For


practice information, con-
tact Coach Brian Pitts at
brian.pitts@ocps.net.
School Physicals: Early
arrival is recommended for
school physical, set for
Aug. 6 at 6 p.m. in the gym.
The cost is $20. Any stu-
dent planning to tryout and
participate in any sport for
the 2008-2009 school year
must have an annual sports
physical completed. For
more information, contact
Athletic trainer J.P. Ham-
ilton at John.hamilton@
ocps.net.
Meet the Coaches Night
will be held during the
week of Aug. 11-15. The
exact date and time will be
announced soon.
For more information on
OHS athletics, contactAth-
letic Director Bill Cham-
bers at william.chambers@
ocps.net.


Ocoee Seeking
Youth Swim League
participants
The city of Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department is seek-
ing youths between the ages
of 8 and 14 who are interested
in swimming competitively
against other swimmers. Inter-
ested participants are encour-
aged to register and complete
a skills test at the aquatic fa-
cility located at the Jim Beech
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D.
Mims Road.
Interested participants may
sign up at any time until the end
of September. Registration and
a skills test will be offered on
weekday evenings between the
hours of 7 and 8:30. The pro-
gram will include three 30-min-
ute practices per week and one
60-minute competitive meet
on Saturday mornings. Par-
ticipants receive prize ribbons
and weekly stat sheets. The cost
is $70 for residents and non-
residents.
For more information, call
407-905-3180.


Martial Arts USA opens new Ocoee dojo
Martial Arts USA, formerly Mosley Taekwon-Do USA, has
moved to 116 W. McKey St. in Ocoee. The family oriented
martial arts school is owned and operated by 4th-degree
black belts Dan and Sandy Mosley (above) and offers
training in Taekwon-Do, Hapkido and Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu.
Limited enrollment is available for the afterschool program
with pick-up from local schools. Classes are held Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday evenings and Saturday mornings.


Register for youth soccer,
The Roper YMCA Family
Center is holding registration for
both its youth soccer and base-
ball leagues through Aug. 26.
The soccer season lasts Sept.
9 through Nov. 1. Youths in 3- to
4-year-old and 5- to 6-year-old
leagues will be placed on co-ed
teams, while 7- to 15-yeWr-olds


baseball at Roper YMCA
will play in all-boy or all-girl
leagues.
Baseball is open to boys and
girls ages 3-8. The season lasts
from Sept. 9 to Oct. 24.
The Roper YMCA is located
at 100 Windermere Road. For
more information or to register,
call 407-656-6430.


WOHS offering
sports physical
Student-athletes at West Or-
ange High School will be able
to obtain a sports physical at the
school on Aug. 8 at 6 p.m. The
cost is $15. For more informa-
tion, call 407-905-2400.

Register for Upward
Soccer fall season
Local youths are invited to
participate in Upward Soc-
cer, presented by First Baptist
Church of Windermere. Reg-
istration is now open through
Aug. 2 at a cost of $95 per child.
Late registrations will cost $110.
Included in the fee are soccer
shorts, a reversible jersey, water
bottle, soccer socks, car mag-
net and end-of-season award.
Checks should be made payable
to First Baptist Windermere.
All participants must attend
a soccer evaluation at Free-
dom Park in Ocoee on Satur-
day, Aug. 2. Those with last
names beginning with letters
A through M must attend from
8-10 a.m., while the remainder
will be evaluated from 10 a.m.
to noon.
Opening Day is set for Sat-
urday, Sept. 6, and the season
ends Oct. 28.
For more details, call Amy
Leeds at 407-701-9269 or David
Powers at 407-592-3804. Infor-
mation is also available online at
www.upward.org/parents,


Ocoee High summer sports news


=I

T







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008



Fitness


Tower of Terror 13K race set for night


The second annual The
Twilight Zone Tower of Terror
13K race will take place Oct.
25 at Disney's Hollywood
Studios.
At 10 p.m., runners will
enjoy a fireworks display
at the Twilight Zone Tower
of Terror attraction as they
begin their 8.1-mile nighttime
journey across Walt Disney
World Resort, 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 deserted 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.
corn 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
Endurance 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.


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 Interhational Food
& Wine Festival at the Walt
Disney World Resort near Or-
lando.
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 -
along with ticketed friends and
family members will have
an opportunity to sample in-
ternational 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-
forthetaste.com. Race-only
registration is $45; race regis-
tration that includes a Disney
theme park ticket is $73.
Each participant will receive
a medal shaped like a chef's
hat after completing the race.
Entrants must register by Sept.
1 to receive a personalized race
bib. Participants and spectators
can bring non-perishable food
items to the event for donation
to the Second Harvest Food
Bank of Central Florida.


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 mar-
athon through multiple Walt
Disney World theme parks, all
themed around Disney's popu-
lar princess characters. In all,


more than 10,000 runners are
expected to participate, mak-
ing it one of the country's larg-
est road races geared toward
women. Women and their fam-
ily and friends will also have the
opportunity to participate in a
post-race celebration at Magic
Kingdom.
The Princess Half Marathon
is the latest addition to Disney's
Endurance Series.
"Disney's Princess Half Mar-
athon Weekend is a wonderful
opportunity for women and
girls of all ages," said Kathleen
Duran, sports area manager for


Disney's Wide World of Sports.
"Disney princesses have at-
tributes that all women want
to possess: courage, loyalty,
strength, commitment and per-
severance. We feel this week-
end is an opportunity to rec-
ognize those attributes within
each woman and celebrate their
accomplishments."
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.


On Aug. 4, Patty Keener will have taught Jazzercise in West Orange County for 20
years.

Jazzercise instructor reaches 20-year milestone


By Michael Laval

Many local residents know
Patty Keener as a teacher,
having taught children at
Windermere Elementary and
Lake Highland Prep in addi-
tion to adults of all ages who
have participated in her fitness
classes. On Aug. 4, Keener cel-
ebrates 20 years as a Jazzercise
instructor in the West Orange
area. Many class participants
have been with her since the
beginning.
,, "It says a lot for Jazzercise
when you have people stick
with you consistently for 20
years," Keener told The West
Orange Times.
Classes first began at Ocoee
United Methodist Church,
before moving to the Ocoee
Community Center. Since
2004, Keener has been host-
ing Jazzercise at Health Central
Park in Winter Garden. Pro-
viding Jazzercise to the West
Orange community has been a
cooperative effort for Keener.
She has been working for years
with Kathy Fowler and Jodie


Ritter, who teach Jazzercise
in Gotha and Windermeie, re-
spectively.
With so many fitness options
available to local residents,
Keener believes the personal
touch added by herself and fel-
low instructors is what makes
Jazzercise stand out.
"We really feel like a fam-
ily here, and we're also always
welcoming new members," she
said.
Keener describes her 60-min-
ute class as a total body workout
that exercises the mind, body
and spirit. The typical session
consists of Keener performing
aerobic dance steps atop an
elevated platform while 20-30
male and female students mir-
ror her movements. A headset
microphone allows Keenerto
give instruction and encourage-
ment through the room's ste-
reo equipment while rhythmic
dance music plays. Muscle
toning and a cool-down phase
are included in the hour-long


workout.
Watching many of her stu-
dents lose weight and achieve
fitness goals, Keener said, has
been rewarding. The class, she
added, also serves as a great
stress reliever.
"Jazzercise is all about
friendship, fitness and fun,"
Keener said.
At a cost of $32 per month
for unlimited classes, Keener
feels Jazzercise is an affordable
way to stay fit. The first class
is complimentary, she said,
for newcomers, and men and
women of all ages and fitness
levels are welcome to partici-
pate. Keener hosts her Jazzer-
cise classes at Health Central
Park at 7 p.m. on Mondays,
Tuesday and Thursdays.
With 20 years of Jazzercise
behind her, Keener is as pas-
sionate as ever and said she
sees no end in sight.
"It's such a part of my life, I
can't image myself not doing
it," she said.


CEDAR BAY -

Veterinary Clinic


* Unhurried
Exams

* Natural Foods

* Vaccine Titer
Testing

* Acupuncture


210 S. Dillard St,
Winter Garden
407-656-8004
www.cedarbayvet.com


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com


Mark A. Lombardo, DPM ,f, n
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 patient and any other person responsible
7 57 forpayment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
4 0U 8 99 22 treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee service, examination or treatment


ROPER YMCA

FAMILY CENTER


Enroll
Not a member yet? Try us out! We offer programs to
benefit YOU. Personal training in a group atmosphere or
simply one-on-one. How about ladies only? Let the kids
get entertained in one of our summer specialty camps, or
sports specific groups.

Engage
Join in on our August "Olympic" theme and earn GOLD
member status! There is a calendar full of basketball
activities, as well as our Healthy New You program. The
whole family can avoid the heat and swim the whole day!

Enrich
See results and build relationships! Participate in all our
member-to-member incentives and come see what all the
"buzz" is about. YOUR GOAL IS OUR GOAL!


I- Z


We build strong kids, strong families, strong communities.
100 Windermere Road, Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407)656-6430







Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times '3B



Golf


___ 'Bringing Out the Best in Kids'
Golf Tournament is Aug. 22


The South Seminole Opti-
mist Club is sponsoring the
third annual "Bringing Out
the Best in Kids" Golf Tour-
nament at the Magnolia Plan-
tation 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, priz-
es for closest to the pin on all


par-3's and a $100,000 shoot-
out on the 18th hole. Scratch
card, raffles and live and silent
auctions are included in the
afternoon of fun and fellow-
ship. The day ends with an All-
American-style buffet dinner.
Individuals and team spon-
sorships are available at sev-
eral contribution levels. Regis-
tration deadline is Aug. 15 and
can be done online at www.
ssoc.golfreg.com.


Grand Cypress Resort specials for Aug. and Sept.


Participating in the 'In His Grip' golf camp at Bay Hill Club ter, Bill Traback, Ben Traback, Cooper Phillips, Jimmy Ellis,
and Lodge are (1-r) Gene Braddock, Linda Perry, Gary Guyer, Jason Halbrooks, Thomas Perry, Zach Maxwell, Coach Chris
Mark Perry with Joel, Brad Baker, Kim and Kyleen Carpen- Bateman, Joe Emmert, Cole Emmert and Clayton Grimm.

Bay Hill hosts 'In His Grip' youth golf camp
The Bay Hill Club and Lodge golfers. The "In His Grip" summer bring together PGA professional Participants played 18 holes daily
recently served as the site of a golf camp was the brainchild of instruction, Christian leadership at Bay Hill Golf Course. For in-
camp combining golf skills train- Mark Perry, Florida Golf Ministry and Bible study, a prestigious formation on future camps, visit
ing and Bible study for young executive director. The goal was to golf course and Christian music. www.floridagolfministry.com.


Enjoying the University Club's annual golf tournament fund-raiser are (1-r) Jonathan
Mertz, Blake Peeper, Kevin O'Donnell and Bob Whittington.

University Club event raises $10K for local scholarships


The University Club of Or-
lando recently hosted its 25th
annual golf tournament, held
this year at the Stoneybrook
East golf course. More than 100
club members, nine local spon-
sors and 36 hole sponsors par-
ticipated in the one-day event,
which helped raise more than
$10,000.
All contributions support
The University Club Founda-
tion Scholarship Fund, which
has distributed more than $1
million in college scholarships
since 1926 to deserving Cen-
tral Florida students in the pur-


OCN


Golf Corner





ORANGE COUNTY
NATIC)NAL
Golf Center and Lodge
Winter Garden, FL


Tee Times

407-656-2626


suit of higher education. Each
scholarship covers tuition and
books for one academic year.
"This tournament is not only
fun for our members and spon-
sors, but also demonstrates the
club's commitment to higher
education within the communi-
ty," said Jonathan Mertz, chair-
man of the golf tournament.
"These scholarships are vital
for Central Florida's emerging
leaders and the valuable impact
they continue to make in our
region."'
The University Club has
also introduced a new charity


fund-raiser among its members
called "Cocktails for a Cause."
Each month, a club member
takes on the role of guest bar
manager for one evening. All
cash tips directly benefit the bar
manager's charity of choice.
Most recently, club mem-
bers John Tankersley and'Jill
Gentry Tankersley raised more
than $6,000 for PACE Center
for Girls a non-profit orga-
nization that provides troubled
teens with a safe, nurturing
environment while helping
them achieve educational and
personal goals.


Ply ar in Bg
ONS umrPooinSre.







5 mnth +5 cntets+ .5monhl


For .Official Contest Rules, please visit
www.ocn .cm www.ocgolf.com


Youth Build
Golf Classic at
OCN Sept. 6
Orange County National Golf
Center in Winter Garden will
host the annual West Orange
County Youth Build Education
and Scholarship Golf Classic
on Saturday, Sept. 6. The event,
presented by Mt. Zion A.M.E.
Church in Oakland, is intended
to raise funds to benefit educa-
tional 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-person
scramble. The $100 per person
entry fee covers refreshments
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 reg-
istration forms to Youth Build
Tournament, P.O. Box 51'9, Oak-
land, Fl 34760. Entries must be
received by Aug. 22.
For details, contact Mike Mul-
len at 407-492-7845 or MMul-
len@acosta.com. Also, D. Lavel
Crawford can be reached at
321-303-6455.

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


Summertime is here. Its a great
time to take advantage of all the
summer activities to improve your
physical health. There is only one
corner of the universe you can
be certain of improving and that
is your own. Start your wellness
program today or enhance it if
you already have one.
We hope to see you at one of our
upcoming classes:








CALL TO SIGN UP TODAY!

Dr. Jacque D. Dunegan
Exercise Physiologist and
Wellness Consultant
55 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden


Local residents can book
select golf schools at Grand
Cypress Resort in August or
September and receive more
than $300 in savings. Savings
are valid for new school book-
ings only and subject to black-
out dates and availability. The
following prices include in-
struction, single-occupancy
accommodations in The Villas
of Grand Cypress, select meals
and more: $1,699 on Game De-
velopment School and $1,195
on Two-Day School.
Exclusively for Florida resi-
dents, the summer schools are
on sale in August and September
at a $100 discount. World-class
instruction, golf and more are
now $525 for a two-day session.
Schools are offered with flex-


The Magic will host the
17th Annual Orlando Magic
Championship for Charity
Golf Tournament to benefit
the Orlando Magic Youth
Foundation. The event is
expected to have more than
200 golf participants along with
one-of-a-kind Magic auction
items and awards luncheon. It
will take place at Reunion Golf
Course, 1000 Reunion Way,
Reunion, on Friday, Sept. 19,
with a 9 a.m. shotgun start.
To register, log onto
www.orlandomagic.com,
call 407-916-6693 or email
OMYF@orlandomagic.com.
On an annual basis the
Orlando Magic gives more
than $2 million to 'the
local community by way
of sponsorships of events,
donated tickets, autographed
merchandise, scholarships
and grants. Orlando Magic
community relations programs
impact an estimated 75,000
kids each year, while a Magic
staffwide initiative provides
more than 4,000 volunteer
hours annually.
In addition, over the last 19
years nearly $14 million has
been distributed to local non-
profit community organizations
through the Orlando Magic


ible scheduling until Sept. 30.
The resort's most popular
special offer of each year is
still going strong Four-for-
Three Golf Lessons with Free
Golf. Purchase three one-hour
golf lessons with any of the
PGA-certified teaching staff
and receive a fourth hour free.
Plus receive a complimentary
round of golf on either the
South/East Course or the New
Course to test out the skills you
have learned.
Call 407-239-1975 for more
information or to take advan-
tage of any specials. Lessons
and free rounds of golf must be
used by Sept. 30. Restrictions
may apply.
Grand Cypress Resort is lo-
cated at 1 North Jacaranda.


Whispering Oak Elementary Golf Tournament


The third annual Whisper-
ing Oak Elementary Golf
Tournament will be held Sat-
urday, Sept. 20, at the Stoney-
brook West Golf Club. The
event benefits the School
Nurse Program, and support
from the community is need-
ed to make the fund-raiser a
success.
Sponsors are needed, rang-
ing from the Platinum Level
($2,000, which includes four
golfers, prominent signage,


Hole No. 1 sponsorship and
more) through hole sponsor-
ships ($150 and includes tee
signage and mention on event
flyer).
Donations of merchandise
or gift certificates for the si-
lent auction are needed, as
well as volunteers to help the
day of the event.
For more information, call
Alais Salvador, tournament
chair, at 407-656-1315 or e-
mail to asalvador@cfl.rr.com.


Youth Foundation that serves
at-risk and disadvantaged
youth.


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

I



I Home of
I The Pat Neel Invitational I
I New Tees and Greens
* Less than four hour rounds
* Walking allowed anytime
S* 3 Tennis Courts and Pool
* Banquet Facilities
I Junior Golf Camp'
August 4th-7th
And lots more...
If any of these Member Benefits
I interest you, we would like to invite
you to be our guest for a "test drive" of
I our newly renovated greens by calling
the West Orange CC Golf Shop at
407-656-4882 x407
Stop in and say Hi to Director of Golf,
Scott Yates and review the new
membership packages.
L - - - -


EDUCATIONAL CLASSES -
"Nutrition For Teens & Moms"
Tasters Included; Rita Hoyt, Expert Nutritionist
Tuesday August 12, 7-8pm
"Fitness While Flying"
Take Your Healthy Behaviors on Board
Thursday, August 14, 7-8pm
& Tuesday, August 19, Noon-lpm

"Exercise-The Anti-Aging Pill"
Dr. Mary Owen, Exercise Physiologist
Tuesday, September 9, 7pm-8pm
FITNESS CLASSES -
"Power Yoga"
An extensive stretch & flexibility workout with moves
that emphasize strength & cardio using body balls, bands
& handweights
Starts Aug. 14. Thursday 9-10am
"Silver Stretch & Balance"
Falls do not have to be part of aging. A movement class
for older adults. Stretch-strengthen-relax-breathe!
Thursday 10-11am


All classes are $15 each
Personal Training and Fitness Evaluations available
Coming soon: brightbeginnings
A weight management program for life.
A new weekly class starting in September.
4W-


Orlando Magic plan Championship
for Charity Golf Tournament


Orange County National holding summer promotion

Orange County National is holding a summer golf season with a five-month promotion.
The Play Hard-Win Big Summer Promotion Series gives golfers an opportunity to win golf,
lodging and merchandise each month this summer.
Golfers can enter the promotion by simply filling out an entry form in the golf shop at
Orange County National. At the end of each month a drawing will be held awarding the
following prizes: first place, $2,000 OCN gift card; second, $1,250 OCN gift card; third,
$1,000 OCN gift card; fourth, golf package for four (includes three rounds of golf and two
nights of lodging); and fifth, 20-person football or baseball party package..
"The promotion is designed to reward the golfers who play at Orange County National
on a regular basis during our summer months and to encourage more golfers to come out
and play," said Orange County National's director of sales and marketing, Jimmy Bell. "The
more you come out to Orange County National, the more chances you have to win. Summer
is a great time to take advantage of great rates on our two championship golf courses or use
our award-winning practice facility and short course."
Entry forms are available in the Orange County National golf shop. One entry per per-
son is allowed per day. Five winners will be selected each month through September. The
monthly winners are posted on the Orange County National Web site.


---R







4B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008




Schools

Montverde Academy Westbrooke


Westbrooke Elementary School's front entrance.


The Montverde Academy Key Club presented books to the Lake County iHealth Depart-
ment. Pictured are: Carol Hanja, Kiwanis Club of Clermont; Cecilia Cline, Lake County
Health Department; Daniella Waitt, former Key Club president; Eun Bi Kim, Key Club
secretary; Robin Revis-Pyke, Montverde Academy Key Club advisor; Jamie Hanja, Ki-
wanis Club; and David Velazquez, Key Club president 2008-09.


Key Club donates books
The Lake County Health
Department received several
boxes of children's books do-
nated by the Montverde Acad-
emy Key Club recently.
Key Club members pre-
sented the books to the Health
Department's Women, Infants


and Children (WIC) office and
plans to continue the drive in
order to assist the center with
needed items.
The donated books will be
available for use by iDarents
and children who visit the WIC
office located at 560 Desoto
St. in Clermont.


The WIC program is a feder-
ally funded nutrition program
that provides the following at
no extra cost: healthy foods,
nutrition education and coun-
seling, breastfeeding support
and referrals for. healthcare.
For information about WIC
services, call 352-771-5559.


Windy Ridge


Twenty-five Windy Ridge 5th-grade students were recognized for their outstanding
achievement during the school year. They were awarded the Presidential Award for Aca-
demic Excellence. To receive this award, the students must maintain academic excel-
lence by earning a 3.5 or higher GPA and be dedicated to learning and community. The
students recognized were: (Ms. Bank's class) Mystic Abdallah, Vinicius Duarte, Myles
Eakin, Alexandrea Nguyen, Stephanie Ramirez and Hannah Troutman; (Ms. Breen's
class) Dean Nelson, Sebastian Arana, Anoop Desai, Jessica DeAndrade and Emerald
Jorge; (Ms. Carvalho's class) Jordan Dry, Vincent Hoffman, Casey Sharp, Aman Maini
and Parker Newell; (Ms. Hoffman's class) Emma Aspinall, William Labinski and Hali Yea-
ger; (Mr. Smith's class) Tatiana Neumeister and David Hellinger; and (Ms. Wadhwani's
class) Caroline Weickel, Mackenzie Michaels, Adam Hamlin and Sahil Vitha.


Summer learning
The Montverde Academy Summer Enrichment Program
provided students Chase Kelly and Kai Eisenhardt an op-
portunity to learn some basic archeology during 'We Dig
Dinosaurs.' For information on this program and others at
Montverde Academy, please call 407.469.2561.


-Whispering Oak-
Golf tournament
The third annual Whispering
Oak Elementary Golf Tourna-
ment will be held Saturday,
Sept. 20, at the Stoneybrook
West Golf Club. The event
benefits the School Nurse Pro-
gram, and support from the
community is needed to make
the fund-raiser a success.
Sponsors are needed, rang-
ing from the Platinum Level
($2,000, which includes four
golfers, prominent signage,
Hole No. 1 sponsorship and
more) through hole sponsor-
ships ($150 and includes tee
signage and mention on event
flyer).
Donations of merchandise
or gift certificates for the silent
auction are needed, as well as
volunteers to help the day of
the event.
For more information, call Al-
ais Salvador, tournament chair,
at 407-656-1315 or e-mail to
asalvador@cfl.rr.com.


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


Our School Program provides:

Grades Pre-K3 through 12
SACS & CITA Accredited
College-Prep Courses
*Class Ratio 1:12
Crenshaw, your local private


THE



CRENSHAW

SCHOOL


-A GREATER EDUCATION V "
- OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES

iitWww.crenshawschool.com 407-877-7412
t J ____ _ __


school


Registration continues'
Kindergarten and new-stu-
dent registration continues for
Westbrooke Elementary. The
temporary registration office
is still located at Lake Whitney
Elementary until the official


Student supply list
All Ocoee Middle students
will need a three-inch school
binder, No. 2 pencils, a mini
pencil sharpener, wide-ruled
notebook paper and six divid-
ers with pockets when school
starts in the fall.
Students also need to have
the following items: four-func-
tion calculator, graph paper,
glue sticks, colored pencils,
markers, ruler (inches and cen-
timeters), blue or black pens,
scissors, headphones for com-
puters (can be purchased for
$2 from the teacher), mechani-
cal pencils with lead (seventh
grade), Post-it notes (seventh
and eighth grades), Spanish/
English dictionary (bilingual),

Freshman Fun Friday
Ocoee High is planning a
freshman orientation on Fri-
day, Aug. 1. This all-day event
is for incoming freshmen and
will give them the opportunity
to receive their schedules,
meet with their guidance
counselor, work with their
freshman mentors, choose a
locker (bring a combination
lock), possibly get a school ID
and check out textbooks.
This will be a fun-filled day
to help the new ninth-graders


move-in date is announced.
Final inspections are con-
tinuing, and the faculty and
staff are anxiously awaiting to
move in and start preparing for
the upcoming school year.
Once a move-in date has


Ocoee Middle


skinny spiral notebook, high-
lighters, index cards, Dryline
Wite-Out and a composition
notebook (seventh and eighth
grades).
For classroom use, students
are required to being in the
following items: four reams of
copy paper, two boxes of tis-
sue, two boxes of Band-Aids,
one pack of graph paper, D
and AAA batteries (seventh-
and eighth-grade science), one
ream of Golden Rod (school
bus yellow) paper (seventh
grade), antibacterial soap,
antibacterial hand sarnitizer,
antibacterial Clorox wipes,
two rolls of paper towels, one
box of gallon Ziploc baggies,
one box of quart Ziploc bag-
Ocoee High
make a successful transition
to their new home at OHS.
Activities will include basic
orientation to the school, a
scavenger hunt and a court-
yard celebration at the end
of the day. Lunch will be
provided, and students are
encouraged to dress comfort-
ably for the heat and to wear
sunscreen.
This event is for -freshman
students only, so parents
can drop them off at 9 a.m.
and pick them up at 2 p.m.


Foundation holds sneak peak
and sneaker drive at new gym
In the spring, Foundation the gym prepares to open its
Academy held a barbecue to doors to serve the 630 children
highlight the new multi-purpose of Foundation Academy, the
gymnasium that was still in the school wanted to give back to
construction phase. More than the community it serves.
600 parents and children came As part of the event, all the
for a "sneak peek" of the facil- families were asked .to bring a
ity that would be serving the pair of new sneakers to be given
families and community for to charity. More than 150 pairs
years to come. were collected and delivered to
Foundation officials say the the West Orange Christian Ser-
school has been blessed by the vice Center in Ocoee.
families and friends who have The shoes will be distributed
given generously so the new to children and adults in need,
campus on Tilden Road can and they arrived in time for the
continue to be developed. As "backto school" rush.


Foundation Academy's new multi-purpose gymnasium
logo with the sneakers ready to be donated to the Chris-
tian Service Center.


Mattie Strong, Foundation Academy 5th-grader, presents
Rosemary Wilsen of the West Orange Christian Service
Center with a pair of new sneakers.
,J


been set, a Connect Ed mes-
sage will be sent to all Wildcat
families.
Everyone is encouraged
to continue to visit the school
Web site at www.westbroo-.
kees.ocps.net.


gies, 2 packages of loose-leaf
construction paper, small or
large plastic cups (eight to 12
ounces) and $15 for science
supplies.
Students will also need cop-
ies of the following novels: The
Giver (eighth grade), Tanger-
ine (seventh grade) and Holes
(sixth grade).
Teachers of elective courses
will send home their supply
lists once school begins.
Remember that students do
not get a locker until the end
of the first week of school or
the beginning of the second
week. Parents should just
send needed materials (pen-
cils, pens and paper) the first
week.


Marching Knights
Band Camp
The Marching Knights Band
Camp at Ocoee High will be
held July 28 through Aug. 8
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
All members need to bring
bottles of water, sunscreen,
hat, sneakers and lunch. Piz-
za will be sold by the slice on
Tuesday and Thursday.
Band assessments will be
due during camp at $300 for
new members and $275 for
returning members.

S.T.A.R.S. sets
'Christmas in July'
S.T.A.R.S. (Supplies To
Assist Our Students) of West
Orange is working to make
sure that students in 46 local
Orange County public schools
who need basic supplies have
them before school starts. The
goal is for every child to have
paper and pencils on the first
day of school.
To celebrate "Christmas
in July," the Chick-fil-A res-
taurants in Ocoee and Winter
Garden have giving trees in
their lobby where people can
select a tag, purchase supplies
and fill a backpack for a local
student.
Shopping lists are also
available at various donation
stations in Ocoee, including
Chick-fil-A, Dillard's and
Great American Cookies at
West Oaks Mall; Betty J's
Florist; offices of Dr. Fravel;
St. Pauls Presbyterian Church;
and Summerville.
In Winter Garden, shopping
lists are available at Daisy's
Boutique and Art Studio, the
West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce and Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation. Lists are also
available online at www.Sup-
portSTARS.org.
Backpacks and school sup-
plies can be dropped off during
July at those locations. Dona-
tions are tax deductible under
50 l1(c) (3) guidelines.
For more information, con-
tact Chesta Hembrooke at
info.@ SupportSTARS.org.

Frangus
School notes
Kindergarten registration
is taking place now at Fran-
gus Elementary. For more in-
formation, call the school at
407-296-6469.
New school hours for stu-
dents will be 8:30 a.m. to 2:45
p.m. (1:45 on Wednesdays).
Meet Your Teacher is set for
Friday, Aug. 15, from 4-6 p.m.


WWW.

wotimes.com


I







Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 5B


West Orange High


Advanced Placement
One of the goals of West
Orange High this coming year
is to continue to increase the
number of students enrolled in
Advanced Placement courses.
The enrollment for the 2008-09
school year is up 100 percent
over last year.
By completing an AP course,
students gain the edge in col-
lege preparation, stand out in
the college admissions process
and broaden their intellectual
horizons.
For more information about
AP classes, contact the stu-
dent's Student Services Repre-
sentative (SSR) or visit the Web
site at www.collegeboard.com/
student/testing/ap/about.html.

ACT, SAT
Students in the 11th grade
this year should plan on taking
the ACT and/or the SAT.
Some of the benefits of tak-
ing the ACT are as follows: The
ACT is universally accepted for
college admission. It is a curric-
ulum-based test directly related
to what students have learned
in high school not an aptitude
or IQ test. It provides a package
of educational assessment and
career-planning services for
college-bound students at a fee
that is lower than the competing
admission test.
The ACT will be given Sept.
13, Oct. 25, Dec. 13, Feb. 7,
April 4 and June 13. For regis-
tration deadlines, visit www.act.
org/aap/.
The SAT will be given Oct. 4,
Nov. 1, Dec. 6, Jan. 24, March
14, May 2 and June 6. For regis-
tration deadlines, visit www.col-
legeboard.com/student/testing/
sat/about.html.

Theater classes
It is not too late to sign up for
a theater class for the upcom-
ing school year. There is a place
in the theater department for
those who have theater experi-
ence from elementary or middle
school and also for those who
have never done any acting:
Classes are offered for those
who want to perform and for
those who are interested in
leading backstage skills, such


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


rnoto oy Mivcnael Laval
The facade of West Orange High School's former main furnishings were moved into the new facility next door. The
building has seen better days. Construction crews began new WOHS will open its doors in August, and the old build-
demolition work July 18 on the old building while books and ing will be destroyed in phases over the coming weeks.


as carpentry, fashion design,
sewing, painting and hands-on
experience learning lighting and
sound technical skills.'
For more information, go to
the theater or email to Kenneth.
Rush@ocps.net.

Recognition
The WOHS students who
attended summer school at
Ocoee High would like to thank
the Knights for their hospital-
ity and dedication to making
them feel so welcome at OHS.
It was a wonderful display of
unity between the schools as
the students came together for
the common purpose of making
sure all students were provided
the best education.
Hundreds of Warriors and
Knights were able to recover
credits and get closer to their
goal of graduation.

Drama productions
The first drama production
for the 2008-09 school year will


start the second day of school
with auditions on Tuesday, Aug.
19, right after school in the the-
ater.
The show will be a "Cirque
du Soleil"-style adaptation of
the classic Alice in Wonderland.
The production will incorporate
dance, music, special effects,
specially designed costumes,
large interior sets and a large
multi-cultural cast.
The director will be looking
for interested students from all
grade levels and will even be
casting elementary students
from local schools.
The show will be presented
Sept. 18-21 on the new West
Orange stage with a special
evening performance on Sept.
20 that will include the annual
Fine Arts Gala prior to the show.
This will be a night for the com-
munity to get out the sequins,
dust off the tuxedos and show
support for Thespian Troupe
19,83.
For more information, drop by
the theater booth at the Back-to-


School Fair on Friday, Aug. 15,
or e-mail to Kenneth.Rush@
ocps.net.

Awards
The WOHS Theater Depart-
ment, under the direction of Ken
Rush, received three national
awards this summer from the
National Junior Theatre Asso-
ciation. The nominees repre-
sented schools from across the
U.S. and were predominately
from nationally recognized fine
arts magnet schools.
The first recognition came to
recent graduate Whitney Abell,
who was named Best Actress
in a Drama/Comedy for her role
in last year's production of The
Children's Hour.
From the same show, the
entire cast was awarded Best
Ensemble in a Drama/Com-
edy. West Orange alumni Taylor
Aldridge was recognized when
the National Thespian cast pro-
duction of Thoroughly Modern
Millie was awarded Best Musi-
cal.


These awards were a sur-
prise, for the WOHS drama
students did not know that a na-
tional judge was in the audience
at the District Thespian Compe-
tition.

Partners in Education
The strength of a community
depends largely on the quality of
education students receive to-
day. WOHS needs the input and
contribution of local businesses
and organizations to make sure
its students receive the highest
quality education possible.
As a Partner in Education, an
organization can contribute in
several ways by providing paid
time for employees,to volunteer,
summer jobs and internships for
students, mentors, guest speak-
ers for Teach-In, incentives and
recognition for student and
teacher successes and. exper-
tise in helping design new cur-
ricula to better prepare students
for life after high school.
For more information, 'call the
WOHS Partner in Education


reci


B Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, R A.
PO Box 771047
800 S. Dillad St Winter Galden 34777-1047
407-656.6611


BAPTIST
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
www.fbcwg.org
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
Parish Hall at Church of the Messiah
260 N. Woodland St., Winter Garden
10 am 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


L ,W. Hwy 50
S\ \ atDiIlard


U -.8d$


Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384

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
(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
Sunday Services 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.org


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

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

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

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

METHODIST
OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am 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.org_

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
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50
Wi -
Marshall
Farms Rd.
S 429

Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:15am
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Tom Welch, Pastor
407-903-1384


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


Be prayerful and don't allow the enemy
to bring fear. Fear produces many wrong
results that are not at first recognized be-
cause of the emotion and the human per-
spective that we do indeed have some-
thing to fear.

1 Timothy 1:7 "God has not given us
a spirit of fear, but of power, love and
sound mind."

When fear (a demonic lying spirit) takes
over, it is not God's Spirit in control,
and:

1. We lose power/authority and begin
to be tentative in speaking the truth we
know;


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 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM



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


2. We lose love/and become suspect
of all and make wrong judgments about
individuals motives and thus we become
guilty of the very thing we are fearful
of...lack of love toward another; and

3. We lose sound judgment and begin
to make wrong decisions in almost every
area not just in the area of the "fear"

Take captive every thought to Christ
and every feeling too. Clothe yourself
in Christ from the inside out and walk
on in the Light/Truth that you have.


From the believers at First Baptist
Winter Garden


"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org

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

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






407.656.7986
www.signfacts.cornm


8:32 AMS
10:02 A
1 1:32 A


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


coordinator, Murray Sawyer, at
407-905-2400 or e-mail to mur-
ray.sawyer@ocps.net.

ADDitions
Volunteers are needed to
assist with a variety of tasks
throughout the school year. In-
dividuals or community groups
are needed to chaperon field
trips, organize student recogni-
tion programs, mentor and tu-
tor students, educate students
about scholarship and college
opportunities, judge club com-
petition, operate the school
store, implement school initia-
tives and hold new high-school
parent information seminars.
For more information on be-
coming an ADDitions volunteer
for the new school year, e-mail
Karen Fusan at wowptsa@
cfl.rr.com or Murray Sawyer at
murray.sawyer@ocps.net or
call 407-905-2400.

PTSA, SAC
The PTSA and the School
Advisory Committee (SAC) give
valuable input and ideas to the
administration of WOHS on how
best to improve the quality of
education provided. Both orga-
nizations are critical to the suc-
cess of the students. If you have
even a few hours of time each
month to participate, your help
is needed.
For more information on the
PTSA, e-mail to Michelle Ram-
sey, PTSA president, at wowpt-
sa@cfl.rr.om. For information
on SAC, call the chairman, John
Unehan, at 407-905-2400 or e-
mail to john.linehan@ocps.net.

Thank-you from the band
A big thank-you from the
WOHS Band goes to every-
one who helped move the en-
tire band department from the
old school to the Ninth-Grade
Center on July 18. It could
not have been done without
everyone's assistance.
Anyone who would like
to be on the band's e-mail
list should send an e-mail to
wowband@cfl.rr.com. For
more information about up-
coming events, visit the Web
site at www.westorangeband.
com.






6B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 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.
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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
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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.
FCAN31


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

PRIVATE PIANO Les-
sons, Member of Florida
Piano Teachers Associa-
tion, Call for information,
352-242-1091. 8/7rd
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.
FCAN31


040..
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

EARN THOUSANDS work-
ing from home! The ex-
plosive growth of VOIP,
www.123setyoufree.com,
Call 407-234-7778. 8/7jg
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:
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FCAN31







110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

LEARN TO Operate a Crane
or Bull Dozer Heavy Equip-
ment Training. National
Certification. Financial &
Placement Assistance.
Georgia School of Con-
struction. www.Heavy5.
com Use code "FLCNH"
or call (866)218-2763.
FCAN31


120
LABOR

DRIVERS: 13 DRIV-
ERS NEEDED Sign-On
Bonus 35-42cpm Earn
over $1000 weekly Excel-
lent Benefits Need CDL-
A & 3 mos recent OTR
(800)635-8669. FCAN31
NO TRUCK Driver Ex-
perience-No Problem.
Wil-Trans Trucking Will
Teach You How to Drive.
Company Sponsored CDL
Training. Be OTR in Three
Weeks. (888)368-1205.
Must be 23. FCAN31
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
1.420pm 22yrs of age,
12mos OTR. No Forced
Northeast! Co. Drivers
call: (800)848-0405
O.Operators call:
(877)774-3533 www.ptl-
inc.com. FCAN31
TRUCK DRIVERS: CDL
training. Up to $20,000
bonus. Accelerate your ca-
reer as a soldier. Drive out
terrorism by keeping the
Army National Guard sup-
plied. 1-800-GO-GUARD.
corn/truck. FCAN31
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. FCAN31,

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


www.xpresadrivers.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


135
PROFESSIONAL

COLONIAL LIFE seeks an
entrepreneurial profes-
sional with sales experi-
ence to become a District
Manager. A Life/Health
license is required. Sub-
stantial earnings potential.
Please contact: meredith.
brewer@coloniallife.com
or call (904)424-5697.
FCAN31
INDEPENDENT INSUR-
ANCE Agency. located in
SW Orlando seeking a
licensed 4-40 CSR. Pro-
fessional with at least 1
year experience. P/T 20
HRS per week $10.00/
HR Pis fax resume to
407-253-7778. 8/71c


140
RESTAURANT/
HOTEL/MOTEL

DELI COOKS and SERV-
ERS inside Florida Auto
Auction, call for appoint-
ment, 407-947-6327.
tfn43802


155
HEALTH &
BEAUTY

*ALL NATURAL
PRODUCTS* For your
health,diet,cosmetics and
household cleaners. Log
on to *itvdp.com* for
great products and rea-
sonable prices. 7/31 pc


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

POST OFFICE Now Hir-
ing! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Federal
Benefits and OT. Placed
by adSource, not USPS
who does hiring. Call
(866)497-0989. FCAN31




IN


for the following
Full Time Positions:
Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time
Assistant Director
of Operations
Mechanic II
Additional openings
and applications are
available online at
www.cwgdn.com
or apply in person at our
NEW ADDRESS:
300 West Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.

HURRICANES ARE Com-
ing! Adjusters and Con-
tractors needed Any
level of experience. High
earning potential. For
more information Call
(800)580-1146 or go to


GENERAL: MERCHANDISE:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS 200 ITEMS FOR SALE *
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES 220 COLLECTIBLES
030 PERSONALS 240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
035 SCHOOLS AND 280 ITEMS WANTED
INSTRUCTION PETS:
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY 340 FREE TO GOOD HOME
070 LOST & FOUND 380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
090 MISCELLANEOUS
VEHICLES:
EMPLOYMENT: 400 AUTOS FOR SALE
100 GENERAL OFFICE 401 TRADES
105 DOMESTIC 405 ACCESSORIES
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE 410 AUTO PARTS
120 LABOR 420 AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
130 MEDICAL 430 TRUCKS & VANS
132 LEGAL 440 RVS& TRAVEL TRAILERS
135 PROFESSIONAL 450 MOTORCYCLES
136 RELIGIOUS 455 EQUIPMENT
140 RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL 460 BOATS
150 RETAIL 470 BOAT PARTS
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY 480 VEHICLES WANTED
160 MISCELLANEOUS
'165 PART-TIME,
170 EMPLOYMENT 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 HOMES AND 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


FO CASIFEDAD3ALL 47-66-21219 FAX407-656-607 DEDLNE TESAY1AM


www.jeladjuster.com.
FCAN31
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. FCAN31
AWESOME FIRST JOB!!
Now hiring motivated
sharp individuals to work
and travel entire USA. Paid
training. Transportation,
lodging furnished. Call
today, Start tomorrow.
(877)646-5050. FCAN31
NOW AVAILABLE
2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR.
NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING, FED BEN-
EFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY!
REF#FL08. FCAN31
KIDS ON the Move at First
Baptist Windermere is ac-
cepting applications for
teachers, teacher's aides,
office assistant, mini bus
driversforour after school
care program. Afternoon
positions only. Appli-
cants must agree with
our church's statement of
faith. Call 407-876-4312.
8/7fbw
EXPERIENCED COUNTER
Help and Tailor wanted for
Winter Garden and Ocoee
Stores. Please call Peter
407-797-5337. 8/21 vc


165
PART-TIME

LITTLE FISHES Preschool,
a ministry of Presbyterian
Church of the Lakes, is ac-
cepting applications for a
TEACHER'S ASSISTANT
for the 2008-9 year. The
position is part-time,
mornings. Ideal for col-
lege students or moms.
Email your resume to
littlefishes@bellsouth.net.
7/31
NEEDED AFTERSCHOOL
driver for Martial Arts
School. Must have ex-
cellent driving record.
Please call 407-654-3443
or MosleyTKD@aol.com
7/31sm
LOOKING FOR Summer
Employment? Certified
Teacher or working to-
wards certification? Just
great with kids? The
kidsFOCU'S program is
looking for you. We are
providing education and
fun during summer 2008
for participating children
and would like you to join
us in our fun Summer
Camp program. Level II
background screening
and drug test required.
Interested? Call Karen
Flynn, 407-719-9035 at
the Christian Service Cen-
ter. 8/14kf







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 avail-
able including memory
foam starting $399, with
Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.7/31 dr
DINING ROOM Table,
Cherry Top w/ 6 cream
chairs, $800. Round
oak table w/ 4 charis
$350. Swivel Rock-
ing chair, $125. Please
call 407-877-7530 OR
407-876-4013. 8/7md


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

WINDERMERE 12550
Cragside Lane (In Lakes
of Windermere Subdivi-
sion). Lots of great baby
stuff, household items,
furniture, and much much,
more! Saturday 8/2, from
8am Noon. 7/31jb
COMMUNITY YARD Sale
- Southern Oaks, off Tubb
St., Oakland. Fri/Sat Aug
1 & 2, 7:30am 4:00pm.
7/31vp
OCOEE YARD SALE,
Saturday August 2, 8am
to 4pm. Baby, furniture,
clothing, misc. items. 528
South Bluford Ave., cor-
ner of Bluford and Orlando
Ave. 7/31cb
SATURDAY 8/2, 8am to
2pm 1618 Red Ruffle Ct.
Across from West Oaks
Mall. Sofa, assorted fur-
niture, dishes, women's
clothing, Assorted House-
hold Items, and much
more! 7/31kw
SATURDAY 8/2, 514 N.
Boyd Street, WG. House-
hold Items, Dishes, Kid's
Clothes, Toys, Books &
much more. 7/31 bk
YARD SALE! Sleepy Har-
bour 413 E. Lakeshore
Drive. Air hockey table,
bikes, toys, etc. Thurs
7/31 & Fri 8/1, 8am -
Noon. 7/311e
GARAGE SALE Saturday
8/2 and Sunday 8/3, 9am
- 5pm. 15 Laurel Drive,
Winter Garden @ Trailer
City. 7/31 rp
3 FAMILY GARAGE SALE:
FURNITURE, COLLECT-
IBLES, ETC. FRIDAY 8/1
AND SATURDAY 8/2, 8AM
- 3PM, 102 STARR ST,
OAKLAND. 7/31hm

GARAGE SALE 700 Pine
St., Ocoee. Kids Clothes,
Household, Toys and
more. Fri 8/1 & Sat 8/2,
8am-2pm. 321-695-5572.
7/31js


280
ITEMS WANTED







NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden
407-656-3495


Historic
Downtown
Bungalow
"En'suite" N
Are you ready
to Work where
you live?
This Historic Downtown Office has an additional (Private 2 room & 1 bath en suite) Separate
Entrance and walking distance to our Wonderful Downtown community (Eateries, shopping,
Garden Theatre, and much more....) If you're looking for a wonderful location in a charming,
completely renovated office with lots of character...Look no further. We will also commonly share
a. conference room and kitchen. This price includes: CAM, Water, Garbage & yes Electric too!
Located on Main Street in Winter Garden. Call us'for info.407-468-2025 ask for Sheri


DIABETIC TEST Strips:
Any Type, Any Brand: Will
Pay Up To $10.00 A Box:
Please Call 407-963-0960,
Ask For Wayne. 8/14ws







340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

WHITE AND Black Female
with 6 newborn kittens,
need a home for mother
and kittens! Please call
407-952-3612. 8/14
1 FEMALE Kitten, White,
11 weeks old, need a
good home, please call
407-952-3612. 8/14
NEEDS A Good home
Female, Black Domestic
Cat with Gold Spotting,
Short Haired. Please call
407-952-3612. 8/14


380
PET SERVICES &
SUPPLIES

DOG GROOMING- In my
Winter Garden home. Af-
fordable, professional,
loving care! Call Leslie
407-656-3420. 8/141w







400
AUTOS FOR SALE
POLICE IMPOUNDS for
Sale! 96 Honda Accord
$900! 97 Acura Integra
$999!! For listings call
(800)366-9813 Ext 9271.
FCAN31


430
TRUCKS & VANS

1995 FORD F250 Har-
ley Inspired with topper,
formally owned by Dick
Farmer, Michelin tires
with less than 400 miles!
$2500/obo, needs some
body work, runs great!
Please Call 407-876-4633.
tfnjb

1980 F150 P/U Runs
strong straight six new
tune up, new clutch, ste-
reo, running boards, visor,
and toolbox $1500 OBO.
Please call 407-287-4818.
7/31 rp


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS


METAL ROOFING. Buy
direct from manufac-
turer. Over 20 colors in
stock, several profiles to
choose from. Quick turn-
around. Delivery avail-
able. (352)498-0778,
(888)393-0335. www.
GulfCoastSupply.com.
FCAN31






500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

DO YOU Experience Anxi-
ety? There are answers in
this book. Buy and read
Self Analysis by L. Ron
Hubbard. Price $15.00.
Hubbard Dianetics Foun-
dation (813)872-0722 -
E-mail cofstampa@gmail.
com. FCAN31




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


Angel
UV1INGASSISTANCE SERVIS
Call for a FREE
No Obligat ConsultationC
407-888-5999
LIC# 30211299


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 YOU! 6/26PZ


530
CHILDCARE

DAYCARE IN my home,
Ocoee area, ages 1-4,
outdoor activities, lunch
included, 20 years ex-
perience, call Jodi
407-299-6182. 8/7js
CHILDCARE IN my Winter
Garden home. Staff has
50+ years experience.
Part & full time available
anytime. 321-438-2098.
8/7bv


540
CLEANING

AFFORDABLE RATES,
excellent references,
thorough cleaning, 16
years experience. Call for
estimate 407-703-3075 -
407-312-8014. 8/21cc


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT

IF YOU are in need of a
contractor for any size job,
call Reynolds Contracting
Group at 407-383-7950
(Tony Blair). 8/7tb


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


570
LAWN & TREE

KEITH'S LAWN Ser-
vice and Trees, $25 for
any reasonable yard!
Call 407-287-9681 or
321-228-4957. 7/24kb
L&W LAWN and Land-
scaping, mow, edge,
weed-wack, sod, brush,
and plant trimming, free
estimates. 407-719-2222.
7/24wp
DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and


insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 8/7dw
SEAY TREE SERVICE,
INC.- Lic./Ins. 3 Cert. Ar-
borist on staff. Free Es-
timates. 407-298-2262
/407-886-5789. 8/21st


HOE


600
HOMES FOR RENT

OCOEE- 2BD/1BA CEN-
TRAL AIR, KITCHEN
APPLIANCES, LARGE
YARD COMPLETELY
FENCED. $975 MONTH.
407-716-3010. AVAIL-
ABLE NOW! tfn44132
HOMES FOR Lease spar-
kling 4 bedroom, 2 bath,
shows like a model, in
gated community, off of
Apopka Vineland-$1350
per month. 2 bedroom,
2 bath, 1car garage, in
Ocoee-$800 per month.
Please call Sereno Re-
alty, 407-654-8222, www.
serenorealty.com 8/21sr
3/2, $850 per month, near
Fowler's Grove, new cen-
tral heat and air, washer
and dryer hook up. Call
407-656-9484. 8/14
WINTER GARDEN 3/1
w/20x24 workshop on
Winter St. $900. Not a
foreclosure! $850 for
early pmt. 352-243-7775.
8/14ss
2005 HOUSE 4/2/2, very
nice, no pets, near disney,
off of Hwy 27. $1150 per
month 407-654-1876 or
407-341-5535. 8/7kc


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
WINDTREE 2/2 Second
floor, screened porch,
split floor plan, pool and
tennis court. Available
September 1, $755 per
month. 407-909-1311.
ffn44593
CONDO FOR Rent. South-
ern Pines on 535 in Win-
ter Garden. New 2/1 with
attached garage (Private
entry. Resort style am-
minites. Must pass back-
ground check. First and
last month rent. 1 year
lease.$1,000 p/m. Call
407 492-5767 $1,000
p/m. 7/31db


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

FREE RENT! Winter
Garden Duplex, 2/1,
Tile Floors, across from
W.O. Trail, $800. Call
407-656-9762. tfn43752
WINTER GARDEN Du-
plex- 2/1, Central Heat
& Air, Laundry Room,
Fenced Back Yard, Near
Shopping! No Pets. $775
per month, plus secu-
rity. 352-978-6880 or
352-394-7117. tfn44109


LET ME DESIGN THE AD, BROCHURE, LOGO,
BUSINESS CARD THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED!

CALL 407-738-5279
EMAIL: tamco_orlando@yahoo.com


A

hETi;IG


FULL DETAIL


199


LIMITED TIME ONLY


VENICE New 1 and 2
bedroom homes from
$900 per month in ac-
tive lifestyle community
with waterfront sites, re-
sort amenities, On-site
activities and events.
(866)823-8960. FCAN31
3BR/2BA FORECLO-
SUREI $11,000! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/
BR $259/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.
FCAN31


625
ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

MALE OR Female, refer-
ences, Ocoee area, $450
per month, utilities includ-
ed, unfurnished. No Pets.
Please call 321-947-9739.
TFNks
ROOM FOR Rent, Fe-
male preferred, $500
per month, 1/3 utilities,
private home, fulL ameni-
ties, w/d, with pool. Call
407-489-3217.7/31


640
WAREHOUSE

WINTER GARDEN -
9,120sf Warehouse space
plus 2400sf office space
(7 sep offices) All under
one roof, has two 10ft.
bay doors w/ levelers.
$5,500mo plus tax. Wind-
sor Realty Group, Inc.
407-877-3463. tfn44551
OFFICE/ WAREHOUSE
for sale or lease, Oak-
land area. New 800sf.
Great location. Conve-
nient to Turnpike. Call
352-394-5364.


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

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
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

OAKLAND, FL Finished
Office Space for lease:
180 sq ft @ $350 per
month. Suite B 115 sq ft
@ $275 per month. Free
Utilities. 301 N. Tubb St.
Adjacent to West Orange
Trail. 407-654-3030 x118.
7/31tsp


670
VACATION

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. FCAN31








2C The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


RV SITES $270 $315
per month, includes water,
septic, and trash. Quiet
adult park near Winter
Garden, with private boat
ramp and fishing docks.
Please call 407-656-2525.
8/7kc


690
,MOBILE HOMES

1 BR. Furnished Mobile
Home- Adults Only. No
pets. $110 p/wk. plus
deposit. 407-656-2595.
8/7jw
MONTVERDE-2BD/1BTH,
A/C, Fenced Yard, $700.00
plus deposit, No Pets. Call
352-430-7333.7/31 r










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

I WILL pay your clos-
ing, cost for this
3bedroom/2bath home in
down tpwn Winter Gar-
den. $217,900. Call Tony
407-383-7950. 327 Bay-
side Ave., in Kings Bay.
8/7tb


720
COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL CORNER -
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

WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfn-
jcsh


730
WATERFRONT

2700 SF LOG CABIN KIT
& 1+ ACRE LAKE ACCESS
with Free Boat Slips only
$84,900. SALE! Saturday,
August 2nd. 160,000 acre
recreational lake in Ken-
tucky! Ask how to receive
$5,000 Gas Card! Lowest
financing in 25+ years.
Call now (800)704-3154,
x1938. FCAN31

GRAND OPENING Lake-
front Sale! 7 Acres-
$49,900. 8/09/08 Only.
New to market! Spectacu-
lar, level 7 acre hardwood
setting- deep waterfront!
Prime, AL location, min-
utes from Interstate!
Gated community, paved
roads, county water, utili-
ties, more. Lowest financ-
ing in years! Call now
,(800)564-5092, x 1188.
FCAN31


750
OUT-OF-AREA

WELCOME HOME to this
2003, 1530 sq ft, 3 BR/2
BA home surrounded
by over an acre of North
Florida land for $189,000.
Great place to retire or to
raise a family. Low cost
of living, abundance of
natural resources, less
crowding with the con-
venience of larger cities
close by and just miles
from 1-75 & 1-10. MLS #-
66720. Call Brett Deutsch
of RE/MAX Profession-
als, Inc.386-647-6344
or www.TakeMeHome-
LiveOakFL.com. tfnJH

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.
comrn. FCAN31
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!


(877)466-2104 or www.
sunsiteslandrush.com.
FCAN31

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
2 acres on mountaintop
near New River State Park,
great fishing, view, private.
$29,500 must sell, call
owner (866)789-8535.
FCAN31


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
included, .Ready to move
in! OPEN TO OFFER!
321-662-4039. 7/31
GREAT MOBILE home
in Hyde Park/adult
park. Many extras
and upgrades,$57k.
Please call Warren @
321-278-595 or Joanna
@407-421-3689. 8/7jc


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units 10'x15' $75mo,
10'x25'- $150mo, 15'x30'
- $275mo, electric includ-
ed. Call 407-739-8454.
tfn44354
AUCTION-REAL ESTATE,
1302 US Hwy 98, Daphne,
AL, (Eastern Shore Mo-
bile Bay) formerly auto
dealership 175,000 sf+/-
(4+/- acres) 29,000 +/- sf
multi use building-Aug 14
1:00 PM, GTAUCTIONS.
COM, (800)996-2877,
GRANGER, THAGARD &
ASSOCIATES, INC. Jack F
-, rnn ar#7 CQ JPAMQ1


FORE
TION.
ment
TN. D
Friday
AM.
1-800
furrob









I


COU
CO
PRI
File No

IN RE:
FRED I
FRED I
Deceas


The ad
tate of
a/k/a
ceased
was Ju
in the C
County
sion, t
425 N
Room
32801
dresse
sentat
repres
set for
All cre
and o
claims
decedi
copy o
to be
claims
THE L
AFTER
FIRST
NOTIC
TLH n


TO: GLENN STEVEN WAL-
TERS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you in the
above referenced case. You
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,
to it on counsel for Petitioner,
Brendan F. Linnane, Esquire,
whose address is 636 West
Yale Street, Orlando, Florida
32804 on or before August 28,
2008, and file the original with
the Clerk of the Court, Domes-
tic Relations Division, at 435
North Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801. If you fail to do
so a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
Witness my hand and seal of
this court on July 17, 2008.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: LESLIE CLEMENTS
Deputy Clerk
7/24, 7/31, 8/7, 8/14



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: 48-2008-CP-
1445-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS TUFANO A/K/A
LOUIS V. TUFANO,
Deceased.
/___


r, .. ....J.I NOTICE TO
CLOSURE AUC- CREDITORS
, 81 Acres Develop- The administration of the es-
Land, Gatlinburg, tate of LOUIS.TUFANO A/K/A
divided into 3 tracts. LOUIS V. TUFANO, deceased,
y, August 8, 10:30 whose date of death was April
Furrow Auction Co. 4, 2008, is pending in the Cir-
ci-4URW cuit Court for Orange County,
I-4FURROW, www. Florida, Probate Division, the
w.com. FCAN31 address of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801; File
Number: 48-2008-CP-1445-0.
The name and address of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, on whom a
N THE CIRCUIT copy of this Notice has been
IRT FOR ORANGE served must file their claims
.JR.ORORAGE with this court WITHIN THE
UNTY, FLORIDA LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
OBATE DIVISION THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
o. 2008-CP-001532-0 30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
ESTATE OF
H. BERRY, JR. a/k/a All other creditors of the dece-
H. BERRY, Division 1 dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
sed. decedent's estate must file
7 their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUB-
NOTICE TO LOCATION OF THIS NOTICE.
CREDITORS ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
administration of the es-
FRED H. BERRY, JR. Notwithstanding the time pe-
FRED H. BERRY, de- riod set forth above, anyclaim
d, whose date of death filed two (2) years or more
ne 12,2008, is pending after the decedent's date of
Circuit Court for Orange death is barred.
y, Florida, Probate Divi-
he address of which is The date of first publication of
Iorth Orange Avenue, this notice is: July24, 2008.
340, Orlando, Florida
The names and ad- LOIS TURBIN
s of the personal repre- Personal Representative
ive and the personal 4073 Tenita Drive
tentative's attorney are Winter Park, FL 32792
th below.
LYNN WALKER WRIGHT,
editors of the decedent Esq
their persons having Lynn Walker Wright, P.A.
or demands against 2711 Rew Circle Suite "B"
Into's estate on whom a Ocoee, FL 34761
)f this notice is required Telephone: (407) 656-5500
served must file their Facsimile: (407)656-5898
with this court WITHIN Florida Bar No.: 0509442
ATER OF 3 MONTHS Attorney for Personal Repre-
I THE TIME OF THE sentative
PUBLICATION OF THIS
E OR 30 DAYS AFTER 7/24,7/31
iAT. tF (;DPRIV.flI 1C urA


iH n uAl i urjtKVrLuib ur /
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED 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
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is July 24, 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
Personal Representative:
MARGARET B. WILKENSON
2117 Birch Bark Ct. East
Jacksonville, Florida 32246
7/24,7/31



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. DR 08-011000
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRENE L. VELEZ
Petitioner/Wife
and
GLENN STEVEN WALTERS
Respondent/Husband



NOTICE OF ACTION


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2008-CP-1426
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Sue Yevich Kinney,
DECEASED.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of Sue Yevich Kinney, de-
ceased, whose social security
number is 183-09-3144, and
who died on March 23, 2008,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, File Number
2008-CP-1426, whose address
is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Suite 340, Orlando, FL 32802.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive'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 served
within three months after the
date of the first publication of
this notice must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate must file
their claims or objections with
this court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE,
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.


The date of the first publication
of this notice Is July 24,
2008.
Personal Representative:
Dolores Yevich
1153 3rd Avenue
Berwick, PA 18603
Attorney For Personal Repre-
sentative:
Stephen L. Skipper, Esq.
Florida Bar Number:
0763470
7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301
Orlando, FL 32835
Phone number:
(407) 521-0770
Fax number: (407) 521-0880
7/24, 7/31



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re--
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
8/22/2008, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL 32807, pursuantto
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.
1998 Ford 4Door Black 2FAF-
P71W1WX110976
1995 Toyota 4Door Red 1NX-
AE09B9SZ336344
7/31



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2008-CP-1400
IN.RE: ESTATE OF
Fang-Chou Lin,
DECEASED.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of Fang-Chou Lin, de-
ceased, whose social security
number Is 594-33-6029, and
who died on April 1, 2008, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida. 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 must file
their claims in the above cap-
tioned probate proceeding with
the Orange County Clerk of
Court, Probate Division, whose
address is 425 North Orange
Avenue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL
32802, and send a copy of the
claim to attorney for the Per-
sonal Representative, set forth
below, WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICE TO
CREDITORS, OR WITHIN
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OFSERVICE OFA COPY
OF THIS NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS ON ANY CREDITOR,
even though the personal rep-
resentative may have recog-
nized the claim or demand by
paying a part of it, or interest
on it, or otherwise.
No cause of action, including,
but not limited to, an action
founded upon fraud or other
wrongful act or omission, shall
survive the death of the person
against whom the claim may
be made, whether or not an
action is pending at the death
of the person, unless a claim
is filed within the time periods
set forth above.
All claims, demands and objec-
tions not so filed will be for-
ever barred.
Notwithstanding the time pe-
riod set forth above, any claim
filed two years or more after
the decedent's date of death is
barred.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is July 31,
2008.
Personal Representative:
Han-Shao WuLin
12807 Sohiamarie Lopp
Orlando, FL 32828
Attorney For Personal Repre-
sentative:
Stephen L. Skipper, Esq.
Florida Bar Number:
0763470
7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301
Orlando, FL 32835
Phone number:
(407) 521-0770
ax number: (407) 521-0880
7/31, 8/1



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
8/22/2008, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL 32807, pursuantto
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.
1997 Mitsubishi 4Door Red
4A3AJ56GOVE064369
2000 Chevrolet 2Door Silver
3G1JF12T9YS150878
1993 Buick 4Door Marroon
1G4AG55N3P6452190
2002 Mitsubishi 4Door White
4A3AA46G82E030234
7/31


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 Au-
gust 14, 2008 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1995 TOYOTA, VIN#
4T1SK12C6SU647820
2003 TOYOTA, VIN# JTD-
BR32E230046586
2003 GMC, VIN#


1GKEK63U93J282353
2000 CADILLAC, VIN#
1G6KE57Y9YU337857
2002 FORD, VIN# 1FAF-
P38322W321095
1995 FORD, VIN# 2FM-
DA5140SBA94861
2003 FORD, VIN# 1FTRX18L-
33NA91506
2005 NISSAN, VIN# 1N6A-
D07U65C423492
2002 FORD, VIN# 1FTRX-
17262NA76196
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
1999 MAZDA, VIN#
1YVGF22D1X5902060
Located at: 1240 W LAND-
STREET ROAD, ORLANDO, FL
32824 Orange
DEALERS ONLY
Any persons) claiming any
interests) in the above vehicles
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
7/31



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT Sure Save USA Winter
Garden Intends to sell or oth-
erwise dispose of the contents
at the following location the
personal property described
belowto enforce alien imposed
on said property under the
FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN OR-
ANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Gar-
den
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road
Winter Garden FL 34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale August 13, 2008.
Time of 2:00p.m.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Glenn El ington
9A143
Household, boxes
7/31,8/7



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT Sure Save USA Winter
Garden intends to sell or oth-
erwise dispose of the contents
at the following location the
personal property described
below toenforce alien imposed
on said property under the
FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN OR-
ANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Gar-
den
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road
Winter Garden FL 34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale August 13, 2008.
Time of 2:00p.m.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Jim Roland
12016
Household, boxes
7/31,8/7



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT Sure Save USA Winter
Garden Intends to sell or oth-
erwise dispose of the contents
at the following location the
personal property described
below to enforce alien imposed
on said property under the
FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All Items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN OR-
ANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Gar-
den
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road
Winter Garden FL 34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale August 13, 2008.
Time of 2:00p.m.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Linnette Diaz
9B314
Household items, boxes
7/31,8/7


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT Sure Save USA Winter
Garden intends to sell or oth-
erwise dispose of the contents
at the following location the
personal property described
elow toenforce alien imposed
on said property under the
FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,


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and must be removed.within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN OR-
ANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Gar-
den
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road
Winter Garden FL 34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale August 13,2008.
Time of 2:00p.m.
Tenant Name
Unit#
Inventory
Donna Sweeting
1308
Household, Tires
7/31,8/7



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Au-


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE


ON 8-11-08 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWING,
11409 W. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD FOR CASH FOR THE
TOWING AND STORAGE PUR-
SUANT TO SUBSECTION
713.78 OFTHE FLORIDA STAT-
UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
03 FORD 4DR VIN# 1FAF-
P38ZX3W319083
RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHTTO ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407-656-5617.
7/31


gust 15.2008 at 8:00 a.m. at NOTICE OF
4211 Daubert St., Orlando, FL
32803 forth towing and stor- PUBLIC SALE
age pursuant to FS #713.78. Slys Towing & Recoverygives
Terms are Cash. Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
1988 Ford Vin# 1FT- and intentto sell vehicles pur-
BR10COJUC36690 suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves 8/19/08,10:00 am at 119 5th
therighttoacceptorrejectany St Winter Garden, Fl
and all bids. 34787-3613. Slys Towing &
Recovery reserves right to ac-
7/31 cept or reject any and/or all
bidls.
1998 DODGE S/W 1B4GP55G-
7WB572884
9N00 HYVI MA 4DOORN K MH-


Town of Oakland
Request for Bid
Bid 2008-07-01:
The Town of Oakland is seeking
an experienced company to
p provide Audit Services for the
own of Oakland as specified
in the Audit Town of Oakland
Specifications as found on our
web site: http://www.oaktow-
nusa.com.
If interested, the completed bid
packet, (8 copies) must be
delivered to Oakland Town Hall,
230 N. Tubb Street, Oakland,
Florida 34760, on or before
12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Au-
gust 20, 2008. Sealed quotes
shall be returned to Oakland
Town Manager, Bid 2006-07-04,
TOWN AUDIT, 230 N. Tubb
Street, Oakland, Florida 34760.
All quotes received after that
time will be considered null
and void. Questions or re-
quests for copies should be
addressed to Maureen RIschi-
telli, Town Manager, via email
at townmanger@oaktownusa.
com.
Town of Oakland
Request for Bid
Bid 2008-07-02
The Town of Oakland is seeking
an experienced company to
provide Re-write of the Town's
Local Zoning Regulations as
specified in the Town of Oak-
land Zoning Regulations
Specifications as found on our
web site: http://www.oaktow-
nusa.com. If interested, the
completed bid packet, (8 cop-
ies) must be delivered to Oak-
land Town Hall, 230 N. Tubb
Street, Oakland, Florida 34760,
on or before 12:30 p.m. Friday
August 29, 2008. Sealed
quotes shall be returned to
Oakland Town Manager, Bid
2008-07-02, ZONING, 230 N.
Tubb Street, Oakland, Florida
34760. All quotes received
after that time will be consid-
ered null and void. Questions
or requests for copies should
be addressed to Maureen
Rischitelli, Town Manager, via
email attownmanger@oaktow-
nusa.com.
7/31,8/7, 8/14



LEGAL NOTICE OF
NONDISCRIMINATO-
RY POLICY AS TO
STUDENTS
The Edgewood Children's
Ranch/Academy admits Stu-
dents of any race, religion,
color and national and ethnic
origin to all the rights, privi-
leges, programs, and activities
generally accorded or made
available to students at the
school. It does not discrimi-
nate on the basis of race, reli-
gion, color, or national and
ethnic origin administration of
its educational policies, admis-
sions policies, scholarship and
loan programs, and athletic
and other school administered
programs.
7/31


CN46C38U189833
7/31



STATE OF NEW YORK
SUPREME COURT
COUNTY OF MONROE
SUMMONS Index No.
07-15023
SHIRLEY ANN PRATT
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
CARL LEWIS PRATT, III,
Defendant.


ACTION FOR
ABSOLUTE DIVORCE
TO THE ABOVE NAMED DE-
FENDANT:
YOU ARE HEREBY SUM-
MONED to answer the Compli-
ant in this action and to serve
a copy of your Answer, if the
Compliant is not served with
this Summons to serve a No-
ftice of Appearance, on the
Plaintiff's Attorney within 20
days after the service of this
Summons, exclusive ofthe day
of service (or within 30 days
after the service is complete if
this Summons Is not person-
ally delivered to you within the
State of New York); and in case
of you failure to appeaoro an-
swer, judgment will be taken
against you by default for the
relief demanded In the Compli-
ant.
PLAINTIFF designates Monroe
County as the place of trial.
VENUE is based upon the
County in which the Plaintiff
resides.
PLAINTIFF resides at: Roch-
ester, New York (Address is
Classified)
DEFENDANT'S Address: 4725
Carmel Street, Orlando, FL
32808
DATED: October 10, 2007
MARILYN J. PALUMBO, ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
Office & P.O. Address
550 Latona Road
Building C, Suite 304
Rochester, New York 14626
Telephone: (585) 227-7330
7/31, 8/7,8/14


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
Division. 1
File No. 2008-CP-001682-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
AILEEN C. YOUNG,
Deceased.


The ac
tate of
cease
was J
in the
ANGE
Divisli
is 425
Room
32801
dress
senta
repress
set for
All cre
and o
claim
deced
copy i
to be
claims
THE L
AFTE
FIRST
NOTICE
THE D
COPY
THEM
All oth
dent a
claim
deced
their
WITH
THE D
LICAT
ALL C
IN TH-
FORT
OF Th
CODE
BARR
NOTI
TIME
ABOV
TWO
AFTER
OF DE
The d
this n

Attorn
sentat
Julia I
Florid
Lowni
tor &
215 N
Post C
Orlani
TelepI

Perso
ROBE
1620
Orlani
7/31,


TENCY WITH RECENT CHAR-
TER AMENDMENTS; PROVID-
ING REGISTRATION PROCE-
DURES FOR CANDIDATES,
ELECTION DUTIES OF CITY
CLERK AND ADOPTION FOR
CERTAIN PROVISIONS OFTHE
FLORIDA ELECTION CODE;
PROVIDING FOR CODIFICA-
TION; PROVIDING FOR CON'-
TROL IN EVENT OF CON-
FLICTS; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE


Ordinance 08-43

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
NOTICE TO COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
CREDITORS WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA;
RELATING TO THE PROVISION
OF FIRE RESCUE SERVICES,
administration of the es- FACILITIES, AND PROGRAMS
f AILEEN C. YOUNG, de- THROUGHOUTTHE INCORPO-
d, whose date of death RATED AREAS OF WINTER
une 5, 2008, is pending GARDEN, FLORIDA; AUTHO-
Circuit Court for OR- RIZINGTHE IMPOSITIONAND
County, Florida, Probate COLLECTION OF FIRE RESCUE
on, the address of which ASSESSMENTS AGAINST
North Orange Avenue, PROPERTY; PROVIDING CER-
i340, Orlando, Florida TAIN DEFINITIONS INCLUDING
1. The names and ad- DEFINITION FORTHETERM
es of the personal repre- "FIRE RESCUE ASSESSMENTR ;
tive and the personal' ESTABLISHING A PROCEDURE
tentative's attorney are FOR IMPOSING FIRE RESCUE
rth below. ASSESSMENTS; PROVIDING
THAT FIRE RESCUE ASSESS-
*ditors of the decedent MENTS CONSTITUTE A LIEN
other persons having ON ASSESSED PROPERTY
s or demands against UPON ADOPTION OFASSESS-
ent's estate on whom a MENT ROLL; PROVIDING
of this notice is required THAT THE LIEN FOR A FIRE
served must file their RESCUE ASSESSMENT COL-
s with this court WITHIN ELECTED PURSUANT TO SEC-
LATER OF 3 MONTHS TIONS 197.3632 AND
R THE TIME OF THE 197.3635, FLORIDA STAT-
SPUBLICATION OFTHIS UTES, UPON PERFECTION
CE OR 30 DAYS AFTER SHALL ATTACH TO THE PROP-
DATE OF SERVICE OF A ERTY ON THE PRIOR JANU-
OF THIS NOTICE ON ARY1,THELIENDATEFORAD
I VALOREM TAXES; PROVIDING
THAT A PERFECTED LIEN
hercreditorsofthedece- SHALL BE EQUAL IN RANK
and other persons having AND DIGNITY WITH THE
s or demands against LIENS OFALLSTATE, COUNTY,
lent's estate must file DISTRICT, OR MUNICIPAL
claims with this court TAXES AND ASSESSMENTS
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER AND SUPERIOR IN DIGNITY
)ATE OFTHE FIRST PUB- TO ALL OTHER PRIOR LIENS,
rION OF THIS NOTICE. MORTGAGES, TITLES, AND
CLAIMS; AUTHORIZING THE
CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH- IMPOSITION OF INTERIM AS-
IE TIME PERIODS SET SESSMENTS; PROVIDING
H IN SECTION 733.702 AUTHORIZATION FOR EXEMP-
HE FLORIDA PROBATE TIONS AND HARDSHIP AS-
E WILL BE FOREVER DISTANCE; PROVIDING A
ED. PROCEDURE FOR THE COL-
LECTION OF FIRE RESCUE
WITHSTANDING THE ASSESSMENTS; PROVIDING
PERIODS SET FORTH A MECHANISM FOR THE IM-
'E, ANY CLAIM FILED POSITION OF ASSESSMENTS
(2) YEARS OR MORE ON GOVERNMENT PROPERTY;
THE DECEDENT'S DATE PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ATH IS BARRED. ITY; AND PROVIDING AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE
ate of first publication of
otice is July 31, 2008. Said ordinances may be seen
In the City Clerk's Office; City
Hall, from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
ley for Personal Repre- p.m., Monday through Friday.
tive: You are advised that if you
L. Frey decide to appeal any decision
a Bar No. 0350486 made by the City Commission
des Drosdick Doster Kan- at such hearing, you will need
Reed, PA. a record of the proceedings,
lorth Eola Drive and for such purpose you may
Office Box 2809 need to ensure that a verbatim
do, Florida 32802 record of the proceedings is
hone: (407) 843-4600 made, which Includes the tes-
timony and evidence upon
which the appeal is based. Any
nal Representative: persons with disabilities need-
RT W. YOUNG ing special accommodations
Morningside Drive should submit a written re-
do, Florida 32806 questto the City Clerk, 300 W.
Plant St., Winter Garden, FL
8/7 34787 or phone (407)
656-4111, Ext. 2254 at least 48
hours prior to the meeting.
Kathy Golden, City Clerk


CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA .
NOTICE OF PUBLIC'
HEARING
The City Commission of the
City of Winter Garden will hold
a Public Hearing at a Regular
Meeting to be held on Thurs-
day, August 14, 2008 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon thereafter as
possible, at City Hall, 300 W.
lant Street, Winter Garden,
FL, in order to consider the
adoption of the following pro-
posed ordinances:

Ordinance 08-40
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
COMMISSION OFTHE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA
AMENDING ARTICLE V OF
CHAPTER-2 OF THE CODE OF
ORDINANCES OFTHE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN CONCERN-
ING MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS;
PROVIDING FOR CONSIS-


LEGAL ADS DEADLINE


For more information call


407-656-2121


)


m






Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 3C




SELLING YOUR HOME?I

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AMAZING PRICE $91,900 NEWER HOME IN MASCOTTE
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Block home. Close to bus line owners assoc. 2 car garage. Asking $90,000.


fi www.gosselinrealty.com

EALTY 'We 'Know Ocoee"
407-654-6688
.' ; :p:- '


BACK ON THE MARKET
Move in ready 3/2 in Prima Vista in
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CALL TODAY $169,900


REDUCED
3/2/1 in Historical District near
downtown Winter Garden. Back-
to-back fireplaces in living room &
family room. Original wood floors.
Don't miss this slice of history.
LISTED AT $234,900


LOTS OF UPDATES
3/2 on White Road. NEW roof, NEW
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Split bedroom plan. Needs your
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ONLY $189,900


MOVE IN TODAY OCOEE
Well maintained 3 bedroom / 1
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PRICEDTO SELL AT $169,900


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11:0,AM.AUGS 6,20


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Florida, Georgia & South Carolina

New tracts for sale!

View our website

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www.stregispaper.com


ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Classified I Display | M tro Daly,


The key to advertising success








1-866-742-1373


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--L






4C The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


L

C 0:




S. .4


WEST ORAl

ROOFEI
BOB SWINDLE

Lic. #RC
Bonded(

Residential or Commrr
TFN
FREE ESTIMATE
407-656-89
Shingle Build-Up O
5 Year Workmanship Warranty on
1 Year Warranty on Repa


NGE ALL TRADE M.
S' Home Improvements ,!
"Where the BEST costs less" 'r1

Tile Trim And so much morel! 1
.., All of your home remodeling and repair ,
needs is one call away. We do it all! .. !
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& Insured

iercial Lne "
ES2718 REW CIRCLE I l- dBr il
20 LE. 0 .m
)ne Ply "* C IBRATE OUR
New Roofs Gh1M AR ANNIVERSARY
airs WITH US


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


AIRETR OA
Air Condi
& Heating

"For Quality & I

A T7M


S, THIS AD AND RECEIVE
i, 25.00 OFF
r on an, e airs performed on your vehicle OR
ERCIAL /$50.00 OFF
E QUOTES 5 on repairs over $300.00
Other expires Aug 31. 2008
I- ''CALL US AT 407-877-3841
V I LE :.- ) SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY.
Al,:ER VICE e are your lropeaniForeign car auto RepairiSales alternative dealer.
EMERGENCY v voLVo JEI- A ,GU- A
S LOCKOUTS .... -. ..,. .
lasterr Key Locks
ales & Services' C A F D I
3ump Key Proof Locks CRAWFORD TIRE
'"SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

... MORE THAN JUST
I TIRE VALUES
S' ' Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires

ICS, INC.AG T K
itioningNWI.....
SService I AANI GEI R' ICE

Dependability" MV03215
PE1 N.1.; .) Stop. Go.
wE 0.rrAYG -,Pennzoil.


NEE T*ADERIS



LET ME DESIGN THE AD, BROCHURE, LOGO,
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EMAIL: tamco_orlando@ ahoo.com


I ,evn Our Portfbiho .-t.'
w w w. bluedreampools. corn




-1
*A f _=_ __


HANDYMAN SERVICES
Mark Gordon 407-286-9205
"One call doe, ii all"


Painting Drywall Rootering
.' Video Pipe Inspections Plumbi
Carpentry Flooring Electrical
* 1 And More' .
-. Licensed & Insured.


L Dave Stewa
Electrical Ser











Custom BUilding
Remodeightning AddiProtection with Warranty c








S Construction;
R pState Certified General Co
ART HARDING, JR.ELLLAWFD








C sto Family and Business

SWarren T. Chant
Attorney and Counsel


31 South Main St.
Suite 5
Winter Garden,
FL 34787


Phone: 407
Fax: 407-5
warren@ci
www.chan


ng




irt
vices
& Generators












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intractor




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Checking our weekly Classifieds in
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"'" Roofing Concrete Sidewalks and Slabs
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t W alt "fHne6 t ittaUmBea (4071) E656-90S
Ucensed and Insured 11l Work Guaranteed 40 Years Experience


I


-,-,.


L ".-






Thursday, July 31, 2008 The West Orange Times 5C


I c-...-.


---- --- --- --


Dev t


C


.1 -.. o


LOCKiyTt EMERGENCY OPENINGS EXTINGUISHER "
^,Kmv""'"' SERVICE
MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE Ocoee, FL
Residential Commercial TFN Danny Motes FT
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240 Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
130 CHARLOTTE ST* WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787 www.Firetechextinguisher.com

Serving West Orange Since "82 .
Lakefront Clearing, Phone (407) 656-6812
Planting and Maintenance FAX (407) 656-6830
TFN Ouality service at
S Massey'sa reasonable price
FLORIDA WELiAND ENHANCEMENT Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
407-877-9640 owner Ocoee, FL 34761
Licensed Inured TFN

PREVENT A FIRE!:| puppy dreams pet hotel
DRYER VENT CLEANING TFN2' your pet's home away from home
SI a unique no-cage facility
I, -daycare and
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-FAMILY OWNED &
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-www.gsairsystems.com email:
Licensed & Insured State Lic


* Quality
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* Sales
* Installation
* Commercial
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Call fo
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THE
ORIGINAL


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OPERTED- IOF CENTRAL FLORIDA. INC.
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:ense yCAC]814-140"
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T_ r Le En Celebrating 50 Years of Service!
Turn to the Experts Licensed & Insured ce,,-a, cco,)-f
or a FREE estimate on F.nanng t.4 able TFN
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elie Wiggles & Wags
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Timmy Cox Private Dog Training
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t21.202.6621
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Family owned and Operated
FREE Estimate
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I CELEBRATING 20 YEARS!
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"YOUR COMPLETE SERVICE CENTER"
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REG# MV01095
ALL Phone (407) 656-6646
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L, Broker Owner-Realtor
DN Serving Central Florida Real
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Office 407.521.2137 'A
Cell. 407.222.4081
Fax 407.298.1488
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321.558.9203


muEWest- ~Jennifer
T'I r Bagley
TIMSI Advertising
Representative

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720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


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1 West- Owfe ,Janna
TI M SCrouch
..... Advertising
Representative

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720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


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TFN CELL 407-616-0467


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W-qwmw- 11


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, July 31, 2008


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







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


WHAT'S NEW AT THE SUZI NEW ON THE MARKET REDUCED AND OWNER SAYS "BRING US AN OFFER"!
KARR REALTY, INC. OFFICE? RESERVE AT BELMERE CALLING ALL BOAT OWNERS!







Whal arpp.nur Thi: teauriul esiat"e h.o.e -:-.ler3fl..eded j3-c"ar Qara I up t:E.iE i
u tie,'. p"ce rur boa-. ar *he An r siraes.'.er L r aront charmer on the Butler Chai n of 12 fabulous lakes. This 3/2
Please drive by and take a look at ... area 4 bt.j r.-.mi j i. bati-"S piu- an oi..:e .an ar up:ia.. .:.r.u: r m mak. hi- has potential plus to enjoy as is, or renovate with perhaps a second
our newly refreshened building and tir-iaui. r .pler, c i er eac, r.1Tief story Would make great 2nd or vacation home in olde windermere
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GPE T .-1 -T. HT r .O .ua r -. PRinu jO T.iB4:. i Tu(.,Li Ji. ,,,,i,,,. i O. 0 rvill assist with financinQ Gota see thii
ar.A' jFPH p t a.:.ia.:...i 0- I:":.itm" .L Er j-:E:i.inr PiiCE TO SELL THEEHEtBEST8.. ui THE uTL& Hr
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MAGNOLIA ISLAND BUILDING LOT PRICED TO SELL! BUTLER CHAIN LIVING AT ITS BEST! BEAUTIFUL ESTATE HOME
IN CHAIN DU LAC






SViews of Clermont and Johns Lake from this orne Great3 buildiri lot with trees, privacy and lake- F wrAIifi 3.. pr. ai pi-rninsuia uiuur.ided t-, L ake T
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E AND, HAS THE SKR TEAM BEEN BUSY?...ABSOLUTELY!









Lasted a little over a week Full price on this one We did it again! Everyone loves Windermere and
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PRICED REDUCED TO YOU CAN'T COMPARE THESE PRICES!
OLDE WINDERMERE PRICES REDUCED ON these FINE OFFERINGS!
LOT PRICE $872I500








:', i ute, conale aii ethcr iiur;. a rental, 01 1or t[h These fire properties have been reduced to sell Please check out the Virtual Tours on each and then give us a call for immediate showings
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BRING YOUR BUILDER OR HUGE 2-STORY FAMILY 0 GUARD-GATED BELLA NOTE @ VIZCAYA!








t n th cra lany special features in this like-new 4/3 plus office Marble floors, intricate details through-
home ne and plenp, 0r space tor the larnii o,;r F"ull da"-lr and immediate huaowinri cV However, the location is close to all you need Call for further information and viewing


SI NEED US TO HANDLE 5/4.5 Model Perfect Home in Belmere.
T E MAINTENANCE Only $2200/mo including lawn care
OFYOUR SECOND 3/2 Home wi Pool on reclusive 1+ Acre
Q4 OF YOUR SECOND OR Close to Disney, Mall, and Dining.
SVACATION HOME? S15001mo including pool and lawn
Chri SAR KrLTR We offer F1ll service with all details Beautiful family home-large on 1 acre Brigette Hicks Sharon Ziomek
Mortgage Broker Mortgage Broker left to us, the professionals in Gotha. $3500/mo. REALTOR REALTOR

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