Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00190
 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: September 4, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
Coordinates: 28.560278 x -81.584167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00190
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text














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205 Sma U. of Fl.
Gainesville FL 32611

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In brief

Citrus exhibit
at Edgewater
The Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation will unveil
a new exhibit this Friday,
Sept. 5, at the Edgewater
Hotel on downtown Plant
Street. "The Art of Cit-
rus" will continue through
October.

Final week of
summer movies
at Garden Theatre
The Winter, Garden
Heritage Foundation and
the theater are presenting
the final $5 summer movies
this weekend. Shows are
Friday and Saturday at 7
p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.
Call 407-877-GRDN.
Sept. 5, Annie Hall, 1977
(PG); Sept. 6, Roman Holi-
day, 1953 (NR); and Sept.
7, An American in Paris,
1951 (NR).

Healthy aging
program at library
Get information on the
importance of fitness in
honor of Healthy Aging
Month at the West Oaks
Library in Ocoee. The pro-
gram is Saturday, Sept. 13,
at 11:30 a.m. Participants
can attend a demonstra-
tion on stretching and a
light-impact cardio workout
presented by Demica Paige
of Fountain of Youth Fit-
ness LLC.

Flu shots available
Oakland Town Hall is
hosting a free flu shot clinic
for toddlers and seniors 50
and older on Nov. 8 from 10
a.m. to noon. Historic Town
Hall is at 220 N. Tubb St.

Helping babies talk
The Southwest Library
is holding a Baby Signs
program this Saturday,
Sept. 6, at 10:30 a.m.
This introduction to the
sign language program
for babies will teach three
helpful signs parents can
use.

OARS open house
on Sept. 6
Orlando Area Rowing
Society (OARS), a not-for-
profit organization created
to promote rowing as a
sport at all levels of inter-
est, will host an open house
event Sept. 6 from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at its boathouse,
located at 2457 Maguire
Road, diagonally across
Main Street from Wind-
ermere Elementary. OARS
is open to boys and girls in
grades 8-12. OARS also of-
fers an active adult masters
program.
OARS student-athletes
represent Dr. Phillips,
West Orange, Olympia and
Ocoee high schools, Lake
Highland Prep and a variety
of private high schools in
the area.
Interested individuals
should visit the boathouse
open house to tour the
facilities and talk with row-
ers, parents and coaches.
To find out more about
OARS, call 407-876-9037
or go to www.oars-online.
com.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion...4A
Business... 5A
Winter Garden... 6-7A
Ocoee...8-9A
Windermere... 10-11A
Dr. Phillips... 11A
Oakland... 12A
Social... 13A
Sports... 1-4B
Dining... 5B
Schools...6-8B



9 3739 0100 o
, 4,


Primary Election draws low voter turnout


By Mary Anne Swickerath

The 17 percent of Orange
County voters who showed up
at the polls last week for the
Primary Election chose who
will fill an important county
position and the partisan and
non-partisan candidates who
will be on the Nov. 4 General
Election ballot.

BELL WINS
Vicky Bell received 7,864
votes (54 percent), Lou Roed-
er 5,086 votes (34 percent)
and Deeba M. Ahmad 1,738
votes (11 percent) in the race
for Orange County School
Board District 4. These totals
gave Bell the victory, and she
will take office in November.
She expressed her apprecia-
tion for all who voted for her
and said she is glad she won
her seat outright and will not
have to face a runoff election.
"My first concern is to
represent the public, not the
government body I'm elected
to," she told The West Orange
Times. "Our business is edu-
cation, and that is my profes-
sion. You will see changes for
the better."
Bell said she was already


studying the new OCPS bud-
get and asking questions of
staff, and she added that dur-
ing her campaign for office
she was especially impressed
with her opponent Deeba Ah-
mad, who "represents the di-
verse culture that makes up
America and the people from
everywhere who have adopted
the American way of life."

RUNOFFS SET
The close race for County
Commission District 1 result-
ed in a runoff on Nov. 4 be-
tween Scott Boyd and Shan-
non Gravitte. The results were
Boyd with 7,030 votes (35
percent), Gravitte with 6,745
votes (33 percent) and Rick
Geller with 6,137 votes (30
percent).
"I am honored and humbled
by the tremendous amount of
support I received throughout
this past year," said Boyd. "I
began this journey in order to
continue the tradition of strong
leadership in District 1 with a
continued emphasis on eth-
ics reform. My message has
gained momentum with the
help of many dedicated volun-
teers. We were out-fundraised
by both of our opponents two


to one but were still able to
take first place in the primary.
I look forward to continuing to
get the word out that our team
represents principled, ethical
and hard-working representa-
tional government with deep
roots in the community."
Gavitte said of her show-
ing in the Primary Election:
"It's *clear our message of
cutting bureaucratic spend-
ing and putting more depu-
ties on our streets is resonat-
ing with the residents of West
Orange County. Our family
cares deeply about West Or-
ange County and will work
hard to ensure our community
remains a safe and beautiful
place to live, work, raise a
family and retire."
The other local runoff will
be between Christine Moore
Curtis and Laura Keller for
the School Board District 7
seat. Curtis garnered 5,167
votes (40 percent), and Keller
received 3,097 votes (24 per-
cent). Bert Carrier, a former
School Board member, earned
2,639 votes (20 percent), and
Michael Kimbrough got 1,778
votes (14 percent).
Curtis said of her top show-
ing in this School Board race,


"I believe the West Orange
community expressed its
desire for major changes in
policies and responded to my
ability to bring professional
leadership to the board."
For her part, Keller told
the Times: "I'm excited about
winning in the primary and
am eager to proceed with this
campaign. Now it is the time
to let voters know that I am
the best-qualified candidate
for the position on the School
Board. I have the experience
in the Orange County Public
Schools to know the needs of
the administrators, staff, teach-
ers and students. My children
have now both completed
their high school education,
giving me the time to devote
to the district and the county
as a School Board member."

WOOD LEADS DEMS
In the Democratic contest
for Orange County tax col-
lector, 92-year-old incumbent
Earl K. Wood (with 26,535
votes for 62 percent) outpo-
ied challengers Jim Martin
(11,550 votes for 26 percent)
and Ron Ellman (5,252 votes
for 12 percent). Wood will
face a Republican challenger,


Jean Ruiz-Sander, in Novem-
ber.

SHERIFF'S RACE
In the race for Orange
County Sheriff, John Tegg
(with 30,811 votes for 78 per-
cent) won the Republican slot
by downing Bill Armstrong
(with 9,085 votes for 22 per-
cent), and Jerry Demings
(with 31,209 for 73 percent)
defeated Malone Stewart
(with 11,650 for 27 percent)
and will be the Democratic
contender in November.
Tegg said of his primary
win: "As a candidate, it's a
given that you sacrifice a great
deal of your everyday life for
the sake of the campaign trail.
But none of that sacrifice by
the candidate means anything
if no one else is willing to
stand with him. None of the
hard work means anything if
no one else is willing to make
similar sacrifices for what
they believe is a shared cause,
a shared purpose. I am for-
tunate to have an incredibly
committed team of support-
ers and volunteers who have
sacrificed a great deal of their

(See Election, 3A)


Winter Garden set

to realign voting

district boundaries


Photo by Amy Quesinberry
Dr. Carmen Balgobin's goal is for every student to reach his or her potential.


Tildenville principal focuses

on connecting with students


By Amy Quesinberry

Last Monday's Partners
In Education breakfast gave
everyone involved with Til-
denville Elementary School a
chance to meet the new princi-
pal and hear her vision for the
Winter Garden school.
Not long after you meet
Dr. Carmen J. Balgobin you
discover her passion for the
students and her desire to pro-
duce successful students. She
passes on that desire to her
teachers too, reminding them
that "it's not just a job.
"I tell the teachers, 'You
have to let them know you
care, that you love them, that
they matter every single
day, every one of them.'"
Dr. Balgobin told The West
Orange Times last week: "If
you don't make the connec-
tion, nothing else will happen.
You have to open the doors."
And ever since she arrived
on the Tildenville campus
July 11, that's what she has
concentrated on: opening as
many doors of communica-
tion to the school's families
as she can. On her first day,
there were 521 students on the
registry; last week there were
598. Balgobin sees that as a
sign that Tildenville is headed
in the right direction.


The school also received an
A state grade last year, earning
18 points above the minimum
required for this top letter
grade.
Balgobin is a firm believer
in this year's school theme -
"Together We Build a Culture
of Excellence" and says
this includes the students, par-
ents, teachers and community.
Tildenville has a number
* of generous Partners In Edu-
cation (including the Florida
Turnpike Authority and John
Rinehart and Holly Ventura
at Oakland Park), who pro-
vide assistance to the school
in many ways. Some are
mentors, some serve on the
School Advisory Council,
others make monetary dona-
tions. Area Superintendent Dr.
Rosita Riley and Executive
Area Director Kathy Palmer
also show continuous support,
Balgobin said.
In addition to focusing on
maintaining the A from the
state, Balgobin said the school
must work on its annual year-
ly progress. Tildenville has a
new reading curriculum called
Imagine It!, and all teachers
must read two books, Catch-
Up Growth and What Great
Teachers Do Differently. They
must also attend bi-weekly
data meetings with Balgobin
Ak


in an effort to "see 100 per-
cent of the students achieve
success," she said, and this
means making a personal con-
nection as well as an academic
connection.
She also plans to hold cur-
riculum nights for parents and
English classes so they can
help their children with their
homework.
Tildenville is a dual-lan-
guage magnet program and
is an area bilingual center as
well. The student population
is 66 percent Hispanic; 78 per-
cent of the students qualify for
free or reduced-price meals.
Balgobin was assigned to
Tildenville after the former
principal, Vertis Lane, retired
after the last school year. Bal-
gobin said she is grateful for
Lane's leadership at Tilden-
ville and her continuing ser-
vice.
Dr. Balgobin came to Tilden-
ville from Citrus Elementary
in Ocoee, where she served
as assistant principal for two
years. Before that, she spent
one and a half years as assis-
tant principal at Engelwood
Elementary. For three years
prior to that, she was a dis-
trict instructional trainer and
coach. She has also taught as

(See Principal, 3A)


By Michael Laval

Thousands of Winter Gar-
den residents could soon find
themselves assigned to new
voting districts.
The City Commission vot-
ed 4-1 last Thursday in favor
of a proposed ordinance that
would adjust district bound-
aries in compliance with City
Charter revisions passed last
year. Commissioner Colin
Sharman, District 4, cast the
dissenting vote.
The city's new district map
could be passed at a public
hearing scheduled for the
Oct. 9 commission meeting.
Sharman, citing the need
to preserve minority demo-
graphics in District 3, ques-
tioned if the proposed map
would withstand a legal chal-
lenge.
"It is a defensible map,"
City Attorney Kurt Ardaman
said.
Dan Langley, assistant city
attorney, told the commis-
sion: "If there's no intent to
discriminate, then there's
no violation of the Voter's
Rights Act.
"It's necessary to add popu-


lation to District 3," Langley
added. "There no way around
it."
The City Charter requires
no more than a five percent
difference in population be-
tween districts. A citizen-
based board appointed by the
commission in April worked
to allocate the city's 31,000
population so each district
would consist of roughly
7,500 residents. District 4
currently has about twice that
many citizens.
Districts 2 and 3 stand to
pick up new constituents
south of West Colonial Drive
with' District 3 collecting
4,000 voters.
The elected officials had
twice postponed voting on
the ordinance prior to last
Thursday. At the July 24
meeting, Sharman proposed
overturning the new Charter
referendum rule that requires
commissioners to live in the
district they represent because
he 'felt too much emphasis
might have been placed on
protecting incumbents during
the redistricting deliberation

(See Boundaries, 3A)


Oakland updating

regulations for

code enforcement


By Amy Quesinberry

Debris in the yards. Boats
stored on vacant lots. Aban-
doned vehicles that are eye-
sores.
The town of Oakland will
be addressing an update on
its code enforcement regu-
lations regarding these three
issues at an upcoming Town
Commission meeting be-
cause of an increase in viola-
tions.
Town Planner Roland
.Magyar gave commissioners
a copy of the section of the
code enforcement manual
that explains the rules that
are in place for levying fines
for debris, vehicles and out-
side storage and the process
the town goes through to do
so.
Mayor Kathy Stark said
she wants to discuss Oak-
V


land's philosophy on enforc-
ing code in a small town.
She said one of the issues to
be addressed is the need to
evenly and consistently en-
force violations.
This will be placed on a
future agenda for further dis-
cussion.
In other business, the com-
missioners:
were reminded of the
first budget hearing Monday,
Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. The second
budget hearing is Saturday,
Sept. 13, at 8 a.m. at Town
Hall.
learned of major traffic
issues at Oakland Avenue
Charter School. Pastor Bob
Hines of Oakland Presbyte-
rian Church said he has more
traffic at his church now
because of the preschool,

(See Regulations, 3A)


bu uenTs m


I


I


I






2A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


LINNIE DEAN BEARD, 80,
Winter Garden, died Friday,
Aug. 29. He was born in 1928
in Lawrenceburg, Tenn., to
Henry and Leatha Beard.
The family moved to Winter
Garden when he was 3 years
old. He was a lifelong member
of Beulah Baptist Church. He
worked for many years in the
local citrus industry and later
drove a truck for Chevron Oil
Company. He will be remem-
bered for his love of fishing,
the amount of pride he took
in his home and yard and his
opinionated personality but
most of all as a hard-working
and dedicated provider who
built a comfortable life for his
family without the benefit of
education or privilege and
instilled in his children a strong
work ethic and devotion to
family. He was preceded in
death by his wife of 63 years,
Pauline Beard; his parents;
a sister, Ernestine; and his
brother, Wallace. Survivors:
son, Gary and wife Barbara,
granddaughter Tracey Paris
and husband Jason, parents of
great-grandchildren Madison,
Grayson and Marlee; grand-
daughter, Shannon; daughter,
Susan and her children, Albert
Valdes III, Brandon Valdes and
his fiancee, Melissa; son-in-
law, Bert Valdes Jr.; sister,
Virginia Stansell; niece, Lisa
Goins and husband David;
nephew, Charles Stansell and
wife Tricia; and a large extend-
ed family. The family planned
to receive friends this Wednes-
day, Sept. 3, from 6-8 p.m.
at the Winter Garden Chapel
of Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, 428 E. Plant St. Funer-
al services are at the chapel
this Thursday, Sept. 4, at 11
a.m. with interment to follow
at Winter Garden Cemetery.
MARK E. BETHEA, 41,
Orlando, died Aug. 23. He
was the cafeteria manager for
Orange County Public Schools
Food and Nutrition Services at
Ocoee High School. Memo-
rial donations can be made
to the Mark Bethea Memorial
Fund c/o Joy Metropolitan
Community Church, 2351 S.
Fern Creek, Orlando 32806.
COEBURN BLEVINS, 67,
Winter Garden, died Wednes-
day, Aug. 27. He was born
May 26, 1941, in Harlin, Ky.
Survivors: companion, Susan
Blevins; daughters, Doro-
thy Matthews and husband
Richard, Laura Lane and
husband Keith, all of Clermont,
Amy Greer Radgouski and
husband Robert, Lady Lake,
Kate Sowers and husband
Kevin, Ocala; son, Curtis,
Ocoee; siblings, Kelice and
wife Joy, Taylor, Mich., Donnie
and wife Connie, Wanda, all
of Adrian, Mich.; 6 grand-
daughters; 5 grandsons.
ANGELA LYNN CLARK, 14
weeks, died Aug. 17 in Jack-
sonville. She was born June
3. She was preceded in death
by her grandfather, Tom Jen-
nings of Tildenville. Survivors:
parents, Don and Sandi Clark,
and sisters, Bethany and Cait-


lyn, all of Jacksonville; grand-
parents, Stephan and Maurine,
Utah, Dennis and Betty Whit-
temore,
Ocoee;

grand-i
vie Denise Smith, Clermother,
Betty
Boston,
Ocoee;
aunts
andn
uncles,
of Winter Garden, Ron aSteven
Ouda Peavy, Atooand Ann
Marie,
and Amy Jenning, Tildrginia.
CARLe, THOiSmitAS DAVClermont,


RaWindy Jenningsrmere, died Thurs-rry and
Margaret Nixon, all of Ocoee,
Tommy and Denise Jennings,
Glenda and Gene Loew, all
of Winter Garden, Ron and
Ouida Peavy, Altoona, Orville
and Kathy Boston, Virginia.
CARL THOMAS DAVIS, 85,
Windermere, died Thurs-
day, Aug. 28. Orlando Di-
rect Cremation Service.
HELEN MARILYN DULA, 65,
Winter Garden, died Aug. 26.
She was a certified nursing
assistant. She was born in
Kings County, N.Y. She was a
member of Westwood Church.
Survivors: husband, John
David; daughters, Marilyn
Muller-Weber and husband
David, Ocoee, Christine
Monahan and husband Tom,
Port St. John; sons, Bryan and
wife Amanda, Clermont, John
and wife Jane, Columbus,
Ohio; parents, Dan and Anna
Simovich, Largo; brother, Dan
Simovich, Dunedin; sister,
Adele Whittemore, Texas;,
grandchildren, Drew, Ryan,
Gavin, Christie, Ashley, Lau-
ren, Calee. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
C. BRUCE GOODSON,
66, Winter Garden, died
Thursday, Aug. 28. A me-
morial service will be held
at 2 p.m. this Thursday,
Sept. 4, at Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, 400 Woodlawn
Cemetery Road, Gotha.
QUEEN E. LEE, 69, Win-
ter Garden, died Friday,
Aug. 29. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
SYLVIA CECELIA MOODIE,
96, Winter Garden, died
Wednesday, Aug. 27.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
AUDREY J. "JACK" PAGE,
85, Ocoee, died Aug. 25.
Postell's Mortuary, Pine
Hills Chapel; Florida Na-
tional Cemetery, Bushnell.
BONNIE REE PEADEN, 77,
Apopka, died Aug. 26. She
was born Dec. 30,1930, in
Baker and moved to Central
Florida in 1971 from West
Palm Beach. She was an
assembly worker for Martin
Marietta and a member of
Ocoee Church of God. She
was preceded in death by
her husband, Perry Peaden


Jr., and son, Joey. Survivors:
sons, Keith, Apopka, Alvin,
Pine Hills; sisters, Katie Lee
Austin, Cuba Austin, both
of Baker; 4 grandchildren; 2
great-grandchildren. Loomis
Family Funeral Home, Apopka.
ELIZABETH V. ROBINSON,
87, Ocoee, died Saturday,
Aug. 30. National Crema-
tion Society, Oviedo.
GEORGE R. SCHUM, 57,
Windermere, died Friday, Aug.
29. Memorial contributions
can be made to Hospice of
the Comforter, 480 W. Central
Parkway, Altamonte Springs
32714. A memorial funeral
Mass will be held in Alden,
N.Y., at a later date. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
MARY EVELYN STOCKMAN,
78, Twin City, Ga., died Friday,
Aug. 29. She was a native of
DeKalb County, Ala. She was
a retired dietician and a home-
maker. She was preceded in
death by her husband, Lewis
Stockman, a daughter, Diane,
Stockman, and a son, Roy
Stockman. Survivors: daugh-
ter, Jeanie Thain and husband
Bruce, Twin City; sons, Terry
Blevins and wife Phyllis, Fort
Paine, Ala., Charles Blevins
and wife Donna, Indepen-
dence, Ala.; stepdaughter,
Betty Sue White and husband
Milford, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
stepson and daughters-in-law,
Sylvie and Bonnie, Doris, all,
of Dutton, Ala.; sisters and
brother-in-law, Margaret Farr
and husband Vic, Watkinsville,
Ga., Frances Wilcher, Cedar
Town, Ga.; 9 grandchildren; 8
great-grandchildren; 1 great-
great-grandchild. Interment
was set for this Wednesday,
Sept. 3, at 11 a.m. at Winter
Garden Cemetery. Durden-
Hudson Funeral Directors.
AARON JAY WILLIAMS, 43,
Winter Garden, died Aug. 25.
A Community Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.
AMELIA MAE WIMBERLY,
58, Montverde, died Sunday,
Aug. 31. She was born Dec. 7,
1949, in Orlando, the daugh-
ter of the late Dave and Tim
Scott. A graduate of Ocoee
High School in 1967, she at-
tended Valencia Community
College. She was'a telephone
operator for 17 years for
Florida & United Telephone
Company and was a member
of the Telephone Pioneers of
America. Survivors: sons, Tim,
Larry; grandchildren, Logan,
Bailee, Jaslynn; sisters, Linnie
Lowe and husband Jim, Pat
Morgan and husband Henry,
Katy Solomon and husband
Paul; aunt, Cora Hallonquist;
nieces, Pam Burrus, Angie
Smith, Natalie Crow; nephew,
Paul Solomon Jr. A memo-
rial service was set for this
Wednesday, Sept. 3, at 7 p.m.
at Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, 1148 E. Plant St.,
Winter Garden, with friends
being accepted from 6-8 p.m.


Local police and fire reports


Obituaries


Winter Garden calls-5
Windermere calls-2.

Ocoee police report
For Aug. 21-27, the Ocoee
Police Department reports 51
crimes (and cleared 7 by ar-
rest):
Aggravated battery/as-
sault-5
Simple assault-3
Robbery- 1
Burglary-9
Counterfeiting/forg-


ery- 1
Grand theft/motor vehi-
cle-5
Larceny theft from build-
ing-2
Larceny theft-3
Larceny shoplifting-3
Larceny theft from ve-
hicle- 11
Vandalism of proper-
ty-1
DUI-2
Fraud-2
Vandalism-4.


Get help from Health Alliance resource program


The Health Alliance Family
Care Center in Winter Garden
offers the Family Resource
Program to residents.
The goal of the program is
to promote self-sufficiency for


Orange County citizens. Ser-
vices are provided through a
case-management model to
clients. The program serves
disabled county residents who
expect to return to work and


those with the goal of receiv-
ing benefits from other agen-
cies.
For more information or to
make a referral, call 407-836-
8410 or 407-877-4314.


Donate a car and select the charity


Cars4Charities is one of
the few car donation cen-
ters that offers the option of
completing the entire dona-
tion process online 24/7 at
www.cars4charities.org. This
greatly reduces administra-
tive costs, resulting in more
money going to the charity


selected by the donor.
In addition, donors are eli-
gible for a tax deduction of
$500 or what their car is sold
for whichever is greater.
Chars4Charities handles
the entire donation process,
turning cars into cash and
sending he entire net pro-


ceeds to the charity selected
by the donor. The towing is
free, and vehicles are picked
up in a few days. Most cars
are accepted running or
not.
For more information,
call 866-448-3487 or www.
cars4charities.org.


Register now for Roper YMCA

parent, child camp program


The Guides and Princesses
are gearing up for the 2008-
09 season at Roper YMCA.
The registration deadline is
Sept. 13. Parents and children
are organized into "tribes"
with a maximum of 12 oth-

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 administra-
tive 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.
corn.


WWW.

wotimes.


comr


er families. All participate
in monthly camping events
September-May. A new fam-
ily tribe program is forming
in which both parents can


participate.
For information, call Keith
at 407-970-4405 or Chuck at
407-905-2584 or visit www.
RoperGuides.com.


Shi O ut ....................................$595
Crem ation....................................$795
Cremation w/Viewing....................$2,495
Various Burial Options under............$5,000
o n hidden fees Eveiur Now voun. have a choice


Personal service
& Family Owned
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Gabbard ,


nu I.IUU =I ..WWW) 'IVm 1W UU llJ t J Uva llIv .
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S 407.656.3079 4
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400 Woodlawn Cemetery Rd. Gotha, Florida, 34734
407-293-1361




Serving the OrlandEMORIAL since 1926

Serving the Orlando area since 1926


Volunteer drivers needed

to transport cancer patients


For cancer patients, the dis-
tance between them and their
treatment facility can often hold
them back from lifesaving treat-
ments. The American Cancer
Society's Road to Recovery
program eliminates that barrier
by providing free transportation
for patients to and from medical
facilities.


Road to Recovery is in need
of volunteer drivers, particu-
larly in Winter Garden, Ocoee,
Apopka, southeast Orlando
artd south Orlando. Spanish-
bilingual drivers are also in
demand.
The volunteer driving requires
no special skills or education -
just a safe driving record and a


valid driver's license, a vehicle
in good working condition, free
time and a desire to help.
Cancer patients with 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.


WE TREAT OUR CUSTOMERS

LIKE NEIGHBORS,

BECAUSE THEY ARE.

Actually, they're more than just neighbors. Many of them have become
good friends. People we've known for years. Folks who've entrusted their
family members to our care. So we always give everyone our personal
attention. Because we feel in our business, everything is personal.

caring for people, making a differences


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look out for her."
As a leading provider of Personalized Assisted
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We provide assistance with activities of daily living.
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www.brookdaleliving.com


04080-FS101-080-19


Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 98 calls
for assistance during the pe-
riod of Aug. 21-28:
Fire-7
EMS-42
Vehicle accidents-7
Hazardous materi-
als-11
Public Service- 14
False alarms-17
City calls-77
County calls- 14


nen i was a unua, awnt ativays toonea out


I






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 3A


Health Central to host


Community Health Fair


This Saturday, Sept. 6, Health
Central medical center in Ocoee
invites the community to its an-
nual Community Health Fair from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
It will be an event that will
give you the opportunity to re-
examine your body, renew your
spirit and reinforce your health
knowledge. A $15 fee offers you
health screenings (cholesterol and
glucose, bone density screenings
and flexibility screenings). These


Election
everyday lives to support our
effort. I say our effort and I
mean our effort because this
isn't about me. This campaign
is not about John Tegg. This
campaign is about the future
of law enforcement for the citi-
zens of Orange County."
Demings told the Times Fri-
day: "I am excited about win-
ning the Democratic Primary,
especially since I received
more actual votes than any
other candidate in the Orange
County Sheriff's race. I believe
that this positions me well for
victory in November, and I
look forward to serving the
citizens of Orange County as
the 28th elected sheriff. There


Boundaries
process.
Commissioners Bob Buch-
anan (District 2) and Harold
Bouler (District 3) strongly
opposed Sharman's idea, and'
City Manager Michael Boll-
hoefer reported Aug. 14 that
placing another referendum on
the Aug. 26 Primary Election.
ballot would not be possible.
"I'm tired of waiting to get a
final decision on this," Bouler


screenings are available to the first
120 guests, and registration is re-
quired by calling 407-296-1496.
In addition, free EKGs will be
provided by Mid-Florida Cardi-
ology.
Sign-in will be held up at the
south side lobby entrance.
Health Central's physicians
will also discuss the latest in
health care at four seminars, Each
seminar is limited to 60 attendees,
and reservations must be made in


is no substitute for experienced
leadership, and I am the can-
didate to lead the agency in
change with a focus on reduc-
ing crime and cleaning up our
streets."

STATE CANDIDATES
On the state level, Eric "E"
Eisnaugle (with 6,364 votes
for 68 percent) eliminated Joe
Mantilla (with 2,999 votes for
32 'percent) as the Republican
candidate for the Florida House
of Representatives District 40.
Eisnaugle will be on the Nov. 4
ballot for this seat, and his op-
ponent will be Democrat Todd
Christian.


said last Thursday. "I'm pleased
with the map, and I think the
process was done fairly.
"I'm ready to go meet my
new constituents," he added.
Mayor John Rees agreed:'
"The redistricting board
worked hard on this, and I'm
behind Commissioner Bouler
and ready to move forward."
In other business, the elected
officials:


Principal


advance by calling the number
above.
Dr. David Vamagy will pres-
ent "Updates in Arterial Dis-
ease" from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Dr.
Sheeren Oloufa will discuss "Es-
sure, the Latest in Birth Control"
from 11:30 a.m. until noon, Dr.
Jason Conaughty will present
"What is Sciatica?" from 12:30-
1 p.m., and Dr. Adnan Khan will
outline "Methods to Unwind and
De-stress" from 1:30-2 p.m.

(Continued from 1A)

U.S. REP FINALISTS
Incumbent Ric Keller defeat-
ed challenger Todd Long to be
the Republican candidate for
the U.S. House of Represen-
tatives District 8 seat.. Keller
received 22,170 votes (54
percent), and Long received
19,613 votes (46 percent).
On the Democratic side,
Alan Grayson pulled in 16,065
votes (48 percent) to defeat op-
ponents Charlie Stuart (with
9,117 votes for 27 percent),
Mike Smith (with 5,715 votes
for 17 percent), Alexander Fry
(with 1,028 votes for 3 per-
cent) and Quoc Ba Van (1,212
for 3 percent).


(Continued from 1A)

approved a request from
West Orange High School to
hold its Homecoming parade
along Plant Street, from Park
Avenue to Dillard Street, on
Thursday, Oct. 2 at 6:30 p.m.
'approved a contract for
emergency debris manage--
ment services with AshBritt
Environmental to assist in
clean-up efforts following a
major storm.

(Continued from 1A)


an adjunct professor at Nova She earned a Bachelor of ship from Nova University.
Southeastern University and Science in foreign language The principal has lived
Orlando Vocational Tech In- education from the University in Winter Garden for seven
stitute and as an Advanced of Central Florida and both a years and has one daughter,
Placement Spanish teacher master's degree in education Usha Jadonath, who is a soph-
at Evans High School (1997- and a doctorate in organiza- more at West Orange High
2002). tional and educational leader- School.


Getting ready for tailgating season
Ace Hardware in Winter Garden held a special tailgating event Saturday with cooking
demonstrations, Florida Gator giveaways and special appearances by the Shot Doctor
of WFLA-540 talk radio and the West Orange High School cheerleaders.


Regulations
and the OACS vehicles are
making it worse by cutting
through or making U-turns on
the property.
Parents are being reminded
that traffic coming from the
east should take Highway 50


(Continued from 1A)


to Tubb Street and loop around
to enter at the northwest side
of the school.
Commissioner Mike Sat-
terfield, Hines, Chief Tim
Driscoll, Town Manager Mau-
reen Rischitelli and Principal


Marcia Cason were meeting at
the church last week to come
up with a solution.
learned that Winter's Land-
ing is the first community to
join the Neighborhood Watch
Program.

Super Moms of
Orange County
The Autism and Related
Disabilities Gym Program
Inc. that meets at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center in
Ocoee has added another part
to its program. It is called Su-
per Moms of Orange County
(SMOC), and its.aim is to
provide support and encour-
agement 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, con-
tact Ami Condello at 407-445-
7115 or amicon@webtv.net.


American Legion Post 109
has arranged assistance for
veterans who need to file for
benefits.
Through the post's efforts,
Orange County Government has
established a Veterans Services
Office in Ocoee and agency rep-
resentative Tommie Maldonado
will be available Mondays and
Thursday to help answer ques-
tions and file forms.
His services will be offered at
the Tom Ison Seniors and Vet-
erans Center, 1701 Adair St.,


Ocoee, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
He will help veterans file new
claims; reopen denied claims;
review old claims, rating deci-
sions and appeals; apply for in-
creases, widows benefits, burial
benefits, pensions, survivor
benefits program claims and to
prepare notice of disagreements
and appeals. Counselors are also
available for group benefits
briefings. To scheduled a brief-
ing, call 407-836-8990.
For more information, call
407-654-8493.


Sons of Confederate Veterans meet monthly.
The community is invited to at- on Adair Street in Ocoee.
tend the Sons of Confederate Vet- Civil War topics covers how the
erans meetings and programs held conflict affected both the South
the third Tuesday of each month and the Noith. Refreshments are
at 7 p.m. in the Tom Ison Center served.


'*/


Veterans Services Office in Ocoee


HealLh CentFal





4A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


Opinion


Editor:

Over the Christmas holidays, my wife, my
son and I traveled to Florida to visit with my
daughter, Heather, who was employed at Walt
Disney World. As part of this trip we had a
meeting scheduled with Disney's wedding
planner to discuss plans for Heather's upcom-
ing wedding. This meeting was scheduled for
noon on Jan. 3, 2008.
At 11:30 a.m., while traveling to meet
her mom and I at the wedding planner and
stopped at a traffic signal, my daughter was
struck from behind by a tractor-trailer trav-
eling at 65 miles per hour. She was killed
instantly.
The reason the driver failed to notice our
Heather and nine other vehicles was that he


was distracted by texting on his onboard qual-
comrn device when the accident occurred.
Since this time we have become advocates
of Heather's Law: a comprehensive ban on
hand-held cell phones and texting while driv-
ing. A recent University of Utah study shows
that the use of cell phones while driving is
equal to driving while intoxicated! Its time
to ban these practices! It's time to protect the
Heather that exists in your life!
I urge all readers to sign our petition at
www.4heather.com and to write their state
representatives urging them to support this
legislation. With your help you can make
Heather's Law a reality.

Russell Hurd
Abingdon, Md.


b W~ 9. was


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- From our archives


Old Times


Reader opinions


Letters to the editor


Texting while driving can kill


25 years ago
Boundary lines will be redrawn and at
least five schools might be closed if the
Orange County School Board gives the go-
ahead to change its 19 junior highs to middle
schools.
Alice Marshall, owner of Finders Keep-
ers, obtained a temporary restraining order
that prevents the town of Windermere from
moving the building in which her business is
situated. It would be moved to the southeast
corner of the same block and replaced by a
gazebo and playground.

20 years ago
Norma and Byron Sutton, new Windermere
residents and brand-new members of the Win-
dermere Rotary Club, were among those who
enjoyed the annual Labor Day picnic held at
the home of Cheryl and Dick Furman: Byron
is a transplanted Rotarian, and Norma has the
distinction of being the first female member
of the club.

15 years ago
The Golf Center gets a thumbs up. Phil
Ritson, internationally known golf educator,
and David Harman, who has built more than
180 golf courses all over the world, are key
members of the professional group that will
build the new Orange County National Golf
Center southwest of Winter Garden.


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Tickets. Check.
Binoculars. Check.
Screaming girls. Check.
Earplugs. Check.

OMG! I'm going to see Jonas Bros.!


By Amy Quesinberry

Do you know how to make a 12-year-old girl
over-the-top OMG "I-can't-stand-it" excited?
Two words: Jonas Brothers. Want two more words
to add to the excitement? Concert tickets.
Put them all together, and you get months of
squealing, giggling, non-stop chattering....It's
starting to feel like a woodpecker is boring a giant
hole in my eardrum.
Yes, my daughter, Allison, and a friend are go-
ing to the concert in Tampa this week. I am the
lucky one who gets to witness the frenzy first-
hand. As I'm finalizing this column, the count-
down she created on line announces it is 2 days, 6
hours and 38 minutes until my hearing is perma-
nently damaged from the high-pitch screaming of
pre-teen girls once the concert lights dim.
I have invested in some earplugs.
Now I know exactly how my parents felt all
those years ago when they took my. sister and me
to the Shaun Cassidy concert in Lakeland.
I have been learning A-L-L about the three
brothers. I know that Joe is the cute one and
obviously the only one to bother looking at -.
duh! That Kevin is the oldest. That Nick is the
youngest of the three but is considered the band's
leader and was just diagnosed with diabetes. That
the guys tour together with their younger broth-
er and their parents. That they all wear purity
rings.
My house has been full of Jonas Brothers in-
sanity ever since Allison first heard they were
coming to the area.
One day in June, Allison cashed from her dad's
house; she wanted to make a proposal regarding
concert tickets.
That afternoon, after she had talked to several
family members, a deal had been struck and the
tickets were ordered.
Every day for weeks, Allison checked online
to see just how many unlucky people were now
seated behind us.
The tickets arrived finally! on July 10,
and I had to put them in a safe place; otherwise,
they will be crinkled, dirty and man-handled and
the bar-code will be unscannable the night of the
show.
Allison was parked in front of the TV whenever
Camp Rock was first shown last month on the
Disney Channel, and she even corralled me once
or twice, begging me to watch it with her.
We Netflixed the Jonas Brothers Bonus DVD
featuring them in concert. Allison memorized
every line, every jump, every shout out to the
screaming audience. She also wanted me to see
every move and hear every song too.
I'm learning the words to the Jonas Brothers
songs so I can actually enjoy the concert. It's


more fun when you can sing along. I've even
threatened to make up some outrageous dance
moves to try out at the show. Allison rolls her
eyes, groans and scurries away.
Adam is having fun making fun of his sister's
infatuation. He keeps singing, "Allison loves
Jo-Bro."
Other than the teasing, he couldn't care less
about this band and this concert. When he sees
them on TV, he rolls his eyes, groans and scur-
ries away.
Last month, a Sunday flier announced that the
new Jonas Brothers CD would be out Tuesday
at a discounted price. Allison wanted me to go
"first thing in the morning" to make sure it didn't
sell out.
When Tuesday morning rolled around, she
wanted to know what the plan was (regarding,
of course, what time she would be picked up and
driven directly to Best Buy). My plan was to go
to work.
That afternoon, I picked Allison up from her
volunteer duties at Lakeview Middle, but, much
to her dismay, it was raining pretty hard and
this mean mother was not going directly to Best
Buy.
The determined little Jonas fan must have done
an anti-rain dance because within the hour the
skies cleared and we were headed to Best Buy.
There was no line, There were plenty of CDs.
Allison was bouncing (literally) at the checkout
counter, eager to hand over her money and break
open the plastic wrap. I think a two-toed sloth
could have rung up the sale quicker than the ca-
shier did.
Once we were back in the car, it didn't really
matter what else was in my car's CD player at
that moment.
The Jonas Brothers are a pop sensation, and
these heartthrobs' faces are everywhere in my
house and in the world.
We have posters. We have CDs. (Yep, more
than one.) We have magazines, including the Aug.
7 issue of Rolling Stone that features their mugs
on the cover and a recent Nick Magazine. Photos
of their haircuts are probably posted somewhere
too.
They have appeared on Oprah, on Good Morn-
ing America, on a Disney Channel Muppets spe-
cial where Miss Piggy always the spotlight hog
- played Joan S. Jonas, a black-wigged "sister"
to the famous brothers.
They are now on a Target commercial announc-
ing "hello, good buy." They also promote some
baby bottle candy and were featured on a Little
League World Series commercial. All to promote,
of course, themselves.
Wish me luck before I go. If you talk .to me
afterward, I won't be able to hear you.


WN rnunipety
ro0ur orn


www.wotimes.com


100
YEARS 9
OFCtofninl t t N S


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
JENNIFER BAGLEY, JANNA CROUCH
AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM
PAGE DESIGN
LINE RICHARDSON, BRENDAN WEBLEY

The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) Is published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787.
Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West
Orange Times are those of the Individual writer and are not
necessarily those of The WestOrange 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.


40 years ago
Navy Ensign Hollis W. Holden, husband of
the former Jeanette Wise of Ocoee, has been
commissioned after completing 16 weeks of
intensive training at the Naval Officer Candi-
date School at Newport, R.I.
Lakeview varsity cheerleaders are ready for
the opening season of the Red Devils football
team. Members include Jacque Dennis, Carol
Corkhill, Marcia Walker, Jenet Barnes, Susan
Ellis, Rita Norwood, Sharon Thames and Terri
Sutton.

35 years ago
The Ocoee City Council voted to purchase
an $18,000 Burroughs mini-computer that will
take over much of the city's paperwork.
Earl K. Wood, Orange County tax collector,
urges all motorists who still have not purchased
their tags to do so as soon as possible before
Orange County's supply of tags is exhausted
and to prevent last minute lines.

30 years ago
From "Editor's Notebook": Howard Phillips
was one of the speakers at the dedication of
the new fire station at Dr. Phillips. "They told
me I had to wear a fireman's hat and I had to
wear a coat and tie and I had to be brief," he
said. With that, he removed the hat, the coat
and the tie one by one, but he did adhere to the
last admonition.


In our opinion


These Times


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Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Oxford nami
Island One Resorts Hos-
pitality Group (IORHG) has
appointed Lennis Oxford
as general manager of Liki
Tiki Village. He will manage
the daily operations of the
558-villa, 64-acre resort on
U.S. Highway 192 West.
The 24-year industry veteran
will also spearhead initiatives
to expand hospitality servic-
es for the timeshare resort's
owners and guests, including
employee training and incen-
tive programs, amenity and
on-site activity optimization
as well as team development
programs.
In 2002, Oxford was award-
ed a Silver ARDY award by
the American Resort Develop-
ment Association for Resort
Manager of the Year.
"Lennis' expertise in coach-
ing new and existing staff is


ed GM at Liki


LENNIS OXFORD
ideally suited for Liki Tiki
Village," said Sulyn Stumbras,
president of IORHG. "I believe
that with his proven leadership
track and strong interpersonal
communication and network-


Tiki Village-
ing skills, he will ensure the
ongoing success of Liki Tiki
Village. I am confident that he
will be able to reinforce Island
One Resorts' dedication to
brilliant customer service and
professional resort manage-
ment for our owners."
At build-out, Liki Tiki Vil-
lage will have 948 one-, two-
and three-bedroom vacation
villas. The gated resort offers
amenities including an on-site
water park, a poolside bar and
grill, mini-golf, tennis courts,
a freshwater lake with bumper
boats, paddle boats and fish-
ing, a basketball court, fitness
center, gift shop, playground,
two outdoor heated swimming
pools and hot tubs, a game
room, barbecue and picnic
areas, a volleyball court, orga-
nized activities, shuffleboard
and bicycles.


Studying the local economy
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Adult Leadership Class learned about eco-
nomic development in West Orange County during their most recent gathering. The class
visited Manheim Orlando Auto Auction, the Garden Theatre to view "The Tales of Win-
ter Garden," the Rotary Club of Winter Garden, the University of Central Florida Film
Interactive Entertainment Academy and Universal Studios Florida Production Group at
Universal Orlando. The class also met with Dolores Key, city of Winter Garden economic
development director, and Dale Gordon, a director with the Metro Orlando Film and En-
tertainment Commission. Pictured atop Manheim Orlando Auto Auction are (1-r) Robyn
Sims, Heidi Dotson, Amy Johnson, Dianne Christie, Steve Cook, Cara Hennen, Jeremy
Honis, Jennifer Hensley, Gloria Grobme, Lee Morrison and Scott Boyd. Not pictured:
Wayne Weinberg, Yog Melwani and Star Kraschinsky.


Marine veteran
joins Dorman staff
Realtor David Dorman re-
cently welcomed retired and
highly decorated U.S. Marine
Ricardo Balderas, Jr., to his
award-winning team at Cen-
tury 21 Professional Group in
Ocoee.
Originally from. San An-
tonio, Balderas joined the
Marine Corps in 1988 and
was previously stationed at
Fort Leonard Wood where
he served as a military police
instructor, joint non-lethal
weapons instructor, anti-
terrorism instructor, physical
security specialist and was the
operations chief for the basic
military police course.
GySgt. Balderas eventually
became fully responsible for
the supervision of the daily
operation of the school and
helped train more 2,500 Ma-
rines while stationed there. He
was awarded the Meritorious
Service Medal for commend-
able service as an Instructor,
platoon sergeant, platoon
commander and operations
chief.
After 20 years of service,
Balderas retired from the Ma-
rine Corps in July and moved
to the Orlando area. Dorman
sold Balderas his home and
throughout the process, both
men were so impressed with
each other, Dorman said he of-
fered Balderas a position on
his team.
"David and his executive
assistant Scott Penyak both
have past Disney manage-
ment experience, from which
they obviously have gleaned
great people skills," Balderas
said. "While buying my home
I had the opportunity to wit-
ness first-hand their complete
attention to detail and total
commitment to customer ser-
vice. That type of work ethic
and environment was very at-
tractive to me."
Balderas is working on the
Dorman administration staff,
enhancing logistical issues at
the team's main office. He will
spend the next few months ob-
serving and learning the nu-
ances of the real estate indus-
try. Balderas plans to apply his
tactical military experience to
this new field of work with an
aim toward streamlining the
operating procedures of the
ever-expanding Dorman en-
terprise.
David Dorman is a sales
associate for Century 21 Pro-
fessional Group, a full-service
brokerage, located at 2747
Maguire Road, specializing
in Residential and Luxury
Properties. For more details,
log onto www.DavidDorman.
com.


Tara Willoughby will teach Kindermusik classes at Church
of the Messiah in Winter Garden.

Kindermusik with Tara

coming to Winter Garden


Kindermusik, a world-re-
nowned music and movement
program for parents and children
ages newbom to 5, will be avail-
able to West Orange residents
beginning this fall.
Kindermusikis designed around
the belief that every child is musi-
cal and that music is a powerful
stimulant for a child's total devel-
opment- physically, emotionally,
socially and cognitively. While
building a love of learning and
music to last a lifetime, Kinder-
musik also promotes the parent-
child bonding experience.
Kindermusik with Tara will be
taught by Tara Willoughby, who
is a licensed Kindermusik instruc-
'tor. All classes will be taught at
Church of the Messiah, located
at 260 N. Woodland St. in down-
town Winter Garden, beginning


Sept. 16.
The Kindermusik with Tara
program is offered once a week
for 45 minutes for 15-16 weeks.
Classes are broken down by age,
and the curriculum has been cre-
ated specifically for children of
that particular age. Village classes
are offered to parents and children
ages newbom to 1-and-a-half, Our
Time classes for ages 1-and-a-half
to 3 years old and Imagine That
for ages 3-5.
"I would be truly honored to
share Kindermusik with your
family," Willoughby said.
Call Willoughby at 407-358-
7163 or e-mail kindermusik-
withtara@gmail.com to reserve
a space for a free demonstration
class. More information is avail-
able online at www.kindermusik-
withtara.com.


Chick-fil-A hands out scholarships
to Central Florida employees


In keeping with its 35-year tra-
dition of helping employees reach
educational goals, Chick-fil-Ahas
awarded its $1,000 national Lead-
ership Scholarship to 20 Central
Florida workers, including local
residents Rachel Bowen, Skyler
Goldman, Carey Schafer and Ste-
phen Wise.
Schafer, a Winter Garden resi-
dent, and Goldman and Bowen
of Clermont raised the all-time
scholarship total to nine at the
free-standing Chick-fil-Arestau-
rant on West U.S. Highway 192,
which is operated by Billy Mc-
Clamon. Wise received the schol-
arship from Rocky DeStefano at
the free-standing Chick-fil-A in
Clermont.


Schafer will use the money to
study psychology at Lake-Sumter
Community College's South Lake
campus. Bowen is studying sports
and fitness at the University of
Central Florida, while Goldman is
working toward a degree in mete-
orology at the Florida Institute of
Technology. Wise plans to study
marketing at the Lake-Sumter
Community College South Lake
campus.
Chick-fil-A established its
Leadership Scholarship program
in 1973 and has since awarded
scholarships totaling more than
$2.25 million in Florida and more
than $23.5 million nationwide.
For more information, log onto
www.chick-fil-a.com.


Photography courtesy of Portraits by LaVerne
Seaside celebrates anniversary
Seaside National Bank & Trust's Windermere branch recently celebrated its 1-year an-
niversary. Headquartered in Orlando, Seaside National Bank & Trust is a highly capital-
ized, federally chartered bank. Located at 4705 S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Suite 120,
Seaside provides a customized set of commercial and private banking products and
services, as well as wealth management solutions for its clients. Pictured are bank rep-
resentative and West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors (1-r) Cara Hennen,
the Rev. Tom Rutherford, Jaclyn Whiddon, Betsy Granade, Joan Bailey, Tim Failkows-
ki, Jackie Mitchell, Carolyn Veliky, Julie Miles, Doug Krenzer, Michelle Butt, LeaAnne
Austin, Lei'h Anne Nichols, JoAnne Quarles, Anette Luck, Krista Carter and Chesta
Hembrooke.


Photography courtesy of Portraits by LaVerne
Chamber recognizes Panera at Fowler Groves
Panera Bread, located in the Winter Garden Village at Fowler Groves shopping center
at 3131 Daniels Road, held a ribbon-cutting ceremony with the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce Ambassadors. Pictured are (l-r) JoAnne Quarles, Lori Burshan, Cara Hen-
nen, the Rev. Tom Rutherford, Pam Bennett, Crystal Perez, Taylor Woods, General Man-
ager David Rosenfeld, Martin Huet, Ally Beloat, Chesta Hembrooke, Dianne Southwell,
Joan Bailey, Anette Luck and Pat Gleason.


RICARDO BALDERAS, JR.


For Your Small Business Needs


A REGIONS

Rose Pina
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

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


BURNHAM RESEARCH BRIEFINGS

COMMUNITY FORUM
Stuart Lipton, M.D., Ph.D., Director of the Del E. Webb Neuroscience, Aging, and Stem Cell
Research Center and Professor of Neurodegenerative Diseases
"New Drug Treatments and the Future of Stem Cells for the Aging Brain"
Dr. Lipton will explain the Center's focus on efforts to lay the foundation of knowledge necessary for eventual
development of new drugs and cell replacement therapies for neurodegenerative diseases
(Alzheimer's), stroke, heart attack, diabetes and other ailments where cells are damaged or lost.
This is a free event that is open to the public.
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501 E. LIVINGSTON STREET
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008




__ Winter Garden

Giant sale to help Loiaconos
A_= with daughter's medical bills


Rotary hears about Beta Center
Shalley Moman, president of the Winter Garden Rotary,
introduces Hope Kramer (left) at a recent Rotary club
meeting. Kramer is president and CEO of the Beta Center,
whose mission is to give children and parents the knowl-
edge and support needed for strong and healthy families
with ah focus on teen moms and at-risk families.

Local child model

search for magazine


Last season's. child model
search was so successful that
Daisy's Children's Boutique is
holding another search for the
December issue of Playground
or Knot magazines.
Daisy Mitchell is looking for
children ages newborn to age 8.
Entry forms must be filled
out at Daisy's at 103 S. Main
St., Winter Garden, by Sept. 19.
Winners will be announced Oct.
4. Children do not have to have
modeling experience.


The photos will be taken by
Suzie Seagraves, a Central Flor-
ida child and family photogra-
pher specializing in on-location,
natural light, candid portraiture.
She was recently named Artist
of the Month by Infusion Tea in
College Park and is also a con-
tributing photographer for Play-
ground Magazine.
The last search Mitchell held
brought out approximately 80
children, and six were randomly
chosen for the photo shoot.


PUBLIC NOTICE
,ym CITY OF WINTER GARDEN
FIRST CITY COMMISSION
MEETING IN SEPTEMBER HAS BEEN
RESCHEDULED AS FOLLOWS:


TNT YOUTH SUNDAY

At First United Methodist
of Winter Garden

One Great Worship Service

@ 10:30a

All are welcome!

125 N. Lakeview Ave., Winter Garden
407-656-1135 www.fumcwg.org


A giant yard sale is planned
for Saturday, Sept. 20, to
help Pete and Sheri Loiacono
with the rising medical bills
they are faced with follow-
ing their daughter's serious
car crash Aug. 11. Eighteen-
year-old Melissa Walsh is at
the Shepherd Center in At-
lanta, a rehabilitation center
for paralysis patients.
' The fund-raiser will run
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the

Help Lula Joiner
celebrate her 100th
Longtime Winter Garden
resident Lula Joiner will cel-
ebrate her 100th birthday Sat-
urday, Sept. 20, with an open
house at the home of Bob and
Marian Spears, 510 S. Main
St., Winter Garden, from 2-4
p.m.
Friends are invited to attend
this celebration, which is being
given by her grandchildren,
Tami Spears of Winter Garden
and Shelley Spears Wood of
Leesburg and Gary Spears of
Wichita, Kan., both formerly
of Winter Garden.
Parking is available at the
corner of Vining Street in the
grass lot.
Flying Tigers
display to stay
up till Sept. 7
The display at the Garden
Theatre that pays tribute to lo-
cal war hero George McMillan
and his stint with the Flying Ti-
gers will remain up until Sept.
7. The theater is in downtown
Winter Garden and recently
showed the John Wayne film
Flying Tigers, which told the
story of-the famous American
pilots in World War II.


Welltrax offers
walking club
Welltrax sponsors the BG's
Walking Club on the first Sat-
urday of every month starting
at 8 a.m. Dr. Jacque Dunegan
will lead an hour-long walk
and informational session
about health and wellness. The
program is free. Participants
should meet at the Winter Gar-
den Trailhead of the West Or-
ange Trail on Plant Street with
walking shoes and water.
The first walk of the season
starts Sept. 6.

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 inter-
ested in setting up a booth can
call Cheryl Fishel at 352-394-
8618.


,M -.:.._'^ ., "I "- ' .- : ., -.







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east side of the First United
Methodist Church of Winter
Garden. To make a donation
to this sale, call Julie Butler
at 407-656-3244 or Janna
Crouch Figueredo at 321-
299-2457. Donations can
also be dropped off at Tan-
ner Hall in Winter Garden on
Tuesday from 11:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. during the Winter
Garden Rotary Club's week-
ly meeting.

Middle school dance
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
is hosting a dance for middle-
schoolers Friday, Sept. 12,
from 7-10 p.m. at Tanner Hall,
29 W. Garden Ave. The cost is
$5, and all students must fol-
low school dress code and have
a current school ID.
Dances are limited to the
first 250 students. For more in-
formation, call the rec office at
407-656-4155.

Adult fencing
Fencing for adults is offered
through a partnership with Salle
Des Chevaliers de Winter Gar-
den. Participants can test their
agility, coordination, footwork
and blade work with this extraor-
dinary sport. Classes are avail-
able for all skill levels, and the
cost varies depending on the class
size. They are held Wednesdays
from 6:30-8 p.m. and Saturdays
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at
the Old Fire Station Recreation
Center, 127 S. Boyd St.

C&W Trucking
says thanks
C&W Trucking in Winter Gar-
den thanks everyone who par-
ticipated in the last blood drive.
Florida's Blood Centers thanked
C&W Trucking for hosting the
drive, which registered 14 donors
and collected 14 units of blood.
This was separated into plasma,
platelets and red blood cells,
which means that every donation
helped three different people.
The next blood drive is Oct.
13.

Southern gospel
concert Sept. 20
Steven Hill, a recording artist
and Gaither Homecoming sing-
er, will perform at Temple Free-
will Baptist Church in Winter
Garden on Saturday, Sept. 20.
The free Southern gospel con-
cert starts at 6:30 p.m.
Local singers Opal Lehrer
and Victer Chesmore will also
perform, as will the Temple
Freewill Musicians.
A love offering will be taken.
The church is at 1208 E. Story
Road. For more information,
call 407-656-7715 or 407-656-
4696.

Final week of
summer movies
at Garden Theatre
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation and the theater are
presenting the final $5 summer
movies this weekend. Shows
are Friday and Saturday at 7
p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. Call
407-877-GRDN.
Sept. 5, Annie Hall, 1977
(PG); Sept. 6, Roman Holiday,
1953 (NR); and Sept. 7, An
American in Paris, 1951 (NR).

James-McFarland
family reunion set
The James-McFarland family
is planning a reunion for Sept.
19-21 in Winter Garden. For de-
tails, call Angela James at 407-
656-7192 or 407-376-6852 or
Vilena Allen at 407-656-3734.


I::i
TugEngA


BR

DENTAL

NOW OPEN

in
Winter
Garden


Winter Garden dentist Dr. Gerald Bennett receives his
Mastership certification at a recent ceremony.

Dentist receives Mastership
Certification Award


Dr. Gerald Bennett, DDS,
MAGD, a dentist at Communi-
ty Health Centers Inc. (CHC)/
Winter Garden Family Health
Center, has received a pres-
tigious certification from the
Academy of General Dentistry.
The Mastership Award in Gen-
eral Dentistry (MAGD) pro-
vides assurance to the public
and the dental profession that a
dentist has dedicated himself to
professional development and
continuing education. Bennett
has completed a structured and
rigorous set of requirements.
This involved achievement of
a fellowship status (FAGD)
in the academy requiring 500
hours of approved continuing-
education credits and a written
examination and achievement
of a master status (MAGD) in
the academy requiring an ad-
ditional 600 approved continu-
ing-education credits, meet-
ing minimum requirements in
certain dental disciplines of
which 400 hours are hands-on
courses.


A master has studied 16 dis-
ciplines in dentistry, such as
periodontics, orthodontics and
implants,
Currently, there are 1,748
dentists in the U.S. and Canada
with the Mastership Award in
General Dentistry certification.
Dr. Bennett has been a den-
tist at the Winter Garden loca-
tion for the past seven years,
where he provides care to chil-
dren and adults. He has more
than 30 years experience, grad-
uating from the University of
Missouri-Kansas City School
of Dentistry and completing
a two-year general dentistry
residency at the U.S Naval
Postgraduate Dental School in
Bethesda, Md.
Community Health Centers
Inc. is a private, non-profit
organization that provides
primary and preventive medi-
cal, dental and pharmaceutical
services to insured, uninsured,
underinsured and underserved
children and adults at 10 clin-
ics in Central Florida.


Rec Dept. Active 50

resumes fall programs


The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
has an Active 50 and Over
program for seniors. To regis-
ter for an activity, call the rec
office at 407-656-4155.
The Rise and Shine Walk
Club and the Shine and Dine
at the Theatre programs are re-
starting after taking a break for
the summer.
Walk the West Orange Trail
on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday from 8-9:30 a.m. The
group meets at the Old Fire
Station Recreation Center, 127
South Boyd St.
The group meets 15 prior so
participants can start walking
the trail together promptly at
8.
. Wear comfortable clothing
and walking shoes and bring
a water bottle. There is no


charge for this program.
The dinner and theatre mati-
nee on Sundays at the Garden
Theatre provides an entertain-
ing afternoon with friends. The
schedule is as follows:
L'Ange Avee Fleurs by
Rocky Hopson, Sept. 28. The
cost is $18 for city residents,
$20 for others.
Voci Dance Presents, pro-
duced by Voci Dance, Nov. 9.
The cost is $14 for city resi-
dents, $16 for others.
It's A Wonderful Life Ra-
dio Play by Joe Landry, Dec.
7. The cost is $22 for city resi-
dents, $24 for others.
Participants will, meet at
the fountain on Plant Street at
11:45 a.m. Lunch is at noon,
and the shows are at 2 p.m.
Lunch is on your own, and
transportation is not available.


Cool your home with plants


The city of Winter Garden
will host a free program on
how to cool your home by
planting the right plants in the
right place. The event is Satur-
day, Sept. 27, at 9 a.m. at Little
Hall, 31 W. Garden Ave.
Among the tips:
Plant shade trees close to
windows that face east or west
since they receive 50 percent
more sunlight.
Shrubs and trellised vines
can provide shade and con-


trol the humidity of a house as
long as they do not obstruct air
flow.
Trees or plants that shade
the outside air-conditioning
unit can reduce' operational
costs.
Keep in mind how large
vegetation will grow so limbs
and roots will not damage the
house in the future.
For more information on the
program, call City Hall at 407-
656-4111.


BR Dental and Dr. Brian Ramski
would like to invite you to come in
and visit our beautiful new practice
and meet our great staff!

Dr. Ramski is trained in veneers, implant restorations, tooth
replacement, and nonsurgical gum treatment. He is also a
trainer for other Florida dentists as an expert in CEREC
technology, which allows same day crowns and veneers.


t






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 7A


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.
Teams will start Monday,
Sept. 8, and Tuesday, Sept. 9.
The league plays by ASA rules
unless otherwise noted prior to
the start of the game. The cost
is $460 per team, and practices
and games take place at Vet-
erans Memorial Park on Park
Avenue..
Call the rec office at 407-
656-4155 for more informa-
tion.

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

Coming to the
Attic Door stage
The Attic Door in downtown
Winter Garden regularly hosts
musicians. A variety of per-
formers are coming to the stage
during July. The Wednesday
and Thursday performances
are from 7-10 p.m., and the
Friday and Saturday music is
from 8-11 p.m.

Precept study
meeting set
Beulah Baptist Church is
hosting a Precept Upon Pre-
cept study meeting starting
Sept. 4.
Call Valorie Galloway at
407-466-0255 for informa-
tion.

Join the Garden
Community Choir
The Garden Community
Choir, a project of the Garden
Theatre and the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation, welcomes
new members for the 2008-09
season.
This is an adult choir. No
auditions are necessary.
All people joining are asked
to give a one-time $50 com-
mitment fee for the season.
For more information, call Dr.
Johan Bergh at 407-353-2006
or send an e-mail to choir@
gardentheatre.org.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. T. Saulino-B. Nor-
wood 2. B. Burch-G. Woltman
3..P. Lindsay-W. Bogaerts 4. D.
Parrish-R. Seidner 5/6 tied M.
Guthrie-B. Shelton, H. Parker-
E. Bond; E-W: 1. J. Woltman-B.
Sprick 2. N. Fortin-L. Hendry
3. J. and B. Hebert 4. M. and
F. Schwartz 5/6 tied R. ,Cum-
mings-R. Austen, L. Nieman-
M.A. Cummings.

Voci offers classes
in modern dance
Voci Dance holds modern
dance classes at the Centre for
Dance & the Performing Arts,
111 W. Plant St., Winter Garden.
Classes begin Wednesday, Sept.
10, from 7-8 p.m. All levels are
welcome.
The cost is $12 per class or
$15 for drop-ins. Register at
407-877-3388 or www.dancecd-
pa.com.
Voci will also perform at the
Red Chair Affair this Sunday,
Sept. 7, at the Carr Performing
Arts Centre in Orlando. Tickets
are $22 for general admission
and $15 for seniors and students.
Call the box office at 407-872-
2382 for more information.
In addition, the dance troupe
is performing at the Garden
Theatre in Winter Garden Nov.
7-9. Tickets are $18 and $14.
Call 407-877-4736, Ext. 305,
for details.

Gold Star Parents
to be honored
VFW District 18 posts and la-
dies auxiliaries will honor Gold
Star Parents at a luncheon Sept.
28. It will be held at VFW Post
4305, 1170 E. Plant St., Winter
Garden, at 1 p.m. All Gold Star
Parents are welcome. Invita-
tions can be sent to those who
call 407-469-4687 or 407-656-
5586.
On Sept. 11, a Patriots Day


program will be held at the post
home at 2 p.m. following a visit
to Golden Pond Communities
for bingo with the residents at
1:30 p.m.
On Sept. 19, a POW/MIA
program will be held at the post
home at 6 p.m.
West Orange VFW 4305 La-
dies Auxiliary will meet Mon-
day, Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. An annual
inspection will be conducted by
Sandi Bowers, District 18 senior
vice president.


Rec Active 50 going

to see 'Kiss Me Kate'
The Wi;nter W Grn D l Pr q Snt 24 Th mst i;s $24 f onrli t i-Z7


e wi nter il. uaru.eni arso
and Recreation Department
presents its Active 50 and Over
program. To register for an ac-
tivity, call the rec office at 407-
656-4155.
The group will see the Or-
lando Shakespeare Theater's
production of Cole Porter's
musical masterpiece, Kiss Me
Kate. The play will feature lo-
cal singing talent Michael An-
drews.
The show is Wednesday,


epl /. 1ecos s orc C y
residents, $26 for others. The
group will depart at 12:30 p.m.
and return at approximately 8
p.m. Dinner will be on your
own after the show. Call the rec
office for more information at
407-656-4155.
Prices, times and dates might
change. Payment must be made
in full before reservation is
made. Sign up in person at the
rec office. Trip fees might not
be refundable.


12 @ 12 Winter Garden style


The second meeting of 12
@ 12 took place last week,
bringing together various
company leaders of large and
small businesses for lunch to
form a focus group to discuss
issues pertinent to specific in-
dustries or areas. This month's
focus was the city of Winter
Garden.
The meeting was held at the
new Winter Garden City Hall,
with lunch catered by Sweet
Traditions. Mike Bolllhoefer,
city manager; Dolores Key,
economic development di-
rector; and Bob Buchanan of
Bob's Handyman and a city
commissioner, were in atten-
dance representing the city of
Winter Garden.
There were large and small
businesses representing all
areas of Winter Garden and
some businesses the city is
hoping will plant their roots
here. Some are members of
the West Orange Chamber of
Commerce, and some were
potential recruits.
Topics of discussion includ-
ed the growth of green busi-
nesses, the manufacturing of
recumbent bicycles, the need
for a connection of the bike
trail on the north and south
sides of West Colonial Drive,

Teens can volunteer
at W.G. Library
Teenagers are invited to volun-
teer with the Teen Library Corps.
They can plan programs, help out
at events, give suggestions for
teen services, meet new people
and earn community service hours
for school.
Students ages 13-18 are wel-
come. For more information, call
407-835-7323 or go to www.ocls.
info/Children/Teen/default.asp.

Family Movie Night
at W.G. Library
The Winter Garden Library will
show the family film College Road
Trip this Thursday, Sept. 4, at 6:30
p.m. during Family Movie Night.
An overachieving high school stu-
dent travels around the country to
choose the perfect college, and her
overprotective cop father decides
to accompany her.
Healthy aging
program at library
Get information on the im-
portance of fitness in honor of
Healthy Aging Month at the Win-
ter Garden Library. The program
is Saturday, Sept. 20, at 11:30
a.m. Participants can attend a
demonstration on stretching and
a light-impact cardio workout
presented by Demica Paige of
Fountain of Youth Fitness LLC.
Program gives tips
on marriage, money
The Winter Garden Library
will provide tips on creating a
household budget and learning
how to stick to it on Monday,
Sept. 15, at 6 p.m. Join experts
from Primerica Financial and
find out how to plan for the
unexpected. Free materials and
refreshments will be provided.
The library will present the
same program in Spanish at 7
p.m.


ATTENTr(

AUTO ACCIDENT
Are you suffer

from injuries?

lIcan h






DR. JO J. REEVES,
CHIROPRACTOR

407-656-0390
1080 S. DILLARD ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL
Most insurance accepted Lic. # MM1720, MA32524


and the new initiatives by the
city to develop its continued
plans for downtown.
Rounding out the panel were
Ann Patrizzi Marotta of Purple
Cow Productions; Michael Ott
of Medite; Tim Blank of Future
Growing LLC; Paulo Camas-
mie of Catrike (Big Cat); John
Rinehart of Oakland Park/
Castle & Cooke; Randy June
of June Engineering; Rodney
Jolley of First Commercial
Bank and a downtown prop-
erty owner; Derek Blakeslee
of Sines, Girvin, Blakeslee
& Campbell; Tim Keating of
R.C. Stevens Construction;
John Carnesale of Winter Gar-
den Village at Fowler Groves;
Krista Carter, vice president
of WOCC; and Stina D'Uva,
Chamber president.
Each month will bring a
new area of focus along with
new attendees to participate in
this initiative. Representatives
from the Chamber, Cham-
ber businesses and potential
Chamber businesses will. be
invited to attend.
The West Orange community
is growing and evolving every
day. The West Orange Cham-
ber is dedicated to showcasing
the integrity and professional
interests of its members.

-Fall programs
at W.G. Rec
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department has two
new programs in its fall lineup:
Weight Watchers and Suelta!
Latin cardio at the Old Fire Sta-
tion Recreation Center.
Weight Watchers meeting are
Monday at 5:30 p.m. The cost
is $12 per meeting.
Suelta! is Latin cardio with
dumbbells and basic Latin
dance steps. It is a multi-level
strength and cardio class for par-
ticipants of all ages. No partner
or experience is necessary. Class
is Monday and Thursdays a 7
p.m. starting Sept. 8. Cost is $7
for residents, $8 for others.
For more information, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155.

Join Girl Scouts
Sept. 13 at park
The Girl Scouts of Citrus
Council will have an informa-
tion booth set up at Chapin Sta-
tion on Saturday, Sept. 13, from
9 a.m. to,3 p.m. for girls inter-
ested in Scouting. The park is at
501 Crown Point Cross Road in
Winter Garden.
Troop meetings are held on
various nights at different times
and locations. Uniforms are not
required. There is an annual
membership fee of $10, and fi-
nancial assistance is available.
Adult volunteers are needed
as well.
For more information on
Scouting, call the Citrus Council
at 407-896-4475.


Camels wander through an open range.


LaRues take trip Down Under


Barbara and Bill LaRue have
traveled Down Under many
times over the last 20 years.
Their latest adventure took
them by automobile up the
West Coast of Australia from
Perth to Broome and they re-
turned via Wave Rock.
"Few Americans venture
this far when visiting Austra-
lia," said Barbara LaRue, a
Premier Aussie travel special-
ist appointed by Tourism Aus-
tralia to promote the country in
Florida.
They found the two-lane
highways good with little traf-
fic as they visited beaches and
small seaside towns reminis-
cent of the Florida they moved
to 50 years ago. As they trav-
eled along the coast, they were
enthralled with the blue cloud-
less skies contrasting with the
red earth and green shrubbery
and the ocean.
It was the middle of winter
there (during our summer), with
temperatures similar to winter
in Florida, and it was warm to
the north in Broome.
One of the highlights of their
trip was a sunset camel ride
along Cable Beach at Broome.


VFW activities
West Orange VFW Post 4305
and Ladies Auxiliary are asking
youth to enter the Voice of De-
mocracy and Patriot's Pen con-
tests. The deadline for entry for
1*th is Nov. 1. For more informa-
tion, call 407-656-5586.
The Voice of Democracy theme
is "Service and sacrifice byAmer-
ica's veterans benefit today's
youth by..." Students in ninth
through 12th grades, including
home-schooled students, are eli-
gible to enter a typed and recorded
essay that must be between three
and five minutes in length. The
national VFW winner will receive
a $30,000 scholarship to a college
of his or her choice.
The theme of Patriot's Pen is
"Why America's veterans should
be honored." Students in sixth
through eighth grades can write
a 300- to 400-word essay. The na-
tional winner receives a $10,000
savings bond.


. The LaRues stayed in a different
seaside town each night. Most
accommodations were small
mom-and-pop hotels and mo-
tels with modem conveniences.
They saw kangaroos and emus
as they traveled through open
range, where livestock can
wander onto the road and
occasionally did.
The couple visited Monkey
Mia, where dolphins swim to
shore each day and are fed fish
each morning by tourists who


are selected and monitored by
park rangers.
Because there are several
national parks in Western Aus-
tralia, the LaRues purchased
a national park pass. The Pin-
nacles and Wave Rock were the
most unusual formations they
visited.
For more information on this
destination, contact Barbara
LaRue at 407-656-1130, 866-
324-3842 or bjlarue@hotmail.
com.


WIat do you mean, you "don't have time" to exercise?
Exercise does not take time--it gives us more time! Make
physical activity a part of your daiMl routine and live longer
Come hear Dr Mary Owens, physiologist and marathon runner
with the UCF Wellness Center, speak on preventing disease
through exercise-- YOU DON'T WANT TO MISS THIS CLASS!
EDUCATIONAL CLASSES -
"Exercise-The Anti-Aging Pill"
Dr. Mary Owens, Exercise Physiologist
Tuesday, September 9, 7-8pm
Tuesday, October 7, 7-8pm
"What is Wellness?"
Dr. Jacque Dunegan will help you learn where you fall on the
"wellness continuum"--are you getting better or are you getting worse?
Tuesday, September 23, 6:30-7:30pm
FITNESS CLASSES -
"Power Yoga"
An extensive stretch & flexibility workout with moves
that emphasize strength & cardio using body balls, bands
& handweights Thursdays 9-10am

"Body Conditioning"
Total body conditioning: A progressively challenging total
body workout utilizing calisthenics, strength & aerobic
conditioning. Tuesday and Thursdays 6-7pm

"Strength Training for Teens"
Tuesday 3-4pm Starting Sept. 2
"Aerobics for Plus Sizes"
Wednesday 9-10am Starting Sept. 10

All classes are $15 each
Personal Training and Fitness Evaluations available
Coming soon: brightbeginnings
A weight management program for life.
Wednesday 7:30-8:30am



CALL TO SIGN UP TODAY!

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


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


DON'T JUST GO TO CHURCH

www.nextcommunitychurch.com





8A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008



Ocoee


Health Central to host

Community Health Fair


This Saturday, Sept. 6,
Health Central medical center
in Ocoee invites the commu-
nity to its annual Community
Health Fair from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
It will be an event that will
give you the opportunity to
re-examine your body, renew
your spirit and reinforce your
health knowledge. A $15.00
fee offers you health screen-
ings (cholesterol and glucose,
bone density screenings and
flexibility screenings). These
screenings are available to the
first 120 guests, and registra-
tion is required by calling 407-
296-1496.
Sign in will be held up at the


Buy an engi
An engraved brick $100
New stands for the commu-
nity $300,000
A seat for everyone price-


less!
Ocoee High School's PTSA
has launched a commemora-
tive brick fundraiser. Alumni,
students, parents, faculty, staff,
community members and local
businesses have an opportunity
to make a difference for the
school and to solve the cur-
rent seating problem at athletic
events. Currently, OHS has seat-
ing for 1,225 people but has more
than 3,000 who attend functions
at the sports complex. The goal
is to raise the funds necessary
to build adequate seating for all
those in attendance at the games,
including the bands at football
games, where they currently
have to carry seats to sit in on
the track.
-The school hopes to show
the students that when a lot of
people give some, a major un-
dertaking such as this can be
accomplished. All bricks are
being offered at an introductory
price of $100 and up. Offered
is a finished engraved standard
brick, 4 inch by 8 inch in size,
that will hold up to three lines
of text, with a maximum of 18

West Oaks Quilters
The West Oaks Quilters will
hold their monthly meeting
on Thursday, Sept. 25, at 6:30
p.m. at the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee. Experienced quilters
are asked to bring their work to
display and a current project to
work on. Beginners are asked
to bring three different coordi-
nating colors of material of one
yard each (100 percent cotton
and ironed). An instructor will
be present, and tools will be
provided.

Paws to Read
Sign up to practice your read-
ing skills by reading aloud to a
loveable, furry listener. Be an
Angel Therapy Dogs Minis-
try will bring certified therapy
dogs to the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee on Saturday, Sept. 27,
at 11:30 a.m. Seating is limited.
Call 407-835-7323 today to re-
serve your spot.


south side lobby entrance.
Health Central's physicians
will also discuss the latest in
health care at four seminars,
Each seminar is limited to 60
attendees, and reservations
must be made in advance by
calling the number above.
Dr. David Varnagy will
present "Updates in Arterial
Disease" from 10:30-11:30
a.m. ,Dr. Sheeren Oloufa will
discuss "Essure, the Latest
in Birth Control" from 11:30
a.m. until noon, Dr. Jason Con-
aughty will present "What is
Sciatica?" from 12:30-1 p.m.,
and Dr. Adnan Khan will out-
line "Methods to Unwind and
De-stress" from 1:30-2 p.m.


raved brick
characters per line, including
spaces, at the cost of $100. Or
select from the larger 8-inch-
by-8-inch size that will hold up
to.six lines of text, with a maxi-
mum of 18 characters per line,
including spaces, at the cost of
$150. Purchasers also have the
option of choosing the Ocoee
Knight mascot or another sym-
bol to represent interests and/or
focus of study for an additional
cost of $8.
The bricks will be placed in the
walkway to the sports complex
for this and future generations
to admire. The school thanks the
city of Ocoee for starting the ball
rolling with a $5,000 donation
to the stands. Order forms will
be available on the Web site .at
www.ocoeehighschool.ocps.net
and in the front office. Folks can
also call the school at 407-905-
3000 and have an application
mailed to them.
"Our goal is to have the stands
built for the 2009-2010 season,"
said Principal Mike Armbruster.
"That gives us one year to make
this happen. Please plan on being
a part of a legacy that will serve
our community and our students
for years to come. Together, we
can show our students just what
is possible."


Concert at St. Pauls
St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church in Ocoee invites the
community to a special con-
cert by Christian singer/song-
writer Michael Olson (above)
on Saturday, Sept. 6, and
Sunday, Sept. 7, at 10 a.m. 'I
always wanted to be a singer/
songwriter and use my gifts
in the capacity that the Lord
is allowing me to now,' said
Olson. St. Pauls is located at
1450 Citrus Oaks Avenue.


Utility bill notice
clarification
The city of Ocoee would like
to notify its residents concern-
ing the message displayed on
their recent utility bill.
On Sept. 2 at 7:15 p.m., a
public hearing was set con-
cerning an increase in fees
for residential solid waste. On
Sept. 20 at noon, a free Fall
Rain Barrel Workshop will be
held for Ocoee residents. If you
would like to register for the
Fall Rain Barrel Workshop,
call 407-905-3100, Ext. 4009.
Space is limited.

James Torrey
completes
basic training
Navy Seaman Apprentice
James H. Torrey recently com-
pleted U.S. Navy basic training
at Recruit Training Command,
Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Torrey completed a vari-
ety of training, which included
classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs,
first aid, fire fighting, water
safety and survival and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
Torrey, a 2008 graduate of
Ocoee High School, is the son
of Peggy Swearingon of Ocoee
and James E. Torrey of Dun-
nellon.

Duane Taylor
completes
basic training
Navy Seaman David E. Taylor
recently completed U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit Train-
ing Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
He is a 2008 graduate of Ocoee
High School.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Taylor completed a vari-
ety of training, which included
classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs,
first aid, fire fighting, water
safety and survival and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
Taylor is the son of Tresa E.
and Duane E. Taylor of Ocoee.

Youth hope to
'make a change'
Next Community Church, in
partnership with Ocoee Oaks
United Methodist, is collecting
money for a freshwater well,
and filtration system for Cuesta
Arena, a small town in the Do-
minican Republic. A majority of
the illnesses could be prevented
with clean drinking water. The
project will cost between $6,500
and $8,000.
The Chick-fil-A restaurants in
Winter Garden and Ocoee and
House Blend Cafe are serving
as collection points.
For more information, call
Pastor Scott Billue at 407-654-
9661. Tax-deductible donations
can be mailed to Next Commu-
nity Church, P.O. Box 748, Oak-
land 34760.


J.M. 'Miss Catt' Pisano has welcomed Sensei Darryl Williams to the staff of Orlando
Broadway Arts in downtown Ocoee. They are shown with students Adriannah Grumm-
edy, Aruna Arjoon, Avena Arjoon and Nicholas Gregory Seebaran.

Orlando Broadway Arts adds karate sense


Orlando Broadway Arts, un-
der the direction of J.M. "Miss
Catt" Pisano, introduced. Sen-
sie Darryl Williams to the local
community at a free karate intro-
ductory class held Sept. 2.
Sensei Williams has more than
30 years of experience in karate
and holds the rank of Sixth De-
gree Black Belt. He has trained


under the top Japanese masters,
including Kuniba, Hayashi and
Mabuni. An internationally
certified coach and referee, he
is listed as one of the top 20
referees by the World Union of
Karate-do Organizations.
The chief instructor for Bassai
Karate Dojo, Sensei Williams
.is responsible for technical ad-


vancement of all students, Or-
lando Broadway Arts will offer
-regular ongoing weekly classes
by him beginning Sept. 9
For more information, call
407-399-8045 or visit the Web
site at www.orlandobroadwa-
yarts.com. The e-mail address
is info@orlandobroadwayarts.
com.


Before and After School Program registration


The city of Ocoee is having
its ongoing registration for its
Before and After School Pro-
gram at the Jim Beech Recre-
ation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road.
The registration fee is $25 per
child. Before school, there is a
$20 fee and a $10 fee for any ad-
ditional children. After school,
there is a $30 fee and a $10 fee
for any additional children. For

Movie by the
The City of Ocoee's Parks
and Recreation Department will
present Nims Island for its Mov-
ie by the Pool event on Friday,
Sept. 12, from 8:30-10:30 p.m.
at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
The movie was originally sched-
uled for Aug. 22 but was post-
poned because of bad weather


before and after school, there is
a $50 fee for one child and a $75
fee for 2 children.
Residents should bring a pho-
to I.D., a current Ocoee water
bill, birth certificate, and shot
records in order to register. First
week tuition and registration fee
must be paid at registration.
Activities for the program in-
clude sports, crafts, homework
time and movies.

Pool presents
from Tropical Storm Fay.
The cost for the movie will be
$1.25 for adults and 75 cents for
children. Pizza, hot dogs, candy,
chips, and soda will be available
for purchase and bring your
bathing suits for this event.
On Nim's Island anything can
happen. It's a magical place ruled
by a young girl's imagination.


Morning drop off is at 6:30
a.m. and afternoon pick up is at
6:00 p.m. Transportation to and
from school will be provided
for those students who attend
Spring Lake Elementary, Citrus
Elementary, Clarcona Elemen-
tary, Ocoee Elementary and
Ocoee Middle School.
For more information, contact
the Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter at 407-905- 3180.

'Nims Island'
Alex Rover, the wood's great-
est adventurer, leads a solitary
life in the big city. When Nim's
father goes missing from the
island, a twist of fate brings her
together with Alexandra. Now
they must have courage from
their fictional hero, Alex Rover,
and find strength in one another
to conquer Nim's Island.


West Orange Seniors to meet


The upcoming potluck lun-
cheons for the West Orange
Seniors are set for Sept. 18
and Oct. 9 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Ocoee Community Center.
The Seniors will take a Sat-


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


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.
Line dancing is held on


Healthy aging, urday trip to the Hard Rock Re- Thursdays at 12:45 p.m. at the Wednesdays and Fridays from
program at library sort and Casino in Tampa on center, and they are currently 9-11 a.m. in the Community
Get information on the im- Sept. 20. A trip is also planned working on crafts for local Center.
portance of fitness in honor of for Saturday, Oct. 4, for a sight- nursing homes. For more information, cal]
Healthy Aging Month at the seeing tour of St. Augustine. The club holds bingo at the Wendell at 407-592-4498.
West Oaks Library in Ocoee.
The program is Saturday, Sept. Ocoee Founders' Day seeking acts for talent show
13, at 11:30 a.m. Participants
can attend a demonstration on Ocoee Founders'Day Festival Bill Breeze Park, 150 N. Lake- Ocoee City Hall, 150 N. Lake-
stretching and a light-impact will host a local talent show on shore Drive. shore Drive, Ocoee, FL 34761.
cardio workout presented by Saturday, Oct. 18, from noon to The festival committee There is no fee to participate.
Demica Paige of Fountain of 3 p.m. The talent show will be is seeking talented acts in the For an application or for
Youth Fitness LLC. held before the main events at following categories: singing, more information, call the Ocoee


U.ji' .. "' 1 200 Hatteras Ave.
,, ,, '. '., I Just O Citrus Tower Blvd.

@- .4 0.. ... .-,^ ,,( -. -
l Clermont's ultimate climate controlled play
zone, featuring a large selection of obstacle
-i 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.




W. Every Friday
N Mnhtl!


6:30 9:30
SBirthday Parties
Walk In Play
*Group Trips
SPrivate Engagements
* Fundraising Events
- Toddler Zone


We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file
for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code,


BANKRUPTCY
WEST ORANGE SOUTH LAKE COUNTIES
We will explain to you FREE OF CHARGE how Bankruptcy
works and how it may help you if:
You or Your Business have Financial Problems
Your Home is in Foreclosure
Back Taxes or Medical Bills are a Problem
Your Car is about to be Repossessed
You are overwhelmed with Debt and afraid of losing Everything
"Over 30 years combined
experience, same location"


FREEMAN
LEGAL ASSOCIATES, P.A.
Evening Appointments Available
OCOEE:151 W. Silver Star Rd
407-877-7995
CLERMONT
l 352-394-0007
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.


dance, theatrical, mime, comedy,
instrumental, ballet and magic.
Founders' Day is a family event,
and all acts must be appropriate
for family viewing. All interested
performers should mail a copy of
their DVD or CD of their act to


Community Relations Office at
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-1530 or e-
mail jwright@ci.ocoee.fl.us.
For more information on the
2008 Ocoee Founders' Day Fes-
tival, visit www.ocoeefounders-
festival.org.


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


www.DrGoodFoot.com



Mark A. Lombardo, DPM tre ent not Included.
PODIATRIST '
* INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
* BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES FOOT /ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT

Our Office Policy: The patent and any other person responsible
407 5 8 9 22g forpayment has theright to refuse to pay;cancel payment or be
Srembf iursed for payment for any other service, examination or
7UI 5 8 9922 treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee


f


or reduced fee service, exarninallon or treabrient


WIWAW


l


.
1



r






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 9A


Ocoee adult basketball league


The city of Ocoee's Parks
and Recreation Department
will begin hosting its adult
basketball league on Sept. 17-
18 at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
Registration will be held from
now through Sept. 11.
The cost of the league is
$360 per team. There is a $10
non-resident fee per player.
This includes an eight-game
season, championship tourna-
ment, certified referees, reg-
ular-season trophies for first,


second and third place, and a
team trophy with T-shirts for
tournament champions. This
league is open to ages 18 and
older.
Games will be held on
Wednesday and Thursday
nights at 7, 8 and 9. There will
also be a mandatory coaches
meeting Sept. 11 at 7 p.m. in
the Jim Beech Center confer-
ence room.
For more information, call
the Parks and Recreation De-
partment at 407-905-3180.


The Los Angeles Backstage
Tour, produced by Amy Allen,
director of the L.A. Acting
Workshop in Ocoee, is an op-
portunity for aspiring actors to
experience 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 at-
tend the Actor's Forum with
well-known working actors


The West Oaks Library, lo-
cated at 1821 E. Silver Star
Road in Ocoee, is offering spe-
cial programs for children. The
programs are free, and schedul-
ing is not necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is especially for
infants birth to 18 months and
lasts approximately 15 minutes.
It will be held each Monday at
10:15 a.m. The rhythm and rep-
etition of nursery rhymes are
used to introduce very young
children to literature.
Toddler Time, especially for
children aged 18-36 months,
will be held each Monday at
10:45 a.m. The use of picture
books, finger plays, songs, po-
etry and Mother Goose rhymes
and flannel board stories en-
courage the development of


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.


Ocoee offers free CPR classes


The Ocoee Fire Department
is offering friends and family
cardiopulmonary resuscitation
instruction to Ocoee residents
free of charge. The classes will
be held the fourth Wednesday,
of each month from 7-9:30 p.m.
at Fire Station One, 563 S. Blu-
ford Ave.
Cardiopulmonary resuscita-
tion is an emergency first aid
procedure for a victim with
cardiac arrest. Residents of all
ages, including children, are in-
vited to learn basic techniques
that can save lives. Participants
will be taught adult, children


and infant CPR. According to
the Fire Department, this class
should be taken every two
years.
Residents must show proof of
residency to attend the classes.
Space is limited to 10 people
per class.
To register for the CPR class,
contact Engineer Carl Curtis at
ccurtis@ci.ocoee.fl.us or call
Ocoee Fire Administration at
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-2003.
Attendance will be subject to
availability and will require a
minimum number of students
per class.


verbal and listening skills. The
program lasts approximately 20
minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your
Little One: This read-aloud
program, held each Monday at
11:15 a.m., is recommended for
children ages 3-5 years. Chil-
dren can enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book sto-
ries, plus rhymes, songs and po-
etry. Groups, families, schools
and childcare providers are wel-
come to participate, and sched-
uling is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is
open Mondays through Thurs-
days from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and
on Friday and Saturdays from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The library
is also open Sundays from. 1-6
p.m. For more information, call
407-521-3330.


Veterans Services Office in Ocoee


American Legion Post 109
has arranged assistance for
veterans who need to file for
benefits.
Through the post's efforts,
Orange County Government
has established a Veterans
Services Office in Ocoee and
agency representative Tom-
mie Maldonado will be avail-
able Mondays and Thursdays
to help answer questions and
file forms.
His services will be offered at
the Tom Ison Seniors and Vet-
erans Center, 1701 Adair St.,


Ocoee, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
He will help veterans file
new claims; reopen denied
claims; review old claims, rat-
ing decisions and appeals; ap-
ply for increases, widows ben-
efits, burial benefits, pensions,
survivor benefits program
claims and to prepare notice
of disagreements and appeals.
Counselors are also available
for group benefits briefings. To
scheduled a briefing, call 407-
836-8990.
For more information, call
407-654-8493.


L.A. Acting Workshop

offers Backstage Tour


Tiny Tots registration
The city of Ocoee is having
its ongoing registration for Tiny
Tots at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
Classes will start on Sept. 3.
The Tiny Tots program is
open to children ages 3 to 5
years old. Classes will be held
on Monday, Wednesdays, and
Friday, from 9:00 a.m. 11:30
a.m. Children should bring their
own snack.
Activities include learning
ABCs, 123s, art and music, and
coordination skills.
Registration fee is $25 per
child. The cost per month is
$60. First month's tuition plus
registration fee must be paid at
registration.
For more information, please
call the Jim Beech Recreation
Center at 407-905-
3180.

Caregiver
support group
meets on Thursdays
The West Orange Christian
Service Center hosts support
dinners for caregivers seeking
a place to share, develop new
interests and renew their energy
through humor.
The free dinners are offered
on Thursday from 6-7:30 p.m.
on Sept. 11, 18 and 25 and Oct.
2, 16, 23 and 30.
For more information, call
Melissa at 407-921-0525.

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.

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

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 infor-
mation, call Maureen at 407-
691-9549.


Program gives tips
on marriage, money
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will provide tips on
creating a household budget
and learning how to stick to it
on Monday, Sept. 29, at 6 p.m.
Join experts from Primerica Fi-
nancial and find out how to plan
for the unexpected. Free mate-
rials and refreshments will be
provided.
The library will present the
same program in Spanish at 7
p.m.

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.

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
p.m.) and advanced beginners
(who practice at approximately
7 p.m.).
Dancers are also invited to
come for the whole time for
exercise and fun. The cost is $5
per evening.
For more information, call
407-721-5106 or e-mail Kick-
NBoot@cfl.rr.com.

Cholesterol
screenings
at Health Central
Cholesterol screenings are
held every Monday in the Re-
habilitation and Wellness Cen-
ter, Suite 381, at Health Central
for a $20 fee. An appointment
is required by calling 407-296-
1398.

Better Breathers
Better Breathers is a support
group for those with chronic ob-
structive Pulmonary Diseases,
such as asthma and emphysema.
It is held the second Tuesday of
every other month in the Glea-
son Room at Health Central. For
more information, call 407-296-
1595.

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the
community are invited to at-
tend the meetings of the Ocoee
Historical Commission on the
second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's
Club on Lakewood Avenue.

Woman's Club of
Ocoee rentable
The Woman's Club of Ocoee
Clubhouse is available for wed-
dings, showers, birthday parties
and club meetings. To inquire
about availability and rental
rates, call 407-656-7115 or
check out the club's Web site at
www.womansclubofocoee.org.

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


ROTARY CLUB


OF OCOEE


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

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 information, call
407-889-85.58 or 407-282-
8341.

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


UPHOLDING
the Values of Four Way Test:
Is it the TRUTH?
* Is it FAIR to all concerned?
Will it build GOODWILL
and BETTER FRIENDSHIPS?
Will it be BENEFICIAL
to all concerned


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Christian Service
Center offers teen
group, homework help
The West Orange Christian
Service Center invites teens 15
years and younger to evenings
of movies, activities, discussions
and help with homework on
Tuesday evenings from 6-7:30.
The group will meet every week
from now until Dec. 16, except
for Oct. 7, Nov. 25 and Dec. 23
and 30.
There is no charge to attend,
but parental permission is re-
quired.
The center is located at 300
W. Franklin St. in Ocoee. For
more information, call Melissa
at 407-921-0525 or e-mail to
ms726@aol.com.

Smoke detectors
available from OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department's
Fully Involved Program offers
and installs smoke detectors
and carbon monoxide doctors
to city residents free of charge.
For more information, contact
Division Chief Butch Stanley at
407-905-3140.

City 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.

Sons of Confederate
Veterans meet monthly
The community is invited to
attend the Sons of Confederate
Veterans meetings and programs
held the third Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. in the Tom
Ison Center on Adair Street in
Ocoee.
Civil War topics covers how'
the conflict affected both the
South and the North. Refresh-
ments are served.


Children's events set

at West Oaks Library


Ocoee Rotarians meet at Ison Center


The Rotary Club of Ocoee
has a new home. The. Rotar-
ians now meet each Wednes-






10A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008



Windermere


Children's events scheduled at library


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12 Or-
ange County Library System
locations, including the Win-
dermere Library Thursdays at
11:15 a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and po-
etry. Groups, families and child-


care providers are welcome to
participate.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time
for You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for infants
from birth to 18 months and lasts
approximately 20 minutes. The
rhythmrr and repetition of nurs-
ery rhymes are used to introduce
very young children to literature.
The program is free and sched-
uling is not necessary.
Toddler Time is scheduled


for Thursdays, at 10:45 a.m.
This program is especially for
children ages 18-36 months and
lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry, Mother
Goose rhymes and flannel board
stories will encourage the devel-
opment of verbal and listening
skills for physically active chil-
dren.
For more information on any
of these programs, call 407-876-
7540.


Enjoying the ice cream social at Windermere Downs are (1-r): (front) the Tadlock family of
Faith, Kaitlin, Holly, Maria, Gabriella and Chris; and (back) Hanah Murphy and neighbor
Pete Peterzel.

Hanah Murphy wins essay contest

with salute to Windermere Downs


Appreciating the town staff
Members of Windermere's town staff were recognized at the August Town Council meet-
ing, where Mayor Gary Bruhn read a proclamation declaring Town Staff Appreciation
Month. With Bruhn (3rd from left) are, I-r, Amy Wallenhurst, assistant to the town man-
ager; Cecilia Bernier, town manager; Craig McNeal, director of Public Works; Dorothy
Burkhalter, town clerk; Police Chief Dan Saylor; and Lt. Paul Conway.


Sculptured rocking chairs
by Larry C. Roofner of Win-
dermere have been accepted
by Florida Craftsmen Gallery
d in St. Petersburg. The gallery
accepts only juried work and
includes several local artists,
including Duncan McClellan
and Marty Whipple.
Florida Craftsmen is Flor-
ida's only statewide non-
profit organization represent-
ing Florida's established and
emerging fine craft artists.
Roofner's chairs are hand-
made in beautiful figured
hardwoods and exotic woods.


They are made in several sizes
to fit tall, medium and small
adults and have a lifetime
guarantee. The artist estimates
each chair requires 100 hours
of work.
Roofner, owner of Grand
Entrance, has been making
custom entryways and glass
pieces for many years, and
his work is in more than 60
residences in Florida, Chicago
and Tennessee.
For more information on
Roofner's artistic work, call
Marilyn Albright at 407-876-
6706.


Miesel earns broker's license
Windermere Realtor Vic Mie-
sel with Maingate Real Estate
has completed his real estate
brokers license requirements
and successfully passed the
state of Florida licefise exam.
He is now qualified to operate so
as a real estate broker or brokers


associate.
Miesel is a longtime resident
and homeowner on Lake Butler
in Windermere. Miesel has also
completed several advanced
real estate educational designa-
tions, including the ALHS (Ac-
credited Luxury Home Special-
ist) and the E-Pro Technology
Certification Programs.
Maingate Real Estate is a lo-
cal Windermere company that
specializes in luxury, lake-
front and golf-front homes and
properties in the Windermere,


VIC MIESEL
Dr Phillips, Winter Park and
Southwest Orlando market
place. Miesel can be reached
at 407-579-3144 or vmiesel@
att.net.


'Sound Sweets'
concert series
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ will
continue its "Sound Sweets"
concert series for the 2008-09
season on Sunday, Sept. 21, at
7:30 p.m.
Singer Ray Boling will sing
adult contemporary songs in the
style of Josh Groban, as well as
Christian classics. He has had
a singing ministry for 20 years
and is currently singing with
Voices of Liberty at Walt Dis-
ney World Resort.
All of the "Sound Sweets"
concerts feature a choice of
complimentary desserts by
the Dessert Lady, along with a
choice of beverages.
The concerts are free, but do-
nations will be accepted.
For more information, call
Debbie at 407-234-6616.

Jazzercise classes set
In keeping with the church's
theme of strengthening the
mind, body and spirit, Wind-
ermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, at 10710
Park Ridge-Gotha Road has
started Jazzercise classes in
the church sanctuary every
Monday, Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 6:15 p.m. with child
care and every Saturday at
9:30 a.m.
The first month is $20 with
electronic fund transfer, and
joining fees apply. Childcare is
available Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 9:30 a.m. All ages and
fitness levels are welcome.
For more information, go to
www.jazzercise.com or e-mail
Jodie at jodieritter@hotmail.
com or call her at 407-234-
6165.

Local students
named to dean's
list by Washington
University
Washington University in
St. Louis, Mo., recently named
Windermere residents Poonam
Kalidas and Sara Rajaram to
its dean's list for the spring
semester. Both students are
enrolled in the College of
Arts and Sciences, and both
are graduates of Lake High-
land Preparatory School in
Orlando.
To qualify for the dean's list
in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences at Washington Univer-
sity, students must earn a se-
mester grade point average of
3.5 or higher and be enrolled
in at least 14 graded units.


New Saturday night service to begin

at Windermere Community Church


Windermere Community
Church has announced plans
to begin a new Saturday night
service. The church, which is
located at 8464 Winter Garden-
Vineland Road and currently of-
fers Sunday morning services at
9'and 10:30 a.m., will begin the
new Saturday night service on
Sept. 6. They will begin at 6 p.m.


and will be led by Andrew Oates,
the executive teaching pastor of
Windermere Community.
"This will be, an opportunity
for all of those who must work on
Sunday morning or would rather
meet on Saturday night to have
an opportunity to worship," said
Gates. "The service will be called
Ascent and will feature modem


praise and worship music, as well
as a teaching and sharing time.
We will begin with a series on
Connecting with God in a Cha-
otic World."
More information on the
service as well as Windermere
Community Church can be found
at the church's Web site: www.
GoWCC.com.


Windermere Downs resi-
dent Hanah Murphy was the
national grand-prize winner
in the "Edys Slow Churned
Neighborhood Salute" essay
contest. Her prize was enough
ice cream for a party of 100
people in her neighborhood.
Many of the 200 families in
the subdivision attended the
party not only to enjoy the 10
buckets of various flavors of
ice cream but also to socialize
with longtime friends and to
make new ones.


Murphy's winning essay de-
scribed the spirit of "family" in
Windermere Downs.
The essay begins: "As you
come though the entrance to
Windermere Downs, you have
not only entered into a beauti-
ful tree-shaded, quiet neighbor-
hood but also a community of
people that have banded to-
gether through the years to
form one family."
She goes on to describe her
"grand adventures" there as a
child and the Fourth of July


party held each year at the
lake.
At the end of the essay Mur-
phy write: "To some, a neigh-
borhood may just be a place
where they live. To the families
in Windermere Downs, we are
one family Who watch out for
and over each other through
the tough and fun times. I am
thankful I have such a good
example of what a community
really means."
Murphy, 17, is a senior at
Olympia High School.


Tibet-Butler Preserve
offers bird-watching -
program on Sept. 20 athfinQerS ( Unllng


Bring binoculars on Sept. 20 at
10 a.m. to the Tibet-Butler Pre-
serve for "hunting" birds. Learn
binocular skills, practice bird iden-
tification and see common birds of
Central Florida. Binoculars will be
provided to those without them.
This one-hour program is open
to all ages but limited to 30 par-
ticipants.


at Windermere Union Church
Individual Marriage Family Adolescent* Child

WALTER E. BARKER, D. MIN.
Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist #332
407.649.8687 30 years experience
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Rd. Windermere, Florida 34786


We duate*or


A Premier College Preparatory School providing education for
PreK-3 through 121h Grade.


* SmWireClass Sizes for Grades 5-12
SNAcademic Excellence
* Advanced Placement
* Nurturing Environment
* State of the Art Gymnasium
- Competitive Athletic Programs
*Wireless Laptop Campus for Grades 5-12
* New Professional'Standard Baseball Field
* Brand new Olympic Style Swimming Pool
- Full Integrated Fine Arts Program for All Students
* Nationally Recognized Championship Robotics Team




I Windermere Preparatory School
SDierthe locl~ d olwith globalviion.

To schedule a private tour, please call (407) 905-7737
Visit us online at www.windermereprep.com
To learn more abourTi-. Meritas F."- .-of Schools, visit www meritas net


.4 \


One of Larry Roofner's chairs.

Local artist's work accepted
by Florida Craftsmen Gallery





Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 11A


Dr. Phillips


Troy Schmidt is surrounded by many of the children in the 'Hermie & Friends' program at
First Baptist Church Windermere.

Children invited to join 'Hermie & Friends'
at First Baptist Church Windermere


Children in the first through
fifth grades are invited to par-
ticipate in a fun-filled activity
class with "Hermie & Friends"
each Wednesday from 6:15 to
7:30 p.m. at the First Baptist
Church Windermere. No reg-
istration is necessary.
The 10-week class is cen-
tered around loveable "Herm-
ie and Friends." Children will
watch a Hermie video and see
him learn valuable lessons that
can be applied to their lives.
A discussion with Troy
Schmidt, the head writer for
the Hermie series, will follow


each video, and the children
will also make a craft related
to that week's lesson.
Schmidt, who also works as
a pastor at the church, began
writing animation in 1985 for
Dennis the Menace, Heathcliff
and Flintstone Kids. In 1992
he came to Orlando to write
for the Mickey Mouse Club
for three seasons. He and his
family remained in Florida,
and he has since written for
Disney and Nickelodeon.
Eight years ago, Schmidt
adapted Max Lucado's chil-
dren's book, Hermhie, the


Common Caterpillar, into a
video and has done the same
with every sequel since then
- including the recently re-
leased Hermie and High Seas,
an adaptation of the Noah
story.
Schmidt is also credited
with nearly 20 books in the
Hermie series, including Flo,
Webster and Buzby.
For more information on the
activity class, call Carol Vereb
at 407-876-2234.
First Baptist Church Wind-
ermere is located at 300 Main
St.


Dr. Francis warns of thrombosis dangers
Dr. John Francis, Ph.D., is the director of the Florida Hospital Institute. forTranslational
Research/Center for Thrombosis Research. He spoke to the Windermere Rotary recent-
ly about the seriousness of thrombosis, a condition that causes more deaths than cancer.
Thrombosis is the formation of a blood clot inside a blood vessel, obstructing the flow
of blood through the circulatory system. Clots may occur in veins or arteries. Causes
include genetic disorders, surgery, inactivity and obesity. Rotarians were urged not to
smoke, to exercise and maintain a healthy weight and to move around frequently during
lodg-distance airplane flights. Dr. Francis, originally from the United Kingdom, joined the
Florida Hospital staff in 1994. Among his major research and clinical interests are the
areas of anticoagulant therapy, heparin-induced thrombocytopenia, hemostasis and can-
cer and novel approaches to the assessment of patients with hemostatic disorders.

L.A. Acting Workshop offers Backstage Tour


The Los Angeles Backstage
Tour, produced by Amy Allen,
director of the L.A. Acting Work-
shop in Ocoee, is an opportunity
for aspiring actors to experience
the workings of the L.A. enter-
tainment 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 Ac-
tor'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 tal-
ent agents, managers, casting


directors, producers and writers.
The highlight of the tour is the
opportunity for the attendees to
audition live in front of these in-
dustry professionals during peak
and pilot seasons.
For more information, call
Amy Allen or Lesley Martinez
at 407-876-0006 or visit www.
backstagetour.com.


Adult Literacy League needs volunteers
The Adult Literacy League affects a range of community, the pre-reading skills of their
needs volunteer tutors. One issues. children by more than 70 per-
in every five Central Florida Literate adults are more cent.
adults reads at or below the likely to retain employment For details or to register as a
fifth-grade level. From work- and build a successful career., volunteer, call 407-422-1540
force issues to crime to edu- Adults who take part in fam- Ext. 12, or visit www.adultlit-
cating children, adult literacy ily literacy programs increase eracyleague.org.


A A


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


* 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


Bazaar planning
The St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Women are sponsoring
their 26th bazaar in Novem-
ber. Everyone is invited to
join them at craft sessions any
Monday night at 7 p.m. or any
Tuesday morning at 9 a.m. in
the .Fellowship Hall, 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road.
The women will teach you
the craft and supply all mate-
rials. All that is created will
be put away for the bazaar.
Canning/preserving and mo-
saics sessions will also take
place from time to time.
All proceeds from the ba-
zaar support missions and
charities both nationally and
internationally. The commu-
nity is invited to come join
the fun and meet some new
friends.
For more information, call
Karen Brown at 407-876-
5532.

Seminar on
weight loss
MetroWest chiropractor Dr.
Erik Lerner, along with the
internationally known Maxi-
mized Living Doctors group,
will be conducting a three-
hour seminar Saturday, Sept.
13, from 2-5 p.m. This pro-
gram will cover customized
diet and exercise programs,
as well as help participants
discover issues that might be
preventing them from losing
weight; including hormone
imbalance, toxicity and neu-
rological obstacles.
For more info or to register,
log onto www.newextreme-
makeover.com or call 407-
694-5734.

Helping babies talk
The Southwest Library is
holding a Baby Signs program
this Saturday, Sept. 6, at 10:30
a.m. This introduction to the
sign language program for
babies will teach three help-
ful signs parents can use.

Gaming Night
Students are invited to play
the most popular video game
titles on their favorite console
at the Southwest Library on
Wednesday, Sept. 17, starting
at 3 p.m.

Library book club
The Southwest Book Club
will meet at the Southwest Li-
brary on Tuesday, Sept. 23, at
7 p.m. to discuss the book Self
Storage by Gayle Brandeis.
The story looks at a society
struggling to overcome post-
Sept. 11 prejudices.

Sabor Caf6
Celebrate Hispanic Heritage
Month on Saturday, Sept. 27,
at 11 a.m. at the Southwest Li-
brary. Guests will taste various
Spanish coffees.

Snow Skiers,
Snowboarders
Open House is
Sept. 17
The Central Florida Snow
Skiers and Snowboarders
Open House at Gator's Dock-
side in Dr. Phillips will be
held Sept. 17 at 5:30 p.m.
The group is currently of-
fering its 2009 ski and non-ski
trips to destinations which in-
clude the U.S., Europe, South
America and Canada.
Details are available at
www.cfsssnowskiclub.com.


Shrine concert series announced


The Music Department at
the National Shrine of Mary,
Queen of the Universe, under
the direction of Dr. William
Picher, has announced the up-
coming 2008-09 Shrine concert
series. All programs are held in
the Shrine church, and there is
ample free parking.
Tickets for each program
are $9 and are available at the
Shrine gift shop or at the door.
For more information, contact
407-239-6600, Ext. 317, or mu-
sic@maryqueenoftheuniverse.
org. The church is at 8300
Vineland Ave., Orlando.
Sunday, Oct. 19, 2 p.m. -
Renown percussionists Beth
and Danny Gottlieb bring their
audience on a journey of rhythm
throughout the ages. They start
with ancient African drum-
ming and then travel musically
through Asia, Europe, Central


and South America and Brazil
and end with music from dif-
ferent genres from the United
States.
Friday, Dec. 5,' 7:30 p.m.
- "Christmas with the Shrine
Choir," the popular annual con-
cert of music from the Advent
and Christmas season for choir,
brass and handbells, along with
a holiday sing-along. The pro-
gram is directed by Dr. Picher.
March 15, 2009, 2:30 p.m.
- "Celtic Threads," a popular
emerald string quartet, will cel-
ebrate St. Patrick's Day early in
a program featuring Celtic jigs,
ballads and other arrangements
by director, composer and vio-
linist Robert Kerr. The quartet
will be joined by Shrine organ-
ist Dr. Picher.
*May 10,2009,2:30 p.m. -
"Ave Maria, A Celebration of
Mother's Day."


Learn public-speaking skills at
Toastmasters weekly meetings


Do you have a fear of speak-
ing in front of an audience?
Adults can easily learn public
speaking and leadership skills
by attending Vista Toastmas-
ters Club 7250. The group
meets weekly in the community
room at the Southwest Library,
7255 Della Drive, off Dr. Phil-
lips Boulevard. 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.
vistatoastmasters.com.
The purpose of the cluld 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.


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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.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008



__ Oakland ___


Church hosts training program
Oakland Presbyterian Church hosted the Central Florida Presbyter's fall leadership train-
ing event titled FISH (Fresh Ideas Start Here). A total of 170 people from all over Cen-
tral Florida attended workshops on education, mission, pastoral care and various other
ministries. Among the attendees were, I-r, Cheryl Carson (leadership development chair
for the Central Florida Presbytery), Tiffany Goggans (director of Christian education at
Oakland Presbyterian) and Candace Hill (coordinator of Christian education for the PC
USA and keynote speaker).


Passing the reins (and the keys)
At a recent staff meeting of Oakland Presbyterian Church,
Lin Larson (right) was honored for her 31 years of service
to the church and Carol Everhart was welcomed as the
new administrative assistant, taking Larson's place.


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 trans-
portation is provided by St. Paul
Missionary Baptist Church. For
information, contact Valerie Nedd
at 407-656-1117, Ext.21,or at as-
sistant@oaktownusa.com.

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

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

Burial plot costs
The cost of burial plots in
the Oakland-Tildenville Cem-
etery are $800 for residential,
$1,200 for non-residential.
For details, call Diana Mosby
at St. Paul Missionary Baptist
Church at 407-877-6616 Mon-
day through Thursday from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.


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

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 Char-
ter School, first Tuesday, 7
p.m.
Community Redevelop-
ment, third Wednesday,. 7
p.m.
Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee, fourth Wednesday, 7
p.m.
For more information, call
Town Hall at 407-656-1117.


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

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

Preserve a
spot at ONP
Naming opportunities are
available at the Environmental
Education Center through do-
nations to the Oakland Nature
Preserve. Prices range from $25
to $250,000 and give donors the
chance to have a name included
on the gift. Planks for the board-
walk 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 it-
self can be named in memory
or in honor of someone for
$250,000. i
For more details, call the pre-
serve at 407-905-0054.

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


Flu shots available
Oakland Town Hall is host-
ing a free flu shot clinic for tod-
dlers and seniors 50 and older'
on Nov. 8 from 10 a.m. to noon.
Historic Town Hall is at 220 N.
Tubb St.
British heritage
group
meets monthly
The Westenders Branch of
TBPA is part of the National
British Heritage Society, whose
members (or their parents,
grandparents or spouses) must
have been born in the United
Kingdom.
The group meets on the first
Tuesday of the month at Oak-
land Presbyterian Church in
Oakland at 7 p.m.
For more information, call
Valerie Kourtakis at 407-654-
1852 or Sylvia Mackey at 352-
365-1543.
Send a Marine a note
The West Orange Baptist Se-
niors have joined the Adopt A
Marine program and are asking
community members to fill out
a card or write a letter and take
it to the church office, 200 Tubb
St., Oakland. The seniors will
take care of the rest.
For details on sending let-
ters and care packages, call the
church at 407-656-9749.

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

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

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


Oakland Heritage Festival
planned for Sat., Oct. 25


Mark your calendar for Sat-
urday, Oct. 25, for fun, food
and entertainment at the annual
Oakland Heritage Festival, which
will be held "under the oaks" at
Speer Park in Oakland.
Besides music, barbecue and a
variety of vendors, free tours of
historic Oakland and the Oakland
Nature Preserve will be avail-
able.
Proceeds from the festival sup-
port the Oakland Nature Preserve,


which is emerging as a major fa-
cility for environmental restora-
tion, preservation and education
in West Orange County.
Vendors are being encouraged
to contact John Deam at john@
jwdeam.com or Nancy Deam at
njdeam@nedeam.com or 407-
654-2723.
Persons wishing to learn more
about Oakland Nature Preserve
can go to oaklandnaturepreserve.
org.


OKPD has number for non-emergency calls


Residents who see suspicious
behavior, have a nuisance or
need an officer to respond to
a non-emergency can call the
Oakland Police Department's
24-hour dispatch at 407-836-
HELP (4357).
Anyone needing fingerprints


or report copies or who has
questions about services can
call 407-656-9797 from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Additional information about
the agency can be found online
at www.oaklandpd.com.


A Full Service Hair Salon

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Oakland-
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218 E. Oakland Avenue
(State Road 438) Oakland, FL 34760
407-656-4452
www.oaklandpres.org


Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr.
Pastor
Jennifer Hunt
Music Director
Emily Justice
Youth Director
Diane Flagler
Organist
Bonnie Litteral
Children's Choir
Tiffany Goggans
Director of Christian Education

Men's Prayer Breakfast
Tuesday 7am


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Nursery Care
Children & Youth Ministry
Senior Citizen Events
Outstanding Music Program
Upward Basketball
Program
Vacation Bible School
Summer Music Camp
Preschool

Sunday Worship
8:45 a.m. Informal &
Contemporary
11:00 a.m. Traditional

Sunday School
9:45 a.m.


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If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
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Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times


Social


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

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

West Orange
Class of 1979
The West Orange High School
Class of 1979 is organizing its 30-
year reunion in 2009. To attend
or participate, e-mail 07knights@
gmail.com. A Web site, www.
westorangehs79reunion.com, is
set up to keep classmates up to
date on the event.
Anyone with a specific ques-
tion or who would like to partici-
pate can call 407-835-4430.


The March of Dimes an-
nual Signature Chefs Gour-
met Gala and Auction will
be held Wednesday, Sept.
10, at the Lowes Portofino
Bay Hotel at Universal Or-
lando. Local celebrities will
join 12 of Central Florida's
outstanding chefs to cook up
a gourmet feast.
Guests will sample deli-
cious fare from the Oceanaire
Seafood Room, the Boheme,
II Mulino, the Funky Mon-
key, Timpano Chophouse and
Martini Bar, Rosen Shingle


ELIZABETH AND JONATHAN
ELIZABETH AND JONATHAN


Coin and Money Show
L itH ilt


to be held at
Fairgrounds Sept. 5-7
The Central Florida Coin Club
Inc., a not-for-profit corporation,
will hold its 89th consecutive
semi-annual Coin and Money
Show Sept. 5-7 at the Central Flor-
ida Fairgrounds. The fairgrounds
are located at 4603 W. Colonial
Drive in Orlando, and the show
will take place in Hall C.
Admission to the show is free,
and attendees will receive a free
coin. In addition, door prizes will
be awarded hourly. More than 100
dealers will be on hand to offer
coins and currency for sale as well
as to buy items from attendees.
Show hours are 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday.
Coin shows provide opportuni-
ties for the general public to view
and examine coins, medals and
currency as well as consult with
experts on various specialty fields
of the hobby.
For more information, call Jack
Sellards at 407-889-3658.

Reading with a twist
Youth cardholders who stop
by any Orange County Library
System location will receive a
coupon for one free pretzel from
Auntie Anne's when they check
out five or more books.
Auntie Anne's Pretzels and
the Orange County Library Sys-
tem are dedicated to supporting
children's reading and literacy
in the community.

Youth fencing classes
The Winter Garden Fencing
Academy will teach basic to
advanced foot work and blade
work to beginner and experi-
enced fencers. Academy coaches
cover all the basics and prepare
fencers for local tournaments.
Classes are Wednesdays from
6-8:30 p.m. and Saturdays from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the
Old Fire Station Recreation
Center, 127 S. Boyd St. The fees
vary depending on class size.
For more details, go to www.
wgfencningacademy.com.


L.I L-'1aII iIIL.II
Michael H. Lait or Orlando
and Susan "Betsy" Shaw of
Windermere announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Elizabeth Ann Lait, to Jona-
than G. Hamilton, CPA, son of
Gary and Ada Hamilton.
Elizabeth graduated from
West Orange High School in
2001 and received her Bach-
elor of Arts from the Universi-


engagement
ty of Central Florida in 2004.
She is a first-grade teacher
at Sunset Park Elementary
School.
Jonathan has a Bachelor
of Science degree in finance
from UCF. He is employed by
Coamey & Clark, PA, CPAs.
The wedding is set for Oct.
26 by the lake at the Lake
Mary Event Center.


Century 21 to host 'Casino 21'
fund-raiser for Easter Seals


Century 21 Professional
Group will hold its 2008 "Ca-
sino 21" event this Saturday,
Sept. 6, from 7:30 to 11:30
p.m. at Dubsdread Banquet
Hall, 549 W. Par St., Orlan-
do.
This fourth annual fun-
filled evening will raise
funds and awareness for all
Central Florida Easter Seals
programs. The partnership
between Century 21 and the
national Easter Seals organi-
zation raises millions of dol-
lars across the country for the
services Easter Seals provides
to children and adults with all
types of disabilities.
Everyone is invited to en-


joy the blackjack, Texas Hold
'Em, craps, roulette, silent
and live auctions and other
chances to win prizes.
Michael Fryer, the 2007-08
Easter Seals ambassador, will
be on hand again to auction
his artwork and test every-
one's Texas Hold 'Em skills.
Tickets are $50 in advance
and $55 at the door and in-
clude catered hors d'oeuvres.
A cash bar and cocktail ser-
vice will be available in the
casino. Casino attire is re-
quested.
For more information, visit
www.c21greatmoves.com/ca-
sino21 or buy tickets online at
www.fl.easterseals.com.


Easter Seals Florida is
proud to present its Ninth An-
nual Vino! (formally, Vino,
Java and All that Jazz). With
new volunteer leadership, a
new date, and a new location,
Easter Seals Florida is giv-
ing its classic event a fresh
feeling.
The Ninth Annual Vino!
will take place Saturday,
Oct. 18, at the Ballroom at
Church Street in downtown
Orlando. The event wel-
comes patrons to dine and
dance with live music from
a local band, the Kronics,
and food and wine tasting
from local restaurants, such
as Ceviche, Ravenous Pig,
Luma on Park, Urban Flats,

Women's group meets
Inspire Southwest, a wom-
en's executive networking
and professional develop-
ment group, meets the second
Monday of each month at the
Stoneybrook West Golf Club-
house. Registration and net-
working start at 11:30 a.m.,
.and the lunch and program
start at noon.
The next meeting is Sept. 8
at 11:30 a.m. For reservations
or more information, contact
Loretta Lynn at 321-438-0838
or lorettalynn@mac.com.


Creek Hotel, McCormick
& Schmick's, Rix Lounge,
Royal Plaza Hotel, Bice Ris-
torante and Emeril's Tchoup
Chop. Wine pairings will be
provided by Mediterranean
Wines, PRP Wine, Tasters
Guild Orlando, along with
a specialty drink courtesy of
Van Gogh Vodka.
In addition, there will be a
silent and live auction com-
plete with unique experiences
in travel, wine and dining.
The festivities will begin
with a reception and silent


Golden Kaan; City Beverage,
Embassy Suites and Shipyard
Beer. Vino! also features live
and silent auctions to benefit
Easter Seals Florida. Me-
dia partners include WFTV
Channel 9 and Smooth. Jazz
103.1 WLOQ.
Easter Seals supporter and
board member Cory Taylor,
who heads this year's event
as the chairwoman, said:


1575 MAGUIRE RD.
(1 BLK. OF HWY. 50)
www.westorange5.com
407-877-8111
'H'omn'ad. Sandn i hi
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Woodlands Lutheran

to offer Alpha course


Woodlands Lutheran Church
in Montverde is offering the
Alpha Bible Study Course
beginning Monday, Sept. 8, at
6:15 p.m. The 10-week course,
which provides a practical
introduction to the Christian
faith, will continue on con-


secutive Monday evenings.
The course includes dinner,
Bible study and small group
discussion. Babysitting is pro-
vided for children.
To make a reservation to
participate, call 407-469-
2525.


Page Turner's Literary Book Club


Join other readers in the West
Orange Page Turner's Book
Club on the second Monday
of each month from 2-5 p.m. at
the Old Fire Station Recreation


Center, 127 S. Boyd St. There
is no charge.
For information, call the Win-
ter Garden Parks and Recreation
Department at 407-656-4155.


auction preview at 6 p.m.,
including chefs' samplings,
followed by the live auction
at 8:30 p.m. Tickets are $175
for individuals, and $1,750
for corporate tables of 10.
For more information,
call Kimberly Price at the
March of Dimes at 407-599-
5077, Ext. 33 or e-mail her
at kprice@marchofdimes.
com.
The March of Dimes is the
leading nonprofit organiza-
tion for pregnancy and baby
health.


"I have seen the direct im-
pact Easter Seals' programs
have on the lives of children
and adults with disabilities. It
is truly a privilege to be part
of an event that helps raise
the necessary dollars for this
organization."
For more information
and tickets, go to www.
fl.easterseals.com or call
407-629-7881.


*0
For Listings
* and Showtimes .
0- please call *
0 '0
* 0R
* 6




407-877-8111

0 or \ isit our webile
* w% w.westorange5.com 0


ILEAL G ORANT-INU AN


13A


Fund-raiser gala to


benefit March of Dimes


Easter Seals to host Vino!


- ~-- 01- I4WL'- - T.*W~ ulJzmtmfff





14A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


~u MIL


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Sports


Thursday, September 4, 2008


B
SECTION


Knights, Titans, Warriors

struggle in preseason games
With the exception of Dr. Phillips High, ter Park. After a 37-7 home loss to regional
which defeated Winter Park 21-7, West Orange power Edgewater, the Titans look to bounce
County football teams encountered hard times back with this Friday's season-opener at Oak
during last Friday night's preseason classics. Ridge. The West Orange Warriors suffered a
Ocoee High hosted Oak Ridge and came 25-8 loss at Evans and open the season with
up short, 14-13. The Knights kick-off their four straight road games, starting this Friday
regular season on the road this Friday at Win- at University.


Photos by Zach Bailey
Olympia tailback Kent Little slashes through the open field last Friday night as an Edge-
water Eagle closes in for the tackle.


Photos by Scott Tidmus
Ocoee High quarterback Ryan Wilder (above) looks over the Oak Ridge defense during
last Friday's preseason game. Coach Clint Moles (below, far left) prepares to lead the
Knights on the field.


Olympia running back Mike Bridges plunges for yardage as the Titans fight for a first
down.


Air attack propels DP past Winter Park


Junior wide receiver Kenny
Shaw hauled in six passes for
117 yards and two touchdowns
to lead Dr. Phillips High foot-
ball to a 21-7 victory over host
Winter Park in last Friday's
preseason game.
Both teams started out slug-
gish in their first two posses-
sions but the Panthers got
their game going in the sec-
ond quarter with a 16-play,
68-yard drive that culminated
with a one-yard touchdown
run by senior E.J. Carter.
Ricardo Miller pulled dowit
a 24-yard reception on the
drive's first play, setting up
DP with a first down near mid-
field. After quarterback Nico
Ranieri was sacked at the Win-
ter Park 37 to make it third-
and-18, the senior connected
with Shaw on a 17-yard pass
play to make it fourth-and-one
at the 20-yard line.
Carter got the call and bar-
reled through for a three-yard
first-down run, and seven
plays later, he punched it in
for a 7-0 lead midway through
the second quarter.


After Winter Park went
three-and-out on its ensu-
ing possession, DP received
the ball with just under five
minutes to play. Sophomore
Demetrius Hart's seven-yard
run moved the ball to the Win-
ter Park 28, and Ranieri (12-
20, 207 yards, 2 TDs) hooked
up with Shaw for a 28-yard
score.
Shawn Moffitt's second
extra-point kick split the up-
rights, and DP took a 14-0 lead
into the break. A suffocating
Panther defense allowed only
41 yards of total offense in the
first half.
In the third quarter, Winter
Park picked up momentum
following a Panther turnover
deep in DP territory. The
Wildcat drive started at the
14-yard line and six plays lat-
er, the home team connected
on a three-yard scoring pass to
cut the lead to 14-7. The Pan-
thers tried to respond on the
ensuing drive when Miller (99
yards of total offense) took a
reverse and raced 28 yards
across midfield and down to


the Winter Park 34-yard line.
The drive stalled, though, at
the 28-yard line, but the de-
fense stopped the Wildcats on
their next possession to give
DP the ball at its own 30-yard
line.
Facing third-and-three, Ra-
nieri threw a screen pass to ju-
nior Marvin Ford, who turned
it upfield and down the side-
line for a 26-yard gain. Two
plays later, Ranieri sailed a
pass down the right sideline
39 yards to Shaw, who made
a diving catch in the end zone
for the final 21-7 margin.
Both teams played their
entire benches in a scoreless
fourth quarter.
Defensive standouts for
DP included Charles Favors,
Emmanuel McGowan, Victor
Gray (sack), Lepert Jarrett and
Michael Ducre (sack). Ryan
Luckett had the game's only
interception when he picked
off a pass late in the second
quarter.
The Panthers will host
Edgewater this Friday, Sept.
5, at 7:30 p.m.


The Titan offense clears an open path for Kent Little in the backfield.


Champions Junior Golf Tour

events set for September


" The Champions Junior Golf
Tour announced its 2008 Flor-
ida regional and state tourna-
ment schedule.
Regional tournaments will
be held, at the Ocala Golf and
Country Club on Sept. 7, the
Belleview Biltmore Country
Club and Chi Chi Rodriguez
Golf Club on Sept. 13-14 in
Clearwater, the Crane Creek
Reserve in Melbourne on Sept.
20-21, followed by the Green
Links Golf Club in Naples and
the Tatum Ridge Golf Club in


Titans look to build on athletic success


Olympia High School fall
athletics sport teams are off
and running for the 2008-
09 school year. The Titans
are coming off their best-
ever year in athletics with a
fifth-place finish in the 6A
Sunshine State Dodge Cup
Standings. Olympia won nine
district titles, five Metro Con-
ference titles, three regional
championships and two state
runner-up finishes (boys golf
and boys volleyball).
The boys golf team, led
by Coach Kevin McElveen,
looks to defend its 'district,
Metro and regional champi-'
onships after beginning the
season 2-0 with wins against
Apopka and Cypress last
week. The girls golf team
and Coach Kim Childress
also jumped out to a 2-0 start
with victories against Timber
Creek and Freedom.
The boys and girls cross-
country teams have been
practicing hard under the new


leadership of first-year Head
Coach Stacey Williams. Both
teams will be in action this
Saturday at the Lake Mary
Summertime Run.
The girls volleyball team
and first-year Head Coach
Charlie Dawes will look to
defend the district title as
they open play this week
against Cypress Creek and
Boone. The boys and girls
swim teams will compete in
the annual Black and Silver
meet this week at the YMCA
Aqdatic Center and jump
into action next week against
neighborhood rival Dr. Phil-
lips on Sept 10 at 7 p.m.
The Titan cheerleading
squad has begun spirit cheer-
ing for the fall sports teams.
All three squads freshman,
junior varsity and varsity will
be in action in the next few
weeks. New boys and girls
bowling Coach Karen Fay
has the teams practicing for
competition at World Bowl


and were set to begin regular-
season play this week.
Olympia High is selling its
All-Sports Season Pass for all
regular-season home games at
Olympia. For more informa-
tion or to purchase a gym/field
banner sponsorship, contact
Athletic Director Tom Cur-
ran at 407-905-6406 or email
thomas.curran@ocps.net.
Winter sports have or will
begin offseason conditioning
this month. Contact informa-
tion is available for the fol-
lowing the head coaches:
Jeremy Bourst (wrestling),
jeremy.bourst@ocps.net;,
Mark Griseck (boys basket-
ball), mark.griseck@ocps.
net; Lauren Bradley (girls
basketball), Lauren.brad-
ley@ocps.net; Fraser Allan
(boys soccer), john.allan@
ocps.net; Josh Holcomb (girls
soccer), jholcombl579@hot-
mail.com; Mike White (girls
weightlifting), james.white@
ocps.net.


Sarasota on Sept. 27-28. The
IMG Golf Course in Bradenton
will host the State Tournament
on Oct. 11-12.
The Champions Junior Golf
Tour was established in 2007
with one mission, to provide
a quality comprehensive golf
program with the one criteria
for competition being age.
Champions offers local, state
and national events as well as
clinics, personalized instruc-
tion, camps and education
programs.


Champions Tournaments are
open to all juniors from 6-19
years of age, regardless of skill
level. These events will bring
juniors from around Florida
together for the first time in
statewide competition.
Registration is available
online at www.championsgt.
com. Additional information
is available by contacting
the national office at info@
ChampionsGT.com or via the
tournament hotline at 941-224-
7344.


OARS open house on Sept. 6


Head honored by
Olympia High
Lady Titan tennis player An-
gela Head (Class of 2008)
received a plaque com-'
memorating her 4 years as
a varsity-letter winner. The
team's accomplishments
during her tenure include 3
district championships, re-
gional and Metro titles and
a state-finals finish.


Orlando Area Rowing
Society (OARS), a not-for-
profit organization created to
promote rowing as a sport at
all levels of interest, will host
an open house event Sept. 6
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at its
boathouse, located at 2457
Maguire Road, diagonally
across Main Street from Win-
dermere Elementary. OARS
is open to young men and
women, grades 8-12. OARS
also offers an active adult
masters program.


OARS student-athletes
represent Dr. Phillips, West
Orange, Olympia and Ocoee
high schools, Lake Highland
Prep and a variety of private
high schools in the area.
Interested individuals
should visit the "Boathouse
Open House" to tour the fa-
cilities and talk with rowers,
parents and coaches.
To find out more about
OARS, call 407-876-9037
or go to www.oars-online.
com.


Register for Upward basketball
and cheerleading programs


Player evaluations will be
held Sept. 4, 8 and 9 for Up-
ward basketball and cheerlead-
ing youth programs. The evalu-
ations will take place from 6-7
p.m. at First Baptist Church
Winter Garden, located at the


corner of Plant and Dillard
streets.
The leagues are open to
kindergarteners through fifth-
graders. The cost is $65 for the
six-game season. Call 407-656-
2352 for more information.


/ /






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


Members of the Traditional Martial Arts Center in Gotha are pictured practicing at the
Smoky Mountain Martial Arts Seminar in Horse Shoe, N.C.

Members of TMAC in Gotha attend

Smoky Mountain Martial Arts Seminar


The FA boys bowling team (1-r): (standing) Marshall Henry, Corey Cross, Joel Muhl-
bach, Keith Comtois, Eli Franklin, Greg Collison, Payne Vannice, JP Lott, and Coach
Scott Henry; and (kneeling) Oliver Glance, Brad Novick, Cole Scraper, Chris Harper and
Corbin Lowery. Not pictured are seniors Corey Graham and Patrick Allen and Coach Rick
Martin.


A small group from the Tra-
ditional Martial Arts Center
(TMAC) in Gotha attended the
Smoky Mountain Martial Arts
Seminar recently. The event
was held in Horse Shoe, N.C.
Master Susan Jackson; who
heads TMAC, Master Mari
and Master Snell were guest
instructors for this event. They
were accompanied by two black
belt instructors, Giovanni Man-
nella and Cindy Mannella, who
helped instruct and demonstrate
skills.
This seminar hosted a total


of two Grandmasters and five
Masters sharing their knowledge
and skills in various martial art
styles to a group of 30-plus stu-
dents. Students reviewed weap-
ons, self defense, choke holds,
sparing techniques and various
drills. These instructors not only
shared their knowledge and
demonstrations but also spent
quality time with students to
ensure everyone understood
the concepts. The instructors
spent the entire weekend at the
seminar attending all classes and
social events.


TMAC prides itself on its
family atmosphere where ev-
eryone learns and helps each
other develop the mind, body
and spirit. TMAC now offers
seven martial art styles; tang
soo do (karate), capoeira (uses
gymnastic moves), kung fu, lion
dance, tai chi, arnis (Filipino art
with sticks & knives) and judo.
Although each style has inde-
pendent instructors and classes,
the school cross shares skills and
events.
For information, call TMAC
at 407-290-8049.


West Orange High Baseball

plans 4th annual golf tourney


Area golfers are invited to
support West Orange High
School baseball by partici-
pating in the fourth annual
West Orange Baseball Golf
Tournament.
The event will take place
Saturday, Sept. 13, at Orange
County National Golf Center
beginning with a shotgun start
at 1:30 p.m. Golfers will play
the Crooked Cat course.
The individual entry fee is
$85, and a foursome can reg-
ister for $325. The entry fee
includes greens fee and cart


rental, use of the driving range
prior to play, Italian buffet
dinner, two bottles of water
per player and a complimen-
tary photo of the foursome.
Raffle tickets are $2 each
or three for $5. A triple ticket
that includes two mulligans,
the putting contest and two
raffle tickets will be avail-
able for $20. A 10-foot cheat
string will be on sale for $25
and limited to one per four-
some.
Various sponsorship levels
are being offered, ranging in


price from $150 for a tee box
sponsor to $2,000 for a Major
League Sponsor. The sponsor-
ships include a variety of ben-
efits, such as player entry fees,
sigriage and recognition.
Donations are also being
accepted. Proceeds will go
toward the cost of recent field
renovations.
For more information or to
register,, call Carl Bousfield,
WO Diamond Club Presi-
dent, at 407-466-5112 or Jesse
Marlo, WOHS head baseball
coach, at 407-694-2170.


The FA girls bowling team: (I-r): (standing) Becky Netzorg, Gdrace Andrews, Lydia
Massey, Coach Jayne Henry and Emily Owens; and (kneeling) Amanda Medina and
Lauren Rucker.

Foundation Academy adds bowling teams


Bowling has officially
been added to the fall sports
agenda at Foundation Acad-
emy. The coaches, Scott
and Jayne Henry, look with
eager anticipation to the
season. Although the main
concern for the team mem-
bers is that they enjoy the
game itself, the goal set for
the upcoming season is for


each individual to sharpen
personal'skills on the lanes
and for the team as a whole
to become increasingly more
competitive throughout the
year.
Foundation Academy has
organized varsity boys, var-
sity girls and junior varsity
boys teams that will par-
ticipate in a total of five


matches to date and hope to
pick up additional matches
before starting the season.
The competition will prove
to be taxing, as other schools
have comparatively more es-
tablished teams.
A big thank-you goes to
Carter Family Bowl for al-
lowing FA to call its facility
its home-bowling center.


Tickets on sale for

Old Spice Classic


Knights meet their coaches
Ocoee High School recently hosted its annual Meet the Coaches Night for parents to
have an opportunity to learn information regarding requirements for students to partici-
pate in high school athletics. The event was well-attended and included presentations
from the Athletic Booster President Pat Buckles, Athletic Director Bill Chambers, Athletic
Trainer J. P. Hamilton and Principal Mike Armbruster. Following presentations, coaches
representing the sports program met with students and parents to answer questions and
provide information.


Panthers debut with golf victory


The Dr. Phillips High var-
sity boys golf team kicked off
its season with a 173-196 vic-
tory over visiting University
at Bay Hill. Underclassmen
led the way as junior Hayden
Jones led the Panthers with
a four-over-par 40. Sopho-
mores Lucas Dolengowski
and Ittapat Chanakul scored
43 and 44, respectively, and
freshman Matthew Stokes
rounded out the scoring with
a 46.
The varsity girls golf team
captured victories over Boone
(239-262) and Ocoee (239-
286) last Saturday at MetroW-


est. Jackie Bickerton shot a
team-low 55, while Nyasha
Brice and Yurea Park had 58
apiece. Stephanie Lewis shot
59, and Lianne Merritt fin-
ished with 68 to round out the
scoring for DP (2-0).
The Panthers will see the
first stern test of the season
this Saturday as they travel
to Altamonte Springs to play
in the Lake Brantley Tee-off
Classic at Wekiva Springs
Golf Club. First tee time is
set for 9:30 a.m.
The Lady Panther varsity
girls volleyball team traveled
to Timber Creek last week


and started off its season with
a 25-21, 25-10 thumping of
Cypress Creek. Rachel Sten-
zler recorded 13 digs, while
Megan Hodges added 12 digs
and a team-high 15 kills.
In the second match vs.
host Timber Creek, the Pan-
thers lost a tight first game,
22-25, rebounded for a 25-
11 win in the second and fell
just short in the third set, 10-
15. Tiffany Strong tallied 10
kills and 5 digs, Grace Wal-
ters added 25 assists and 9
digs and Krystal Rodriguez
finished with 11 digs and '4
consecutive aces.


Windermere Little League hosting Halloween Bash


Tickets for the 3rd An-
nual Old Spice Classic are
now on sale. The men's col-
lege basketball tournament
will be held on Thanksgiving
weekend at the Milk House at
Walt Disney's Wide World of
Sports Complex.
The field includes eight
teams Georgetown, Gon-
zaga, Maryland, Michigan
State, Oklahoma State, Siena,
Tennessee and Wichita State.
Seven of those eight teams
qualified for postseason play
in 2007-08, including five in
the NCAA Tournament and
two in the Sweet 16.
The tournament consists
of 12 games over three days,
Nov. 27-28 and 30. Each team


will compete in one game per
day, advancing through a
bracket-tournament format.
The full schedule is available
at www.oldspiceclassic.com.
Fans can purchase tickets
to all six sessions (12 games)
for $90 each, or single-session
tickets (two games) for $15
each. Booster tickets are also
available for $45, allowing
entrance to all three sessions
(six games) involving the
pre-designated team of your
choice.
Tickets are available at
www.Ticketmaster.com, by
calling Ticketmaster at 407-
839-3900 or through walk-up
at the Disney Wide World of
Sports Complex box office.


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Golf Corner





ORANGE COUNTY
NATIONAL
Gol Crntmr and Lodgu
Winter Garden, FL


The community is invited to
join Windermere Little League
for its Halloween Bash fund-
raiser party on Saturday, Oct.
25, from 7 p.m. to midnight at
West Orange Country Club.
A costume contest with
, prizes, live and silent auctions,


live music, beer, soda, heavy
hors d'oeuvres and dessert
are all included in the ticket
price. Tickets are on sale for
$35 with a second ticket avail-
able for $25. After Sept. 6, all
tickets will cost $35.
Proceeds will benefit


Windermere Little League.
For more information, visit
www.WindermereLL.org or
call (407) 234-3936. West
Orange Country Club is lo-
cated at 3300 West Orange
Country Club Drive in Winter
Garden.


Toe TimesBslaP g

407-656-2626
wwwocngofcorn .stAsIn
www.ocngolf.COm1W~~ogof0W .





Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 3B


Get a 6" Sub Free!
I With this coupon when you buy a
6 inch sub of equal or greater price
L - - - - - - - -
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8839 Conroy-Windermere Rd.
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5740 International Drive


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DETROIT @ ATLANTA
TAMPA BAY @ NEW ORLEANS
JACKSONVILLE @ TENNESSEE
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MONDAY NIGHT
I TIE-BREAKER
Indicate in this box the
I TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS
to be scored in the tie-breaker game:

MINNESOTA @ GREEN BAY

n Participants in the Subway/West Orange Times Contest should select the team
they feel will win each game and clearly circle their choice. Fill out the entry
form circling your selections for the games along with your name, address, and
telephone number. Limit one entry per person.
All entries must be post marked by FRIDAY 915108, or turned into
I The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 916108
(mail slot available at the front door).
$50 cash and 1 Party Platter from Subway-Ocoee/Winter Garden will be presented
to the person who selected the most game winners correctly. In the event ofa tie be-
tween entries, score of the tie-breaker game will determine the winner.

Name


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I Address


I City/State/Zip


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i20%OFF* Your Food
S20% Off food items, only in the restaurant,
while watching your favorite football game!
ilSMust present this coupon. Not good with any other others.
n Valid ONLY on Sundays through November 2008.


Winter Garden, FL 407-656-2626
I www.ocngolf.com



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Restaurant Winter Garden, FL 34787
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Joseph J. McClellan, Agent
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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


Volleyball academy opening

in Winter Garden


Local volleyball Coach
German Del Valle, who led his
team to a national champion-
ship at the Junior Olympics in
July, announced the opening
of his own volleyball academy
in the Winter Garden area.
He will work as the director
of Select Volleyball Academy,
which will use the Foundation
Academy facilities as a home
base this year.
Select Volleyball Academy
will start its club season in
November and its teams will
compete at the regional and
national levels. In addition to
club ball, the academy is of-
fering a fall training program
with clinics for players ages
6-18. The clinics are designed
to improve the skill level of


the players whether they are
new to the sport or playing at
the elite level. Clinics will of-
fer intense training on the fun-
damental techniques of serv-
ing, passing and setting with a
strong emphasis on footwork
and ball control.
Select Volleyball Academy
clinics will be held at the
Foundation Academy South
Campus, 15304 Tilden Road
in Winter Garden. The clinics
offered this fall include: basic
skills (ages 6-10), beginning
Sept. 8 on Mondays, 6-7 p.m.;
basic/intermediate skills (11-
14), Sept. 8, Mondays, 7-8:30
p.m.; preseason training (11-
14, with at least one year of
club volleyball experience),
Sept. 3, Wednesdays, 6-8 p.m.


and Sundays 2:30-4 p.m.; gen-
eral high school, Sept. 7, Sun-
days, 4-5:30 p.m.; select high
school (for high school play-
ers with at least two years of
club volleyball experience),
Sept. 7, Sundays, 5:30-7:30
p.m.
Select Volleyball Academy
would like to invite all inter-
ested players to participate in
a free clinic to introduce them
to its program and coaches.
The free clinic for players
ages 6-14 will be held on
Monday, Sept. 8, from 6-7
p.m. at Foundation Academy
South Campus.
To sign up or to get more in-
formation, call 407-242-3498
or visit Selectvolleyballacad-
emy.com.


Winter Garden offers USTA

combo fall combo leagues


The city of Winter Garden
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment will provide USTA fall
combo leagues for adults and
seniors.
A combo league means that
the ratings of two players form-
ing a doubles team amount
to no more than a combined
NTRP (National Tennis Rating
Program) rating. For example,
3.0 NTRP and 3.5 NTRP teams
could play together to form a


combo rating of 6.5. This is not
a mixed doubles league. The
league is composed of either
mens or women teams. Combo
rating are available at 5.5, 6.5,
7.5, 8.5 and 9.5. The league
recommends that the best com-
bined rating for the area would
be 6.5. A team is composed of
three lines of doubles. No Su-
per Senior Combos are avail-
able this fall, however, a Super
Senior NTRP league will be of-


fered in the spring for players
over,60.
The season starts Sept. 20
and ends Dec. 6. A captains'
meeting is set for the week of
Sept. 7. The city is hoping to
get enough players to fill at
least six teams in each league.
Registration for the spring sea-
son begins Dec. 4.
For more information, call
the Parks and Recreation Of-
fice at 407-656-4155.


Top swimmer
Southwest Stars swim team member Bella Placencia, 8,
recently won 1 st place overall at 2 competitive swim meets.
Placencia won the 1st place High Point Award trophy at
the Swim Orlando YMCA Liberty Open. She took ist-place
ribbons in every 8-and-under event. She competed at
the Titusville Summer Invitational and finished 1st in all 7
events and earned the 1st-place High Point Award medal
for the meet. Placencia is pictured at Southwest Aquatics
in Winter Garden.


Rally for the
Cure tourney
at Stoneybrook
West Golf Club
The community is invited
to join the Executive Wom-
en's Golf Association Orlan-
do Chapter in support of the
Rally for the Cure and Susan
G. Komen for the Cure by reg-
istering for an annual charity
tournament taking place Sat-
urday, Oct.,4, at Stoneybrook
West Golf Club.
The coed event features a
great golf venue, prizes and
a chance to show support in
the fight against breast can-
cer. The entry fee is $90 and
includes golf, cart, range
balls, lunch and prizes. Par-
ticipation is open to all lev-
els of players. Go to www.
ewga-orlando.com and click
on the "Events" link for more
information.

WOHS Boosters
selling athletic
event passes
The West Orange High Ath-
letic Boosters Club is selling
passes for the 2008-09 school
year.
Each pass covers admission
for the pass holder and a guest
to all home sporting events and
includes reserved seating at
football games, plus a T-shirt.
The cost for a pass is $150.
Checks should be made pay-
able to West Orange High School
athletics. For more information,
contact Athletic Director John
Boston at 352-267-9679 or
Adam Miller, assistant athletic
, director, at 321-303-4823.


Foundation football rallies for prcsoason win


The Foundation Academy
varsity football team played
its preseason game last Friday
night vs. Boca Raton Christian.
Trailing 20-6 with 3:30 left in
the game, the Lions started an
incredible comeback.
Foundation drove straight
down the field and scored
when Josh Mansingh ran 20
yards up the middle for a
touchdown. The Lions then
completed the two-point con-
version and lined up to kick
off with less than two minutes
to play.
After Josh Greathouse
recovered an on-side kick,


Foundation again drove the
length of the field until it faced
fourth down and four yards
from the 6-yard line. Kenny
Strong took the ensuing han-
doff and dragged defenders to
the goal line giving the team a
first down. On the next play,
Mansingh dove into the end
zone for his third touchdown
of the game. ,
The score was tied when
Mansingh again lined up for
the extra-point attempt and
split the uprights giving Foun-
dation a 21-20 lead with 36
seconds left. On the last defen-
sive stand, the Lions recorded


a safety to push the final score
to 23-20.
The Foundation girls volley-
ball team hosted its preseason
tournament last week and de-
feated Covenant Christian 3-1
and lost a tough game against
Circle Christian 3-2. The Lady
Lions will begin regular-sea-
son action in the Orlando Lu-
theran Tournament.
The boys golf team played
its first match of the year
against Merritt Island Chris-
tian School and lost a close
one by four strokes. Alex
Gates led the team with 37
strokes.


Winter Garden
5K run/walk set
for Nov. 15
The annual city of Winter Gar-
den 5K run/walk will take place
Nov. 15 at 7:30 a.m. Health Central
Hospital in Ocoee recently signed-
on to serve as the event's present-
ing sponsor. Proceeds will benefit
the Garden Theatre and Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation.
Overall and age-group awards
will be presented for this Cham-
pionChip-timed, certified-course
race. Middle-of-the-Pack awards
and post-race refreshments will
also be offered.
To register, visit Tri, and Run
of West Orange, located at 56 W.
Plant St., or log onto www.trinrun.
com.


Jazzercise classes at

Windermere Union Church


In keeping with the church's
theme of strengthening the
mind, body and spirit, Wind-
ermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, at 10710
Park Ridge-Gotha Road has
started Jazzercise classes in the
church sanctuary every Tues-
day, Thursday and Saturday at
9:30 a.m. and every Tuesday.
and Thursday at 6 p.m.


The first month is $20 with
electronic fund transfer, and
joining fees apply. Childcare is
available Tuesday and Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. All ages and fitness,
levels are welcome.
For more information, go to
www.jazzercise.com or e-mail
Jodie at jodieritter@hotmail.
com or call her at 407-234-
6165.


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YEARS


OF COMMUNITY NEWS






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 5B


Th


Great 'foodie' cities of the world shine G.U.A.M. Smoothies and Fresh Eats


Sept. 26-Nov. 9 at 13th Annual Epcot

International Food & Wine Festival


serving up healthy fare on Clarke Rd.
By Mary Anne Swickerath ,- .


Fine cuisine and wines from
some of the best "foodie" cities
in the world will take a bow at
the 13th annual Epcot Interna-
tional 'Food & Wine Festival
Sept. 26 through Nov. 9 at Walt
Disney World Resort. Opening
weekend, eight of the country's
top chef teams will compete at
the gold-standard Bocuse d'Or
USA semifinals of the interna-
tional cuisine contest, to be held
at Epcot for the first time.
The prestigious cook-off
will feature the country's lead-
ing chef candidates, each with
one assistant, cooking Sept. 26
and 27 before an audience of
park guests at World Showplace
pavilion. The winning team, to
be selected by prominent chef
judges, will be announced Sept.
27 at a grand gala. The finalist
team will compete in January
at the international contest in
Lyon, France, founded by re-
nowned French chef Paul Bo-
cuse.
Throughout the six-week fes-
tival, Epcot guests can explore
the culinary "Cities in Wonder-
land" from trendy Cork, Ire-
land, to the melting pot of Cape
Town, South Africa around
the World Showcase promenade
while also discovering blissful
bites at international and re-
gional marketplaces brimming
with exotic flavors and comfort
foods. The six-week festival
will showcase tastes from coun-
tries on six continents.
More than 25 international
marketplaces will serve tapas-
sized portions of regional spe-
cialties at $2-to-$5 each, and
recommended wines and beers
make perfect pairings at each
kiosk. New festival flavors ex-
plore the culinary wonders of
Lyon, France; Marrakesh, Mo-
rocco; Shanghai, China; Bolo-
gna, Italy; Tokyo and Mexico
City. Exhibits along the prom-
enade also will showcase enter-
tainment and traditional crafts
of several countries.
Daily complimentary wine
and beer tasting serve up sips
from around the world, and cu-
linary demonstrations dish up
featured taste treats. A series
of special culinary programs
features a lineup of renowned
winemakers, guest chefs and
speakers participating in ele-
gant dinners, luncheons, semi-
nars and wine schools.
"We wanted to take our
guests on a grand gustatory
expedition," says Nora Carey,
festival manager. "The cities
that we'll feature are known
for great dining experiences,
and the 'Cities in Wonderland'
theme will inspire our guests to
enjoy great food and wine in a
fresh new way."
The Epcot festival continues
to grow dramatically, attracting
a diverse audience of more than


one million guests each fall -
from wine connoisseurs and ep-
icures to neophytes wishing to
boost their wine IQs. Beer afi-
cionados can raise their steins
at several tasting locations, in-
cluding Germany's Biergarten,
which specialize in brews from
light to dark.
Musical entertainment pairs
perfectly with culinary fun
during the nightly Eat to the
Beat! concert series featuring
a varied lineup of classic rock,
soul, R&B, oldies, jazz and
funk hit-makers. Concerts are
performed three times each
evening at America Gardens
Theatre along the World Show-
case lagoon. New acts to appear
include Kool & TIle Gang, Spy-
ro Gyra, En Vogue and Big Bad
Voodoo Daddy. David Sanborn,
Jon Secada and Otis Day and
the Knights are among return-
ing crowd-pleasing acts.

Festival highlights include:
Opening weekend Bocuse
d'Or USA chef competition
presented by culinary stars in-
cluding Daniel Boulud, Thom-
as Keller and Jerome Bocuse,
who runs the Chefs de France
restaurant at Epcot. All park
guests can attend the cook-off,
where competitors will prepare
elaborate fish and meat platters
,to be evaluated for excellence
in taste, presentation, creativity
and technical precision.
The Festival Welcome
Center, with a Champagne and
Wine Bar, complimentary wine
seminars, celebrity chef book
signing and festival keepsakes
including exclusive festival
pins and an official festival
cookbook.
New cultural experiences.
At My Louisiana, hosted by
Louisiana Office of Tourism,
guests can discover sights,
sounds, flavors and crafts of
the state's seven regions. Mu-
sic, dance, artistry, food and
beer are featured, and compli-
mentary culinary seminars are
hosted daily. At Melbourne,
Australia, hosted by Tourism
Victoria, guests can glimpse
Federation Square and scenes
from Queen Victoria Market.
A wine walkabout and tasting
bar serve favorite sips. The
marketplace kiosk offers tasty
bites. And complimentary wine
seminars occur daily.
Some 250 Disney chefs
and guest chefs conducting
culinary demonstrations and
hosting elegant dinners and
tasting events. Guest chefs now
booked include Tory McPhail
of Commander's Palace, Rock
Harper of Hell's Kitchen, Tre
Wilcox from Top Chef Season
3, plus Cat Cora, Jamie Deen,
Allen Susser, Jeff Henderson,
Gale Gand, Robert Irvine, Todd
English, Warren Brown and


many other culinary stars.
New culinary programs
to include French Regional
Lunches at Bistro de Paris in
France pavilion; City Tastes of
global food and drink at World
Showplace Pavilion; a Master
Class Series with wines and
champagnes at the Festival
Center; and the Bocuse d'Or
Grand Gala at World Show-
place. Popular Epcot Wine
Schools, Food and Wine Pair-
ings, Kitchen Conversations
and other events also are sched-
uled.
The weekly Party for the
Senses grand tasting event
featuring tempting tastes from
eminent chefs, more than 70
wines and beers and live en-
tertainment.
Family fun at Pearville Fair,
a slice of Americana where
pears from the great North-
west take center stage, and
Behind the Seeds Greenhouse
Tour at The Land fish farm and
greenhouses, where guests can
sample a greenhouse vegetable
and release lady bugs.
Festival guests also can enjoy
new Epcot experiences includ-
ing the re-launched Spaceship
Earth attraction in Future World,
with narration by Oscar winner
Dame Judi Dench, new scenes,
sets and costumes, updatedAu-
dio-Animatronics figures, plus
a touch-screen interactive ride
sequence. In World Showcase,
there's a new restaurant at the
Italy pavilion, Tutto Italia, with
cuisine from different regions
of Italy. And the Japan pavilion
just introduced its new Tokyo
Dining and Teppan Edo res-
taurants. Mexico's new tequila
bar is perfect for cool sips on a
warm autumn evening.
Included with Epcot admis-
sion
Wine and beer seminars,
cooking demonstrations, spe-
cial book signing at the Fes-
tival Center, Eat to the Beat!
concerts, culinary and cultural
exhibits, and all attractions and
park entertainment are included
with regular Epcot admission.

Special programming by
reservation
The Party for the Senses
grand tasting events, Food and
Wine Pairings at select Epcot
restaurants, Regional Feasts,
Epcot Wine Schools, Cheese
Tastings, Sweet Sundays and
other special wine and culinary
programs require reservations
and separate admission.
Guests can call 407-WDW-
FEST (939-3378) for infor-
mation and to make reserva-
tions for special events and
programs. Festival details are
available at the Web site: www.
disneyworld.com/food.


G.U.A.M. Smoothies and Fresh
Eats is one of a kind for now.
The new smoothie, salad and
sandwich spot, which opened at
113 S. Clarke Road in Ocoee at
the end of July, is a concept cre-
ated by veteran restaurateur Andre
Dixon, who has plans to duplicate
G.U.A.M. as part of a chain.
"This is definitely a prototype,"
said Manager Derek Carmichael,
who explained that Dixon, who
has a home in Ocoee, runs seven
different restaurants, including
several in Jamaica.
According to Dixon, he wanted
to open a local restaurant and de-
cided to start one that would offer
a fresh, healthy and tasty menu.
"I created this concept on my
own," said Dixon. "It's a unique
one that features smoothies,
wraps, paninis, sandwiches, slid-
ers, soups and salads."
The smoothies are all 99 per-
cent fruit, said Carmichael, and
are made with crystalline fruc-
tose, "a form of sugar that does
not build fat cells" and doesn't
promote a sugar high.
"We are trying to promote
healthier eating," said Carmichael.
"I think this is a great place."
Plans are in the works to install
WiFi and a flat-screen television
to make the bright space even
more customer-friendly.
Popular items so far at
G.U.A.M. are the Triple Berry
Fiesta, chock full of raspberries,
blackberries and strawberries, and
the Mango Peach Twist. There are
also Smoothies Lites with fewer
calories and carbs that contain
Fat Loss Formula. Diners can
also add whey protein, non-fat
yogurt, a banana, sherbet or pea-
nut butter to customize their own


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Wine class in
Windermere
Tim's Wine Market at 428
Main St. in Windermere will
host an introduction to wine
class on Wednesday, Sept. 10,
from 7-9 p.m. This class in-
cludes how grape-growing and
wine-making techniques affect
flavor and how to understand
the components of wine. Also
discussed will be how to pair
food and wine.
For more information, call
407-876-9463.

La Coquina classics
return this month
The award-winning La Coqui-
na restaurant at Hyatt Regency
Grand Cypress is bringing back
its culinary classics, the Sunday
Champagne Brunch and Chef's
Table this month.
The brunch will be served
Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 21,


Derek Carmichael is the manager of the new G.U.A.M.
Smoothies and Fresh Eats near the West Oaks Mall in
Ocoee.


smoothie.
Out of the rest of the menu, the
paninis are customer favorites,
especially the one with smoked
turkey, provolone cheese, lettuce,
tomato and honey mustard dress-'
ing and another with basil pesto,
tomatoes, cracked pepper, sliced
mozzarella and balsamic glaze.
Panini choices also include
veggie, seafood, tenderloin, jerk-
ed barbecued pork and smoked
ham.
Regular sandwiches featured
are tuna salad, portabella mush-
room, curry chicken salad and
smoked ham; and a variety of
wraps and salads are available.
Desserts offered are fresh-

Small bites
and new selections will include
citrus-crusted sea bass with yel-
low tomato emulsions, lavender
honey glazed lamb rack and buf-
falo tenderloin with crabmeat
cheesecake. The cost is $63.95,
per adult, plus tax and gratuity.
Chef's Table will be avail-
able Saturday evenings begin-
ning Sept. 27 with seatings from
6-9:30 p.m. for the seven-course
gourmet meal featuring such
items as leaf-wrapped snapper
with tomato parsley fondue
and squab with black couscous
parmesan. The' price is $98 per
person or $138 per person with
wine pairing, plus tax and gra-
tuity.
If you want to partake of these
indulgences, call 407-239-3853
to make reservations.

Panera Bread
celebrates 10th
anniversary.
Panera Bread franchisee Cov-
elli Family Limited Partnership
is getting ready to celebrate its


baked cookies, assorted muffins,
sherbet and frozen yogurt.
On the special kids' menu are
grilled cheese sandwiches and
peanut butter and jelly, both on
ciabatta bread, and macaroni and
cheese.
And what does G.U.A.M. stand
for? It has nothing to do with the
Phillipines. It is an acronym for
"Get Up and Move," which Dix-
on believes you will do if you eat
his healthy food.
G.UAM. is open from 10a.m.
to 9p.m. Monday through Satur-
day and noon to 6 p.m. on Sun-
day. For more information, call
407-298-5706 or log on to www.
guamsmoothies.com.


10-year anniversary in Central
Florida with a four-week cele-
bration beginning Sept. 15 and
continuing through Oct. 10.
Customers will have the
chance to receive random acts of
kindness in the form of Panera
gift cards, and each week there
will be special promotions. In
addition, cash and bread will be
donated to Meals on Wheels.

HoneyBaked offers
new product
The HoneyBaked Ham Co.
is offering a new version of its
ham, this one boneless. The
boneless ham is fully cooked,
sliced and ready to serve and
still has the sweet glaze of the
original product.
The hams are available in
half (3-4.5 pounds) or whole
(6-9 pounds) sizes and could
come in handy for tailgating or
fall parties.
For more information and/or
recipes, visit www.HoneyBake-
donline.com.


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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008




Schools


Dillard Street


Lakeview Middle


The teachers on the Tidal Waves Team at Lakeview Middle School are holding a team
social for students and parents on Sept. 19. Parents are invited to meet the team
teachers and receive important information concerning team policies, curriculum and
planned activities. Pictured are: Mrs. Collado, Ms. Carey, Mr. Fitch, Ms. Anderson and
Ms. Carpenter.


NJHS activities
Several members of the
Lakeview Middle National Ju-
nior Honor Society went back
to school early this year. They
donated their time at the end
of July to help with campus
beautification. The students
picked up trash, pulled weeds
and worked as a team to make
the school a clean and safe
environment.


On July 31, the students as-
sisted the S.T.A.R.S. of West
Orange in preparing back-
packs with supplies for less-
fortunate students in the com-
munity.
The NJHS members also re-
turned to school during teach-
er pre-planning week to assist
with classroom set-up, bulletin
boards and any other task the
teachers needed help with in


preparing for the first day of
school.
Finally, the students served
as hosts for the First Days
of School Celebration. They
welcomed the students and
parents by giving tours of the
campus.
LMS extends a big thank-
you to the NJHS advisor, Jen-
nifer Rawlings, for organizing
all the helpful activities.


Dillard Street Elementary welcomes its 13 new staff members. Pictured are (1-r): (back
row) Larry Kimple and Robert Head (both physical education) and Michael Gladden (5th
grade); (3rd row) Deanna Reynolds (staffing specialist), Anna Baldwin (art) and Sheri
Nealey (music); (2nd row) Liana Hulcher (4th grade) and Rebecca Vereb (kindergarten);
and (front row) Queen Bryant (media center), Jennifer Doscher (1st grade) and Jennifer
Hovsepian and Jennifer Genua (both speech therapists). Not pictured is Angela Eller (4th
grade).


Whispering Oak


Whispering Oak Elementary School PTA hosted a welcome-back luncheon for the faculty
and staff on Aug. 5. They are thankful to the luncheon sponsors Asian Express, American
Pie Pizza Company, Aramark, the Hughes family, the Salvador family and the WOE PTA.
Each teacher also received a 2009 Entertainment Book as a special gift.


Spring Lake Elementary parents are invited to Curriculum Night on Tuesday, Sept. 16.
There will also be a Scholastic Book Fair that night. Parents who pick up their children
at the car circle should put a card in the windshield with their last name on it so the
teachers can identify the cars and get the children in safely. Pictured is the Marrero family
checking out their new classrooms for the year.


Montverde Academy
I 1 ..


Montverde Academy students Konnor Kesselring, a 5th-
grader, and Hunter Hopman, a 2nd grader, participated
in the Lake Louisa Kids Triathlon at Lake Louisa Park on
Aug. 16. The race included participants ranging in age
from 5-14. The junior triathlon course included a 100-yard
swim, a 3-mile bicycle course and a half-mile run. The se-
nior course featured a 200-yard swim, 6-mile bike course
and 1-mile run. Montverde congratulates Hunter and Kon-
nor on their achievement.


Number of students
taking AP tests
continues to rise
During the 2007-08 school
year, 16,367 Advanced Place-
ment tests were given in Or-
ange County Public Schools
- up 2,007 in the 2006-07
school year.
In addition, the number of
students receiving a grade of
three or higher on the tests
has been on a steady increase
during the last .12 years. The
number of students receiving a
three or higher is up 96 percent
from just four years ago.
The five high schools with
the highest percentage of
OCPS students scoring three or
higher are Boone, Dr. Phillips,
Timber Creek, Winter Park and
Olympia.
At DPHS, 1,350 tests were
taken and 64 percent scored
three or higher. At Olympia,
1,946 tests were taken and
48 percent scored three or
higher.
The AP Program allows
high school students to take
and receive college credit for
college-level course work.
After completing the. course,
students take the AP exam. If
a student receives a grade of
three or higher, he or she can
receive credit from colleges
and universities that partici-
pate in the program.
Register children for
Head Start program,
The Orange County Head
Start program is enrolling pre-
schoolers ages 3-5. Parents can
register at 407-654-5161.


Central Florida Prep


Mrs. Hinsley's 4th-grade reading class at Central Florida Prep received a visit from two
heavyweights. What better way is there to learn about a story than to have a hands-on
encounter with these 2 beautiful Newfoundland dogs: Zane (150 pounds) and Jezibel
(110 pounds)? Their owner, Dona Lorenzen, was excited to bring her award-winning
show dogs to visit the children at CFP

Valencia to Host College Night 2008


College Night 2008, an op-
portunity for high school and
college transfer students to
check out their options for col-
lege, will be held Thursday,
Oct. 9, from 6-8 p.m. on Valen-
cia Community College's West
Campus. The event is free and
open to the public.
More than 120 admissions
representatives from col-
leges across the country will


be present for the event. Last
year's representatives hailed
from universities including
Yale, Cornell and the Univer-
sity of Florida, as well as local
schools such as VCC, Univer-
sity of Central Florida, Rollins,
Florida Southern and Stetson.
There were also representa-
tives from the United States
Air Force, Military and Naval
academies.


Students can receive in-
formation on everything col-
lege related, from admission
requirements to financial aid,
degrees and programs and cam-
pus housing.
The VCC West Campus
is located at 1800 S. Kirkman
Road. For more information,
visit www.valenciacc.edu/
collegenight or call 407-582-
2330.
*


I


Spring Lake






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 7B


Westbrooke Children of Messiah Windermere Prep






7,';3, ..,,. t r-


Westbrooke Elementary would like to thank Avie Nails and -'
Day Spa for the generous donation of $350 to help supply
the new clinic. The school's open house is scheduled for -
Sept. 16 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. The Book Fair begins Sept. ,
10. Pictured are Tia and Joe Trieu, owners of Avie Nails .* 1 '.d
and Day Spa, located across from Health Central on West
Colonial Drive.
Terri Hausler's 4-year-old class at Children of the Messiah
ian Preschool in Winter Garden is wild about school. The pre-
Oakland Presbyterian school.opened Aug. 18. Pictured are: Brandon Imes, Alex
Uhlman, Brandon Robb, Caleb Parmer, Hausler, Ethan
Kelly, Sean Dunagan, Madeline Pyle, David Vandervoort,
Liam Klingburg, Madelynn King, Tiara Mehan and Court-
ney Simmons.


School Board meets


Pre-K3 teacher Olga Hernandez takes time out from
center time at Oakland Presbyterian Preschool for a
picture with Meera Blackstock. This is the student's 1st
year at the school, and she is happy and excited to be
learning.


The Orange County School
Board held its regular meeting
recently and approved settle-
ment for acquisition of land
for Edgewater High renova-
tion. Board members approved
a lump-sum settlement of
$27,860,000 to the owner of
land in the vicinity of the cur-
rent school site.
The need to purchase addi-
tional land was identified sev-
eral years ago. The district's
Five Year Capital Plan calls for
renovations of the Edgewater
campus to be completed by
the beginning of the 2010-11


school year. In order to meet
that deadline, it will be neces-
sary to begin renovations by
January 2009.
The settlement amount is
$932,635 more than the initial
offer approved by the board.
The owner of the land and
OCPS have been involved in
extensive settlement discus-
sions since February 2008.
This settlement will avoid
additional future attorneys'
fees and costs of OCPS and
the board, and it will expedite
the transfer of title to the prop-
erty.


Taking the hands of her brothers, Hank (left), a 4th-grader,
and Jack, a 7th-grader, Emily Allen is ready for her 1st day
at Windermere Prep. She recently began her education as
a member of Jane Hickey's PreK3 class.



www.wotimes.corn



DON' JUSTGO TOCHURC


ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

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

BAPTIST
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
Westbrooke Elementary School
500 Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
10 A.M. Worship and Groups
407-654-5050
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 S. Daniels Rd. Winter Garden,
FL 34787 407-656-2770
9:00 am Sunday School.
10 am Worship.
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wednesday Service 7:00pm
CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE
SOUTHWEST CHURCH
Roper YMCA. 100 Windermere Rd.
Bible Hr. 9:15am
Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384


W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


. mc"Donaid's


4 tom
-rh ie


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
OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY
159 Taylor St, Ocoee, FL
Pastor Ron & Sylvia Bates
Sunday 10am & 6pm
Wednesday XLR8 & Bible Study 7pm
(407) 656-4838
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.


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


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

NAZARENE


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50
rL 'L Ie T i ke
Marshall
Farms Rd.
0frN 429
N

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


SSines, Grvn,
Blakeslee & Campbell
CertfitedPnbicAccowiams.PRA.
PO Box 771047
800 S. Dillard St Wmter Garden 34777-1047
407-656-6611


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


"God is Love!" You.hear that all the time.
Church people say it, non-church people say
it, the Bible even says it. But even though
we hear it all the time I don't think we truly
believe it. If we truly believed it we wouldn't
talk about God's ironic sense of humor. Or say
things like "watch out for the lightning bolt"
when we catch someone in an obvious lie. Or, if
you are like me, wonder how you angered God
when something goes wrong in your life.

1 John 4:18 says "There is no fear in love. But
perfect love drives out fear, because fear has to
do with punishment. The one who fears is not
made perfect in love." Did you catch that? Fear
has to do with punishment. But verse 16 of the
same book and chapter says "God is love." So,
how do we reconcile our thoughts with these
verses? Should we fear God? Yes, but it's a
reverential fear.. .a fear that looks at His cre-


ation and realizes His Power and stands in awe.
But does God want us to be afraid of Him....
NO. God wants to love us and does so every
minute. Could God have made a world without
plants and animals that give us such joy? Of
course He could have, but'He was thinking of
our enjoyment. Could He have made a world
without scenic landscapes or sunsets or stars?
Of course, but He wanted us to be fascinated.

So the love of God drives out fear by us realiz-
ing that the most powerful entity in the universe
loves us. And He loves us not as a group or
unit, but as individuals. As individuals that He
has taken time to individually craft and create.
The power of that knowledge is a peace that
passes all understanding, and in that peace that
is provided by love, there is no room for fear.

From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


I I II I I II II .1 tEl JEIMMI! IEIP-.~UNIPIqII~IEE


FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY B
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE -I
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 foi all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org

PENTECOSTAL
GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.


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





C EOTORLANDO GARDEN
CLERMONT ORLANDO 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


8:32AM
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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


Ocoee High


Principal Mike Armbruster congratulates members of the Ocoee High Student Govern-
ment Association who attended the South Florida Leadership Training Camp in Davie this
summer Each student was presented with a certificate of completion. Pictured are (1-r):
(back row) All Trowell, Armbruster, Jared Townsend and Wendy Cartwright (SGA spon-
sor); and (front row) Lindsey Woods, Meaghan Makey, Tara Bartlett and Janay Thomas.


Ocoee High held its 1st PTSA meeting of the year and had a great turnout of parents,
students and teachers. The next PTSA meeting is scheduled for Monday, Sept. 22, at
6:30 p.m. in the media center. Everyone is welcome.


West Orange High


More than 1,000 freshmen and their parents attended the Back-to-School Night at West
Orange High on Aug. 14, along with hundreds of returning sophomores, juniors and se-
niors with their families. In addition to picking up their schedule, attending a new-student
orientation, purchasing parking hangers and lockers and touring the campus, students
were able to get information about clubs and student activities, purchase school spirit
items, sign up for membership in PTA and pick up textbooks. Everyone students, par-
ents and PTSA volunteers pitched in to help the faculty, staff and administrators make
this event a success. A big thank-you goes to all who assisted in kicking off the school
year with such a positive experience.


.ROTC cadets hold up their volunteer T-shirts at th. .. -e Mud Volleyball Tournament.
ROTC cadets hold up their volunteer T-shirts at the Mud Volleyball Tournament.


WOHS Choir
car wash
The West Orange High
School Choir will hold a car
wash Sunday, Sept. 7, at
Sam's Club on West Colonial
Drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The choir members are rais-
ing funds to purchase uniforms
and to earn money to go on a
spring tour later this school
year. Stop by Sam's Club to
get your car or truck washed
while you shop.

WOHS Choir
candy sales
The West Orange High
School Choir will be selling
World's Finest Chocolate 'dur-
ing the first two weeks in Sep-
tember. Members will be out
in front of various Publix loca-
tions and the Ace Hardware
store on Dillard Street in Win-
ter Garden. Each chocolate
bar sells for $1.
Fund-raising efforts are go-
ing toward uniform purchases
and the spring tour. The choir
can deliver to any local busi-
nesses who are interested in
purchasing 25 bars for $25 or
a box of 50 chocolate bars for
$50.

ROTC Cadets
Fourteen Air Force Jr.
'ROTC cadets from West Or-
ange High donated their time
and talent to help the March
of Dimes with its 16th Annual
Mud Volleyball Tournament on
Saturday, Aug. 23.
The tournament is designed
to raise money for the preven-
tion of premature births and
birth defects. This y6ar's event
had a record turnout with
168 teams competing for the
championship. As a result, the
March of Dimes raised nearly


$200,000 for valuable medical
research and neonatal equip-
ment.
The AFJROTC cadets
helped throughout the tourna-
ment by setting up the site;
transporting food, water and
ice; cleaning up trash; and
breaking down the site at the
end of the tournament. The
unit received a plaque from
the March of Dimes for its out-
standing volunteer support.
Cadets who donated their
time were Leana.Acosta, Ash-
ley Alexander, Holly Alexan-
der, Victoria Burrows, Chris
Davis, Joanna Escobedo,
Victoria Garcia, David Goerke,
Garrett Medlock, Krystal Mira-
bal, Matt Newton, Clara Rodri-
guez, Amirah Smith and Lili-
ana Vazquez.
The WOHS AFJROTC in-
structors, Lt. Col. Sanger, Maj.
Medlock and Senior Master
Sgt. Lewis, supervised the ca-
dets as they accomplished the
wide variety of tasks needed
to keep the event running
smoothly. The unit has been
supporting this event with vol-
unteers for the last 10 years.
Interact Club
When students enter high
school, they are flabbergast-
ed at the responsibilities and
choices that face them. One of
the easiest decisions to make
concerns what club to join.
Interact is a good choice for
any WOHS student seeking a
club that provides camarade-
rie as well as vital community
service that could make any
college application shine.
Interact is a Rotary-spon-
sored service club for teenag-
ers that carries out school and
community service projects.
Being part of Rotary, Interact
is part of an international or-


ganization of more 1.2 million
individuals with the desire to
help and bond with their com-
munities. Locally, however,
Interact focuses upon helping
and assisting the community
in a direct and visible way,
such as volunteering at a se-
nior citizen's home or planting
trees.
The Interact officers for
the year are: president and
ICC representative, Mi-
chelle Hassan; vice presi-
dent, Erika Ueno; secretary,
Cezary Mierzejek; treasurer,
Dominique Parris; host/hos-
pitality Matt Cipolla;
entertainment coordinator,
Jonathan Ledgerwood; and
committees chairman, Jordi
Negron.
Faculty advisor is Joyce
Rose, and the Rotary sponsor
is Windermere Rotary Club.
Challenge Day
West Orange High School
PTSA has committed to host-
ing three Challenge Day
events Sept. 9-11 for more
than 400 students and 75
adults in the community. Af-
ter holding a one-day event
last fall on campus, it was
clear that Challenge Day can
make a difference with the stu-
dents, community and world.,
The types of lessons shared
throughout the program will
stay with a person for the rest
of his or her life. Case studies
nationwide have shown that
use of the Challenge Day ear-
ly-intervention retreats have
lead to fewer suspensions,
lower drop-out rates and more
academic time on task with
coursework for students. This
organization developed as a
result of business leaders in
Central Florida wanting to sup-
port local high school efforts to


bring positive change to their
campuses.
Challenge Day and the Be
The Change Movement share
a common vision: that all chil-
dren live in a world where they
feel safe, loved and celebrated.
This requires a commitment to
make at least one intentional,
positive act of change every
day. It can be as simple as of-
fering a smile to someone new
or as big as volunteering at a
local homeless shelter. To be
part of Challenge Day, as an
adult participant, contact the
PTSA at wowptsa@cfl.rr.com.
The West Orange High
School PTSA, a non-profit
501 3, successfully coor-
dinates Challenge Day and
the school's Be The Change
Club by generous donations
from local sponsors, such
as Manheim's Auto Auction,
the Bond Foundation, city of
Ocoee, Pryor & Pryor (Sub-
way), Lougheed Resource
Group and the West Orange
High School PTSA and SAC.
The school appreciates all the
support from its business part-
ners.
Partners In
Education needed
Partners In Education are
critical for the success of West
Orange High School as the
school works toward its vision
to graduate all students with
the skills to be lifelong learn-
ers and mission to personalize
education for individual stu-
dent success. PIEs can make
donations of many different
types of resources: financial,
products, services and, most
importantly, human capital and
expertise. Their contributions
will help assist with recogniz-
ing student, faculty and com-
munity successes and improv-


ing curriculum and instruction.
If you are a business or
work for a business that would
be interested in becoming a
PIE this year, contact Murray
Sawyer at 407-905-2414 or
murray.sawyer@ocps.net.

ADDitions
volunteers needed
Volunteers are needed to
assist with a variety of tasks
during the school year. Indi-
viduals or community groups
are needed to chaperon field
trips, organize student/teacher
recognition programs, mentor
and tutor students, inform stu-
dents about scholarship and
post high school opportuni-
ties, judge club competitions,
operate the school store, im-
plement school initiatives and
hold new high school parent
information seminars to name
a few.
For more information about
becoming an ADDitions vol-
unteer, e-mail Karen Fusan at
wowptsa@cfl.rr.com or Mur-
ray Sawyer at murray.saw-
yer@ocps.net or go online to
fill out or renew the applica-
tion from last year at volun-
teer.ocps.net.

New media center
hours for tutoring,
test-prep classes
The media center at West
Orange High School will be
opened from 7:30-9:15 a.m.
every day before school to
provide students with the fol-
lowing services in addition to
the regular media center ac-
tivities: Assistance with virtual
school classes; FCAT, ACT,
SAT, PSAT test prep classes;
tutoring by ADDitions volun-
teers and student leadership
organizations


Students can utilize the me-
dia center to assist them with
passing virtual school classes
in order to improve their GPA,
retrieve credits and complete
prerequisite courses so they
can take Advanced Place-
ment courses during the reg-
ular school day.

Community service
hours opportunity
West Orange Pop -Warner,
located at Walker Field on
South Park Avenue in Win-
ter Garden, needs volunteers
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sept.
20, Sept. 27 and Oct. 11.
Students can volunteer in
hour blocks, or they can get
as many hours as they would
like. Most of the hours will be
in the concession stand. If
there are enough volunteers
for the concession stand,
some can Work the chains
on the football field to move
the down markers. This is an
excellent way to receive com-
munity service hours to meet
club/student organization and
scholarship requirements.
For more information about
this volunteer opportunity,
contact Laura Meissen at
407-377-6249 or Laura.Meis-
sen@aaacooper.com.

Important dates
PTSA meeting Sept. 16
from 6-7 p.m.
Drama production of Alice
in Wonderland Sept. 18-21
Homecoming week Sept.
29 Oct. 3
Homecoming dance Oct.
4
Rededication Ceremony
- Monday, Oct. 6, from 6-7
p.m.
Open house Monday,
Oct. 6, from 7:30-8:30 p.m.


$9-million feder'


Orange County Public Schools
(OCPS), the fourth-largest school
district in Florida and the 11th-
largest district in the nation,
welcomes the opportunity to
partner with the Florida Depart-
ment of Juvenile Justice, the
FloridaDepartment of Children
and Families Substance Abuse
and Mental Health Services, the
Orlando Police Department and
the Orange County Sheriff's Of-
,fice on the Safe Schools/Healthy
Students "Partners Advocating
Student Success" (PASS) grant
initiative.
OCPS is the only school dis-
trict in Florida to win the nearly $9
million grant; $2.2 million dollars
j


will be distributed each year for
four years ending with the 2011 -
12 school year.
It is the second-largest grant in
the nation out of the 55 that were
awarded. The initiative proposes
a high quality, research-based pro-
gram and was carefully designed
in conjunction with community
partners to meet identified needs
and close gaps in OCPS and the
community.
Project PASS allows OCPS to
strengthen school safety; put in
place effective alcohol, tobacco
and other drug intervention pro-
grams; improve academics; pro-
vide social and emotional support
to students and their families; and


al grant
increase and sustain mental health
services; and it provides the ability
to work with preschool students to
strengthen social and emotional
skills.
Also, a summer program will be
put in place for students in target-
ed elementary and middle schools
to ease the transition between fifth
and sixth grades and between the
eighth and ninth grades.
According to Dianne Lovett,
senior director, Advanced Studies
for OCPS, "During the four years
that we have this grant, we expect
to lay a strong foundation for the
support of healthier students, safer
schools and stronger communities
far into the future."


Oakland Avenue Charter


Stanford 10 testing
Stanford 10 testing has
begun at Oakland Avenue
Charter School for students in
grades 1-3. The purpose of the
assessment is to determine
where students are function-


ing academically and to as-
sist teachers with pinpointing
instruction. When academic
deficits are caught early, teach-
ers can remediate more effec-
tively.
Parents will receive a copy of


the results, along with explana-
tions. Teachers will review test
results with parents and form
academic plans together.
The test will be readminis-
tered in the spring to measure
academic growth.


Rack Room Shoes gives

back to local communities


Rack Room Shoes has
joined with Shoes That Fit to
provide shoes for thousands
of underprivileged children
through a special fund-rais-
ing effort. The partnership is
local in focus and allows for
the opportunity to raise funds
in each community for local


school districts, providing
new shoes for children who
could not otherwise afford
them.
All of the 378 Rack Room
Shoes stores across the coun-
try are offering a "Finders
Keepers" key purse that at-
taches to a purse or belt or


pants' pocket to keep keys
handy. The purse is free with
a $5 donation. A person also
gets a coupon for $10 off
the next purchase of $60 or
more.
One hundred percent of the
proceeds are used for the lo-
cal Shoes That Fit Program.


OCPS earns nearly













TIMES!f


.S Setion-C
P Thursday, September 4, 2008
Email: advertising@wotimes.com


GENERAL: MERCHANDISE:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS 200 ITEMS FOR SALE
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES 220 COLLECTIBLES
030 PERSONALS 240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
035 SCHOOLSAND 280 ITEMSWANTED
INSTRUCTION PETS:
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY 340 FREE TO GOOD HOME
0 LOSTCELAFOUND US 30 PETSERVICES&SUPPUES
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100 GENERALOFFICE 401 TRADES
105 DOMESTIC 405 ACCESSORIES
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE 410 AUTO PARTS
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132 LEGAL 440 RVS &TRAVEL TRAILERS
135 PROFESSIONAL 450 MOTORCYCLES
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HEALTH/DIET &
BEAUTY
BOOTH RENTAL Available,
Elegant Hair Salon in Win-
ter Garden (Big Lots Pla-
za), Barbers and Stylists
welcome, call Mercedes
407-877-2109.9/25jb






100
GENERAL OFFICE
DISPATCHER/CUSTOM-
i ER SERVICE, knowledge


Historic
Downtown
Bungalow .
"En suite" '-
Are you ready
to Work where
you live?
Private 2 offices & 1 bath with separate entrance and 1 Block from downtown
shops, dining, Garden Theatre and West Orange Trail on busy Main Street.
Shared conference room and kitchen. $975.00 includes all utilities and common
area maintenance. Loads of character and fully renovated, one of a kind office
space in great Location!! Call Lisa to see or further info...(321) 948-9296


WATERFRONT ON LAKE UNITY! PRICED BELOW APPRAISAL
Ole Florida Estate with character and possibilities. Home sits on over 37 acres
with awesome views of spring-fed lake. Beautiful majestic oaks throughout prop-
erty. $1,599,990. (36319 Lake Unity Nursery Rd.) G4635377.


COUNTRY LIVING!
This 4br/2ba home located on 5 high and dry acres is it. New carpet, paint and
flooring. Jennaire appliances in kitchen. Woodburning fireplace in living room.
Fenced with open pasture land for your horses. $325,000. (23718 CR 33 North)
G4635778.


ONLY $147,500.00
2 Bedroom 2.5 Bath
400 Orlando Ave 12-c
Ocoee, fl 34761
Please contact Kim at
407-748-2668
For more information


5-
r" "',
., :..,


Mary Ann Merritt, Realtor
Cell. 352.636.3733 i


mannmeritt@aol.com


,- .+ -- . .
LAKE BUTLER HOME
Come enjoy lakefront living at its best!
2 story, 3 bedroom, 3 bath, large platform dock with lots of seating
area to enjoy the panoramic view of beautiful Lake Butler.
$1,750,000.00
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407.656.2223..


This could be

your home...

List with me now!
TFN
Call David Buscall,

GRI 407-923-2626
Evenings:

407-654-4800

Realty Associates
davidbuscall@earthlink.net


LET ME DESIGN THE AD, BROCHURE, LOGO, .
BUSINESS CARD THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED! CLASSIFIED ADS DEADLINE For more information call

CALL 407-738-5279 ATS 407-656-2121
EMAIL: tamco_orlando@yahoo.com


Pat Sharr Realty BUYING ANEW HOME?
- 407-656-7947 SELLING YOUR HOME?
--s MultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL ME!


'NOT A SHORT SALE!!! FANTASTIC DEAL!
CHAIN OF LAKES ACCESS. BEAUTIFUL, IMMACULATE IS
THE WORD FOR THIS 3 BDRM, 2BA, WITH FORMAL LIV-
ING, DINING, FAMILY RM, BREAKFAST NOOK, SPLIT BED-
ROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, COVERED LANAI,
2 CAR GARAGE. THIS HOME IS A BARGAIN WITH MUCH
HIGHER PRICED HOMES IN THE AREA. ALL WINDOW
COVERINGS AND KITCHEN APPLIANCES STAY! NOTHING
TO DO HERE BUT MOVE IN...ASKING ONLY $199,900
A -


LIKE NICE NEIGHBORS???
LOOKING FOR A GREAT BUY??? STOP, LOOK & LISTENI! IMMACULATE
CONDITION, LUSH LANDSCAPED YARD, OPEN PATIO, IRRIGATION
SYSTEM IS JUST SOME OF THE FEATURES OF THIS 4 BDRM., 2 BA.
BEAUTY WITH FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILYRM, BREAKFAST
AREA WITH BUILT IN HUTCH, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY
ROOM, MSTR BATH HAS GARDEN TUB, SEPARATE SHOWER, ALL
KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW COVERINGS STAY. WALK TO
OCOEE ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOLS, MINUTES AWAY FROM
SIOPPIM. Ani A9a a. TIIrBMPlIK I a liki MR inlv 9AQ nn


11


(103,


I I







2C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


BUS DRIVER Montverde
Academy, 20 hours per
week with occasional field
trips, CDL required, Apply
within County Road 455.
9/11 ma
FUNERAL SALES Coun-
selor Carey Hand Fu-
neral Homes are seeking
two individuals full time
to sell pre-need funerals,
hourly base with commis-
sion and benefits. Email
to harry.harding@sci-us.
com 9/11sh




E33 B


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.
407-340-3751.9/11dr
OVER 200 children' VHS
collection, professional
air hockey tablecostumes
and dress-up items. Call
407-257-2302. 9/251e


220
AUCTIONS

ACTION AUCTION FRI-
DAY, SEP 4, AT 7PM, 1165
E. PLANT ST, WINTER
GARDEN, FL., Ph 407-
654-2417. Open all day
for preview. NEW MER-
CHANDISE AUCTIONS
"every" FRIDAY. Cash,
Checks and Cr. Cards ac-
cptd. 10% B/P AU2571,
AB1882, Cliff Walker, Auc-
tioneer. 9/18cw


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

OCOEE Yard Sale, Friday
September 5 and Saturday
September 6, from 8am -
4pm. Located at 233 17th
Ave. All proceeds will go
to local Middle School!
9/4dg


280
ITEMS WANTED







NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

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


LONGHAIRED DA-
CHUSUND Puppies (choc-
olate and tan), 1 female
and 3 males all. All AKC
registered. Call 407-415-
9541.9/25eg


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

3 MALE Kittens, six weeks
old, Grey and White, Black
and White, and Solid
Black, 407-952-3612.
9/18


380
PET SERVICES
& SUPPLIES

DOG GROOMING- In my
Winter Garden home. Af-
fordable, professional,
loving care! Call Leslie
407-656-3420. 9/251w


400
AUTOS FOR SALE

1995 FORD Mustang
Red Convertible, 6 Cyl-
inder, 119,000 miles,
$2900. Call 321-228-
5458. 8/28ca


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


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS

BUILD YOUR Own Steel
Building! Buy what YOU
WANT!!! Factory Direct
to site. Can Erect, Cheap
Freight www.scg-grp.com
Source #006. 407-641-
0113. 9/4aa
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.
FCAN4


480
VEHICLES
WANTED
DONATE VEHICLE RE-
CEIVE $1000 GROCERY
COUPON' NOAH'S ARC
SUPPORT NO KILL SHEL-
TERS, RESEARCH TO
ADVANCE VETERINARY
TREATMENTS FREE
TOWING, TAX DEDUCT-
IBLE, NON-RUNNERS AC-
CEPTED (866)912-GIVE.
FCAN4


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


LIVING ASSISTANCE SERVICES

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



520
LEGAL

ARRESTED? NEED A
LAWYER? Felonies...
Misdemeanors State/
Federal All Criminal
Charges Protect Your
Rights A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service State-
wide 24 Hours (800)733-
5342. FCAN4


530
CHILDCARE

CHILDCARE IN my home.
Great rates and hot meals!
Full and part time spots
available. Please call 407-
523-3116. 9/4sc
CREATION STATION Pre-
school Academy in Winter
Garden has open enroll-
ment for ages weeks -
5years. Please call Karen
407-877-7288.9/4


540
CLEANING
POOL CLEANING Hon-
est,. Dependable, Ready to
work, competitive pricing!
Call now SPC 407-247-
2013. 9/25


570
LAWN & TREE
L&W LAWN and Land-
scaping, mow, edge,
weed-wack, sod, brush,
and plant trimming, free
estimates. 407-719-
2222.9/4
DAVE WOODS Lawn
Service Inc., Licensed
and insured, free esti-
mates, 800-851-8859.
9/4dw


300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE


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. FCAN4
AFFORDABLE CAREGIV-
ERS Available!! Services
start at $11hr. Review
website @ www.leanon-
mehcs.com or call 407-
407-7308 for more info.
9/25 '


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


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








600
HOMES FOR RENT

OCOEE- 2BD/1BA CEN-
TRAL AIR, KITCHEN AP-
PLIANCES, LARGE YARD
COMPLETELY FENCED.
$900 MONTH. 407-716-
3010. AVAILABLE NOW!
tfn44132
FURNISHED 1 Bedroom
Mobile Home Adults,No
Pets, $100 per week plus
$300 deposit, 407-656-
2595. 9/4jw
3/2 HOME FOR RENT,
WINTER GARDEN, 1
CAR GARAGE, FENCED
IN YARD, AND WASHER
& DRYER INCLUDED,
$1,150 PER MONTH.
CALL 407-924-9592.
9/11 os
AWESOME LOCATION-
(2) ACRES WATERFRONT
on CREST AVENUE. Walk
to Downtown W.G., 4
Bed/2.5 Bath includes
Maytag Washer/Dryer.
2438 Square Feet/$1900
PETS WELCOME Hard-
wood Laminate Floors--
FIREPLACE for WINTER
TIME!!! Call Jason 321-
303-6670.9/18jf
WINTER GARDEN -
$750mo, 1600 sq ft., 3/2,
near West Orange High
School, newly remod-
eled. Call 407-656-9484.
9/18fsc
3/2 ON Southwest Ski
Lake. Brand new EVERY-
THING! Olympia H.S.
Close to Fl.Tpk, 408, &
429. Beautiful old florida
landscaping.$1900. Call
407.466.0027. 9/4dm
WINTER 'GARDEN Home
for rent. 3/1, $875 per
month, $500 security, call
407-267-5524. 9/4rk
3/2, OCOEE, parking
space available for com-
mercial vehicles or trail-
ers, pets okay, fenced,
$1200 per month, 321-
948-0808.9/18ch
OCOEE AREA Large 3/2,
2000sf, w/d, frig., fpl, ga-
rage, porch, lawn care
incl.,$1200/mo. 407-467-
6884. 9/25kb


610
CONDO AND


OFFICE/WAREHOUSE
FOR sale or lease, Oakland
area. New 800sf. Great
location. .Convenient to
Turnpike. Call 352-394-
5364.
COMMERCIAL/INDUS-
TRIAL FOR Lease/Rent
- 6,000 sq. ft. (60 x 100
Steel Building/Ware-
house) on well and septic,.
3 phase electricity, located
1/2 mile from hwy 27,
florida turnpike, and hwy
19. Orange County call
407-656-1926 and Lake
Coutny 352-429-8836.
9/11ss


TOWNHOUSE
WINDTREE 2/2 Second
floor, screened porch, split
floor plan, pool and tennis
court. Available Septem-
ber 1, $755 per month.
407-909-1311. tfn44593


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN Duplex
2/1 Tile Floors Across
from WO Trail $725, 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 security.
352-978-6880 or 352-
394-7117. tfn44109
BAY POINTE Apartments -
Immediate move-in upon
qualification. 1Brm start-
ing $411 to $571, 2Brm
starting $447 to $595,
3Brm $476 to $625. All
newly done, equal hous-
ing opportunity. 1053 Ho-
rizon St., Winter Garden,
407-656-1661.9/18bpa
WINTER GARDEN 3/2/1 cg
All Kitchen Appliacnes,
Tile and Berber Carpet,
Fans, Blinds, Utility Room,
Large with lots of starage,
1 block from Downtown
and Bike Trail. $975 per
month, includes lawn
care. Call 321-689-0295.
9/4kn
APARTMENT, 1/1, Ocoee,
$160 weekly, utilities
included, people who
works, call Francisco 407-
929-6893.9/11jb


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 Clarco-
na-Ocoee Area, nice quiet
neighborhood, close to
shopping and transporta-
tion, $100 per week in-
cludes utilities and cable,
please call 407-290-2379.
9/4ch


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


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
BANK SPECIAL! 3 bed-
rooms, 2 bathrooms,
large lot! Make offer! Gra-
cious Living Realty. www.
graciousliving.org e-mail:
william@graciousliving.
org (800)749-5263 Bank
says "Sell, Sell, Sell!"
FCAN4


710
CONDO &
TOWNHOUSES

CLERMONT 2/2 condo,
fpl, w/d, frig, jacuzzi tub,
garage, pool, lake access,
gated, $1200/mo. 407-
656-7578. 9/25


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:
Suite G 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 x
118. 9/11tsp
3 OFFICE SUITE'S FOR
LEASE DOWNTOWN
WINTER GARDEN -
STARTING AT $495/mth
$684/mth NO C.A.M.
CALL 407-654-4009.
tfn44888


695
WANTED
PASSION INTERNATION-
AL CHRISTIAN CENTER -
Looking for anyone to do-
nate any building land in
surrounding area to non-
profit Church all donations
are IRS TAX DEDUCTIBLE.
Contact pastorjerome@
passioncenter.org or call
407-272-8027, P.O. Box
784372, Winter Garden,
34787. 9/25jt


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.
4/10TFNcIp
WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfn-
jcsh


730
WATERFRONT

REAL ESTATE AUCTION
Waterfront Lots on
Kerr Scott Lake, Wilkes
County, NC. September
11 at 6 p.m. Iron Horse
Auction, (800)997-
2248. NCAL3936. www.
ironhorseauction.com.
FCAN4
VENICE New 1 and ,2
bedroom homes from
$900 per month in ac-
tive lifestyle community
with waterfront sites,
resort amenities, on-site
activities and events.
(866)823-9860. FCAN4
STEAL MY MARSH-
FRONT, Owner sacri-
fice!!! Drop dead gor-
geous Marshfront. My
neighbor paid $389,900.
I'll sell mine for less
than the bank repo's. My
six figure loss is your
gain. $229,900. Call:
(877)913-5253. FCAN4


750
OUT-OF-AREA
WELCOME HOME to
this 2003, 1530 sq ft,
3 BR/2 BA home sur-
rounded by over an acre
of North Florida land for
$189,000. Great place to
retire or to raise a fam-
ily. Low cost of living,
abundance of natural re-
sources, less crowding
with the convenience of
larger cities close by and
just miles from 1-75 &
1-10. MLS #- 66720. Call
Brett Deutsch of RE/MAX
Professionals, Inc.386-
647-6344 or www.Take-
MeHome-LiveOakFL.


com. tfnJH
GIGANTIC 3-DAY
Auction September
10,11,12,2008. Mont-
gomery, Alabama. Sin-
gle, Tandem & Tri-Axle
Dumps, Mack Roll Off
Trucks, Truck Tractors,
Lowboys, Crawler Load-
ers & Tractors, Excava-
tors, Motor Graders &
Scrapers, Backhoes,
Rubber Tired Loaders,
Articulating Dumps.
Compactors Grinders,
Forklifts, Paving, Skid-
ders, Feller Bunchers,
Log Loaders, Farm Trac-
tors. J.M. Wood Auction
Co., Inc. (334)264-3265.
Bryant Wood AL LIC
#1137. FCAN4
AUCTION 144 Acres Di-
vided Cherokee County,
NC Tues., Sept. 9 6:00
p.m. This bank owned
property is surrounded
by national forest and'
conservation lands.
Two tracts totaling 144
acres, just off U.S. Hwys.
74,19,129. Access roads
have been added for de-
velopment. Bid online or
at the auction. Sale Site:.
Holiday Inn Express,
Murphy, NC, Terms: Pay
10% down, 10% buyer's
premium. For detailed In-
formation, call (800)479-
1763 or go online to
www.johndixon.com
NCAL#6397 John Dixon
& Associates Auctions-
Marketing. FCAN4
EAST TENNESSE afford-
able lake lots and homes
minutes from the Great
Smoky Mountains on
pristine Norris Lake.
Call Lakeside Realty @
(888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.
com. FCAN4
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
2 acres on mountain top
near New River State
Park, great fishing, view,
private. $29,500 must
sell, call owner (866)789-
8535. FCAN4
ROCKY MOUNTAIN Log
Cabin 35+ Acres w/ Log
cabin $289,900 Access
to 1,000's acres of Fed-
eral Rec. Land. Private
setting w/ Ponderosa
Pines. Minutes to world-
class fishing & hunting.
1 Hour to skiing. Call
(866)OWN-LAND x4264.
FCAN4


homes and cottages.
Starting at $125 per
week. Laundromat. on
site. 407-697-2111. tfn
WINTER GARDEN Back
on the Market! Manu-
fatured home 2b-2b.
Florida rm. dinning rm.
screened porch. corner
lot. $29,000, Please call
407-877-6022. 9/25ca
2 BEDROOMS, 2 Baths
Mobile Home in Winter
Garden. Appliances in-
cluded, $285 lot rent,
includes cable, family
park. Please call Jessica
407-608-0911. 9/25
MOBILE HOME for sale,
2240 Sq. Ft, 4 BR/2BA,
Fireplace, 1319 Meadow
Finch Dr., West Wood
Mobile Home Park,
$69,900, 407-947-6230.
9/25


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Stor-
age Units 10'x15'
- $75mo, 10'x25'
- $150mo, 15'x30' -
$275mo, electric includ-
ed. Call 407-739-8454.
tfn44354
FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 600+ Homes
MUST BE SOLD! Free
Catalog (800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.
FCAN4
















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Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 3C


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

FILE NO.
48-2008-CP-001746-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM NELSON,
DECEASED.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of Abraham Nelson, De-
ceased, whose social security
number is 248-56-9927, and
whose date of death was March
16, 2008, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division,
File Number 48-2008-CP-
001746-0. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative 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 mustfiltheir
claims in the above captioned
probate proceeding with the
Orange County Clerk of Court,
Probate Division, whose ad-
dress 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 OF THIS NOTICE TO
CREDITORS, OR .WITHIN
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A 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 rrtade, 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 August 28,
2008.
Personal Representative:
Machelle Nelson
5714 Kingsgate Drive, Apt. B
Orlando, FL 32839
/
Attorney For Personal Repre-
sentative:
Stephen L. Skipper, Esq.
Florida Bar Number:
0763470
7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301
Orlando, FL32835 .
Phone number: (407) 521-
0770
Fax number: (407) 521-0880
8/28, 9/4


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH T. MCGUIRE
Deceased.
File No.
2008-CP-001673-0

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of Joseph T. McGuire,
deceased, whose date of death
was July 22, 2007, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Clerk of the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentatives and the personal
representatives' attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THL 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 August 28,
2008.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentatives:
MATTHEW J. AHEARN, Attor-
ney
Florida Bar No. 0121754
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO &
BOZARTH, P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 841-1200
Fax: (407) 423-1831
Personal Representatives:
MAUREEN A. WALKER
9645 Westover Club Circle
Windermere, Florida 34786
KEVIN J. MCGUIRE
3 Whiting Court
Moraga, CA 94556
8/28, 9/4



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No.: 08DR 10807
Division:
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
MOHAMED BENALLAL,
Husband,
and
KIMBERLY CRUZ,
Wife

NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR PUBLICATION
TO: Kimberly Cruz
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage, including claims for dis-
solution of marriage, payment
of debts, division of real and
* personal property, and for pay-
ments of support, has been
filed against you. You are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to this
action on 10/9/08, Petitioner's
attorney, whose address is
5401 S. Kirkman Road, Suite
310, Orlando, FL 32819, on or
before 10/9/08, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court at Orange County Court-
house, 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Suite 320, Orlando, Florida
32801, either before service on
Peitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
DATED this 25th day of August,
2008.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: LESLIE CLEMENTS
Deputy Clerk
8/28, 9/4, 9/11,9/18


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.
48-2008-CP-001533 -0
IN RE:
ESTATE OF
CHERRY KING-MAROZZI,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS-OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
The administration of the es-
tate of CHERRY KING MA-
ROZZI, deceased, File Number
.48-2008-CP-001533 -0, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 425 N Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida, 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSON
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedentis estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is served
must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION 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
decedentis estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is August 28,
2008.
JESSICA BERNAL, Personal


Representative
2310 Bancroft Blvd.
Orlando, FL 32833
SHANNA N. WINDLE, Attor-
ney
Florida Bar No. 28655
Law Office of Frank Finkbein-
er
108 East Hillcrest Street
P.O. Box 1789
Orlando, FL 32802-1789
(407)423-0012
attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
8/28, 9/4



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 09/19/2008,08:00
am at 103 S. Orange Blossom
Trail Orlando, Fl 32805, pursu-
antto subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1FTZF1727WNB85503 1998
FORD
1 NXBAO2E3VZ534071 1997
TOYOTA
2HGEJ6613XH537636 1999
HONDA
WBAGN63423DR13211 2003
BMW
WBAHD6319PBJ93405 1993
BMW'
9/4



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 Sep-
tember 18, 2008 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
2004 CADILLAC, VIN#
1GYEK63N44R191699
1995 BUICK, VIN# 1G4HP52L-
ORH499802
1995 FORD, VIN# 1FTCR10AX-
SPA07789
2004 TOYOTA, VIN# JTEG-
D21A140102642
1999 SUZUKI, VIN# JS3TD-
62V5X4127750
1992 JEEP, VIN #
1J4FT58SONL104508
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
2000 DODGE, VIN# 1B3ES-
46COYD574306
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
9/4



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intentto sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
9/16/08,10:00 am at 119 5th
St Winter Garden, Fl 34787-
3613. Slys Towing & Recovery
reserves right to accept or re-
ject any and/or all bids.
1996 NISSAN 4DOQR JN-
1CA21D8TT133666
1999 FORD PICKUP 1FTRF-
18W1XNB60230
9/4



TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
SPECIAL EXCEPTION
The Town of Oakland Planning
and Zoning Board propose to
hear a request to allow a church
at the 'following property lo-
cated at 304 E. Oakland Ave-
nue, and make a recommenda-
tion on the proposed special
exception:
TAX ID #:
21-22-27-6182-00-020
CASE #: SPX 08-01
TO ALLOW: Church
The property is zoned for single
family residential (R-1A). A
public hearing will be heard on
the request by the Planning
and Zoning Board at the follow-
ing time and place:
DATE:
September 16, 2008
WHERE:
Town Center Meeting Hall
221 N. Arrington Street
WHEN: 6:30 P.M.
A copy of the proposed amend-
ment may be inspected at the
Town of Oakland Town Hall
during regular business hours
at 220 N.Tubb Street, Oakland,
Florida. All hearings are open
to the public. Any interested
party is invited to offer com-
ments about this request at the
public hearing or in writing to
the Town of Oakland, PO Box
98, Oakland FL 34760, or by
e-mail to planning@oaktow-
nusa.com. Any party appealing
a land use decision made at a
public hearing must ensure
that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which
includes the evidence and tes-
timony that is the basis of the
appeal.


The time and/or location of
public hearings are subject to
change. Changes are an-
nounced at the initial scheduled
hearing. Notice of any chang-
es will not be published or
mailed.
Any person needing special
accommodations to attend a
public hearing must contact
Linda Balsavage, Town Clerk,
at 407-656-1117, at least 24
hours before the meeting.
9/4



TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING VARIANCE


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9/4


S08-08:
and 414 Largovista Drive
Board of Zoning Adjust-
it will hear a request for a
ance of 10 ft. to each side
d setback to allow a com-
n dock to be built on the
perty line.
request will be heard by
Board of Zoning Adjust-
it and Appeals at the fol-
ing time and Place:
e: September 18, 2008
ere:
'n Center Meeting Hall
N. Arrington Street
e: 6:30 P.M.
opy of the proposed vari-
es may be inspected at the
wn of Oakland Town Hall
ing regular business hours
30 N. Tubb Street, Oakland,
ida. All hearings are open
he public. Any interested
:y is invited to offer com-
its about this request at the
lic hearing or in writing to
Town of Oakland, PO Box
Oakland FL 34760, or by
nail to planning@oaktow-
a.com. Any party appealing
nd use decision made at a
*lic hearing must ensure
a verbatim record of the
ceedings is made, which
udes the evidence and tes-
ony that is the basis of the
eal.
time and/or location of
lic hearings are subject to
nge. Changes are an-
nced atthe initial scheduled
ring. Notice of any chang-
will not be published or
led.
person needing special
ommodations to attend a
lic hearing must contact
da Balsavage, Town Clerk,
07-656-1117, at least 24
rs before the meeting.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2008-CP-001877-0
Division: Probate Division
In Re .The Estate Of:
Joseph Colepardi,
a/Ika Joseph P. Colepardi,
Deceased.
/

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The formal administration of
the Estate of Joseph Colepar-
di,
a/k/a Joseph P. Colepardi, de-
ceased, File Number
48-2008-CP-001877-0, has
commenced in the Probate
Division of the Circuit Court,
Orange County, Florida, the
address of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the Co-Personal
Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
SUCH CREDITOR.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE AS
SET FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILE TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
E DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is September 4,
2008.
Personal Representative:
Frank Schiavo
6983 Superior Street Circle
Sarasota, Florida 34243
Mary Jones
703 Brent Cross Road
Winter Garden, Florida 34787
Attorney for Personal Repre-
senative:
Blair M. Johnson
Blair M. Johnson, P.A.
Post Office Box 770496


Winter Garden, Florida 34777-
0496
Phone number: (407) 656-
5521
Fax number: (407) 656-0305
Florida Bar Number: 296171
9/4,9/11



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2008-CA-4827
DIVISION: 33
STARLITE COMMERCE CEN-
TER OWNER'S ASSOCIATION,
INC., a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TULSIE, ROHINEE CORPORA-
TION, INC., a Florida corpora-
tion, and UNKNOWN
TENANTSS,
Defendants.


NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO FLORIDA
STATUTE CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursant
to a FinaJ Default Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 28,
2008, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the
Orange County Civil Court
Building, 425 North Orange
Avenue, Suite 350, Lobby, in
Orlando, Orange County,
Florida, at 11:00a.m. on Thurs-
day, October 2, 2008, the fol-


lowing described property:
Lot 3, Starlite Commerce Cen-
ter, Plat Book 48, Page 137,
Public Records of Orange
County, Florida
Address: 1171 East Plant
Street, Winter Garden, Florida
34787
Dated this 28th day of August,
2008
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
ORANGE COUNTY CIRCUIT
COURT
By: CORINE HERRY
CIVIL COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk

CERTIFICATE OF
SERVICE
I HEREBY CERTIFY that a true
and correct copy of the forego-
ing was furnished by U.S. Mail
this 28th day of August, 2008,
to:
Mark S. Reisinger, Esquire
Railey & Harding, P.A.
20 North Eola Drive
Orlando, FL 32801
Tulsie, Rohinee Corporation,
Inc.
1171 East Plant Street
Winter Garden, Florida 34787
Unknown Tenant n/k/a Tulsie
Gaberdhan
1171 East Plant Street
Winter Garden, Florida 34787


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Sep-
tember 16, 2008 at 8:00 a.m.
at 1510 North Forsyth Road,
Orlando, FL 32807 for the tow-
ing and storage pursuant to
F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.
1986 Oldsmobile Vin#
1G3GR47YOGP319892
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids.
9/4



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicle(s)will be held on Sep-
tember 17, 2008 at 8:00 a.m.
at 1510 North Forsyth Road,
Orlando, FL 32807 for the tow-
ing and storage pursuant to
F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.
1987 Toyota Vin# JT2S-
V22E2H3150810
2005 Chevrolet Vin#
1G1JC12F357157872
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to acceptor reject any and
al bids.


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


member 15, 2008 at 8:00 a.m.
at 4211 Daubert Street, Or-
lando, FL 32803 for the towing
and storage pursuant to F.S.
#713.78. Terms are Cash.
1992 Ford Ranger Vin# 1FT-
CR10U4NTA08863
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any,
and all bids.
9/4



TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
SPECIAL EXCEPTION
The Town of Oakland Planning
and Zoning Board propose to
hear a request to allow church
expansion of 23,200 sq. ft. at
the following property located
at 200 S. Tubb St., and make a
recommendation on the pro-
posed special exception:
TAX ID #:
20-22-27-6108-03-001
CASE #: SPX 08-02
TO ALLOW:
Church Expansion
The property is zoned for single
family residential (R-1A). A
public hearingwill be heard on
the request by the Planning
and Zoning Board at the follow-
ing time and place:
DATE:
September 16, 2008
WHERE:
Town Center Meeting Hall
221 N. Arrington Street
WHEN: 6:30 P.M.
A copy of the proposed amend-


ment may be inspected at the
Town of Oakland Town Hall
during regular business hours
at 220 N.Tubb Street, Oakland,
Florida. All hearings are open
to the public. Any interested
party is invited to offer com-
ments about this request at the
public hearing or in writing to
the Town of Oakland, PO Box
98, Oakland FL 34760, or by
e-mail to planning@oaktow-
nusa.com. Any party appealing
a land use decision made at a
public hearing must ensure
that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which
includes the evidence and tes-
timony that is the basis of the
appeal.
The time and/or location of
public hearings are subject to
change. Changes are an-
nounced at the initial scheduled
hearing. Notice of any chang-
es will not be published or
mailed.
Any person needing special
accommodations to attend a
public hearing must contact
Linda Balsavage, Town Clerk,
at 407-656-1117, at least 24
hours before the meeting.
9/4


HOLLYWOOD


Super Crossword HEADLINE


ACROSS
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Hartman
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character
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cheese
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object
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PICKS
KAPLAN
TO PLAY
LINCOLN!
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Guin
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propose
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member
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RATINGS
PLUNGE!
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meager
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hazard
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short
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custard
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IN NEW
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('74 song)
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architect
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plant
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grp.
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helper?
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GOES ON
TOUR!
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partner
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stat
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crawler
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Go..."
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tool
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WINS
SECOND
OSCAR '
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character


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PLANS
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GETS
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button
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DOWN
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trunk
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parasite
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island
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abbr.
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fabric
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springs
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out the
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owner?
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mother-
in-law
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novel
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ground?
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natives
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a lift
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a five
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sound


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dance
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Stravinsky
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offender
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correlative
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tall
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acronym
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slave
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0 a 0




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bar. When asked who witnessed the feat, she
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Residential or Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES
407-656-8920
Shingle Build-Up One Ply
5 Year Workmanship Warranty on New Roofs
1 Year Warranty on Repairs


LOCKSMITH
HOME *-OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed Bonded Insured FREE QUOTES
Ar 3 MOBILE
SERVICE
OLCK&SAFE EMERGENCY
A ^ LOCKOUTS


* Rekey/Master Key Locks
* Safes Sales & Services
,* Pick & Bump Key Proof Locks
* Install, Repair, Replace all Locks
* Door installations,& Repairs
, High Security Lcks 100908
. Billy Boon


HANDYMAN SERVICES
Mark Gordon 407-286-9205
"One call doea it all"
* Painting Dr \all Rootering
* Video Pipe Inspections Plumbing
* CarpenirN Flooring Electrical
* And Nlore! "
Lberieed & inured


AIRETRONICS, INC.
Air Conditioning
& Heating Service
"For Quality & Dependabilty"
Sh r M. .MATAG

Servicing most brands

"Serving Central Florida"
Residential & Commercial
Siat LiNC.,C1\ 144871
i-FN

407-656-0792





LET ME DESIGN THE AD, BROCHURE, LOGO,
BUSINESS CARD THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED!
CALL 407-738-5279
EMAIL: tamco_orlando@yahoo.com


IWWeiL~oK
9.u~b~3uju~


ALL TRADE 8
Home Improvements T
"Where the BEST costs less"
* Framing Drywall Painting 'l
* Tile Trim And so much more! --
All of your home remodeling and repair
needs is one call away. We do it all!
386.804.3654


High Line
2718 REW CIRCLE
OCOEE. FL 34761


W. Colonoia Dr. (SR 50)

wi -
(ofl Hwy 50&S.BlutordilA

RATE OUR
ANNIVERSARY
TH US


THIS AD AND RECEIVE
SS25.00 OFF
on an airs performed on your vehicle 0
\$50.00 OFF
on repairs over $300.00
A Offer expires Aug. 31, 2008
CALL US AT 407-877-3841
('To SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY.
We are your 'tiropeanlForeign car auto Repair/Sales alternative c
0 vOLVO (ZJ LJS i|AG L' I



CRAWFORD TIl
SERVICE, INC
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4

MORE THAN JUST
TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee T


NEW& SE TRES. EPI


wPN~qL


MV03215
Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


Core Property Management
Lynn Edmondson v
Prvldir g Qually Servicel to
A rn HO ';iai.riiia) ,,

: i A ; :M .

| PL f .l l nil :ir


1 1lrII


Custom Building
Remodeling Additions Kitchens Ba
Art Harding
Construction, Inc
State Certified General Contractor
license CG022950
















House For Sale?
Place your real estate ad in
The West Orange Times
and sell your home today!
For information, call
407-656-2121


COINS
Of theiRaalm

BUY & SEB UY
U.S. Coins & Currency
S"Precious Metals
-Gold 'o silver *Platinum
fCertified Cpjs PCGS-NGC- 4-
Foreln Coins
TTI, Appraisals Geor


3/28/08 .











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dealer.




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575



Fires





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


I






Thursday, September 4, 2008 The West Orange Times 5C
- -*- - U S .A'- -


w


hlt~


/-E MASTER KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
(oOCKH EMERGENCY OPENINGS
KEYS LOCKS
MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMIITH
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN. FL 34787


Lakefront Clearing,
Planting and Maintenance
TFN

FLORIDA WENAND ENHANCEMENT
407-877-9640
Licensed Insured

' PREVENT AFIREE'
I DRYER VENT CLEANING TFNI

'$1 iO OFF "
MENTION THISAD
IChimney.:S1eepinp.a ll
ILic,.Certified, Ins. r Of'7 .I
i5 Star-Clean, Inc. 7-7 9-1 263
1.~~~~~ ~ m m m I.-71u um em m


FIRE TECH gW '
EXTINGUISHER --
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes FT
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFr
www.Firetechextinguisher.com

Serving West Orange Since '82
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830
M assess quality sen,7.-e at
Massey's a reasonable price
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey C
249 Capital Court
TFN Owner Ocoee,.FL 34761


puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycore and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 N
o7035.Vilanda d. R.
WinterGardLFI. 34787 2.10---
t FN


-FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED -
407.296.9622 407.877.6268
ww-w.gsairs'istems.com email: reichertgsair@aol.com
Lwcened & Insured State License C AC8 1-440"


* Quality
* Service
* Sales
* Installation
* Commercial
* Residential


T Turn to the Espenr
Call for a FREE estimate on
Equipment Replacement.
ni: *-

Family owned ana Operalea
FREE Estimate
and FREE
Second Opinion ,


B-

--.





Paws here...
and check out our pet listings in
The West Orange Times
You might just find the puuurfect pet!
For information, call
407-656-2121

iomr Dave Stewart
and Insured -
Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty & Generators



407832986


Wiggles & Wags
Pet Sitting Dog Walking
Private Dog Training

407-234-1213 407-219-4321
whitjessica@aol.com i ,..,o,

CELEBRATING 20 YEARS!
----- l-a V _%


"YOUR COMPLETE SERVICE CENTER"
10 West Story Road Wrter Garden FL 34767
REG. Mv-.0W195
4M Phone (407) 656-6646
Fax (407) 656-9362
Ricnard Hudson TFN Regie Hudson

Norma B. Hobby Reajlty -
Broker Owner-Realtor i
Serving Central Florida Real
Estate needs for 35 years.
Office 407.521.2137 ,-
Cell. 407.222.4081
Fax 407.298.1488
Email: nhobby@aol.com ) .








321.558.9203 '


WEs~t ~ Jennifer
TIVE Bagley
T IM 0 1. Advertising
Representative

407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


PHU Handyman
ALL TYPES OF WORK
Tile Floor Install


wuan5t,',-ahoo com
Ca 1407.353.2921



Call for
Small your
!E0 T pest control
MA EMENT needs!
SERVICES, INC.


730 9th Street
Winter Garden. FL
34787


TERMITE
CONTROL


PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF



Courteous, Professional Service
|TFN Locally Owned 25 Years




Annual Law n Serx ice . I
Landscape Maintenance
SI, Spring/'Fall Yard Clean Lips
Sshru p edgee Trimnmning& Eiging
0 -,3 1 Fresti Sod{,Mulch installation'
S u Presure HasPing .
..407.91OB651





Benjamin Franklin Plumbing LLC.
The Punctual Plumber CFC 056690
647 Business Park Blvd. Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 905.0014 Fax (407) 658.6509
www.bentrankhnplumbing.com ,





LET ME DESIGN THE AD, BROCHURE, LOGO,
BUSINESS CARD THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED!
CALL407-738-5279
EMAIL: tamco_orlando@yahoo.com












Got moola?
Place sour Classified Ad in
The West Orange Times
and start making mone.'
For information. call
407-656-2121


,Janna
Crouch
Advertising
Representative


407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


mWest -

T I MIT..- S







6C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 4, 2008


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





SUZI KARR REALTY, INC. I i

30 YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE !

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



NEW ON THE MARKET IN OLDE WINDERMERE ON THE BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES!


Beautiful. Custom-builI lakefront home in the heart of Olde
Windermere' Tnis 4,3-1/2. two story boasts 4234 square
leet of lovely living area, with a unique floor plan....Hard-
woods marble. tile volume ceilings, and a Me Room that
is ultra-large Enclosed pool off of tne lanai and lakefront
on Wauseon Bay ol the Butler Chain ol Lakes. Pavered
drive, and gated wiit two gates for easy entry.
3- car garage and lush landscaping witn mature trees give
this package everything you desire! Staged to perfection
by the SKR Team and Crew....ASKING $2 2M


SUZI KARR REALTY, INC. OFFERS THE FINEST LISTINGS IN THE AREA!
GIVE US A CALL OR STOP BY FURTHER INFORMATION AND VIEWINGS!


LAKE AVALON
WAY BELOW APPRAISAL


OWNER ASSISTANCE ON THIS
BUTLER CHAIN PROPERTY


BREATH TAKING IN
WINTER GARDEN


M/n il






(:tnip.re tr Bi l- 1 ti iI.. qiri r rh,7rr iI Breathtaking 1 me -ir WV~i,r ir~ arderi r rrn
Ori~ ~r,: L i ir h*.. ,b-i. pp 3, I Priced i.) 'ELL 2 .2 hri1 C.:,vEred b-Da it(ii arid v.iih I c ar 12 ,: T~rr' -ir hard'.'j.:.-'d
*1.r:'.~ i 3pra ii [ ir K T .~, . r. Tm.. ,h.d ~ i~ e ,ro sch. r r n eirr:r ~ r bi hi:. and rmarble ilc.c-r.. .aririt- .- ,,ujri,?r. r p..and p.
b~""5 '."i'L.~i~K I' 1*~. ..~IJi-7dfir' rri~ n1py j Ir ca priCE Clji .~i~iry .:)I rDcrry, i,.r the bi-I ~uCsii Su:, OD.ri;


DOWNTOWN GOTHA


L ,.latef d i, the h tr.r: ',Vn :.t uoth.a th: ioC, .:.f.
r. nall r ,.*.".r, Chrrmrri l.cat,: r, W Vv haje .a hinirl
h.:.rre de.: r, read, t.r ,.:.u Call f:.r eIil LC l


LAND IN
WEST ORANGE COUNTY
ra-U -- .. B


CANALFRONT "BUY"
IN WINDERMERE!


Canalitr.:n 3/2 hCme vi,th a b.ah-::.us;e On quiei
paved street Canal crirnrects Vauucori Bay vith
Lake DO..n ri Do r.ci pDas this proper[i up a[ thi
prne Call tor pricri on thi one as potentalp
hu,.1; re-dluCjrrio:, re t.nhicrrn.nq .Call suZr.Clhni,


CYPRESS LANDING AND
REDUCED PRICE!


CypreC.s, Larnding Bi ing diTan-,p i...j diirin *,ho:ppin
and hichI, graded school. Thi 3 E-.'0+ ,F honr i' -
lers lIo:ts, [E t 'De wood, ad a boru. rc.rri, upj.'Eir.
vilht a lull baih Erl r, a .rnd, rtul p.:..:. area t.p,. h n,:,
rie.jqhbor ir, [the rear., Call ,u:,'Chri.i


CUSTOM HOME IN
CHAINE DU LAC!


Custom built a floor plan that is pleasing
E-ira large arid ell landscaped ground. -
6/4/, 1 a .1MUST SEE' Call SuziChris


BEAUTIFUL MAGNOLIA ISLAND


-'c.t o Cilrrnor, and John: Lake from this one
acre -I nImanicured ground':..,'3,2 hon.e w' 2862
ot livr.g area Double fireplace frorn tormal LR to
r.tBR Formal Dr Ohice and Bonus Rm toc Hard-
wood and .1ORE Erl.d..i pool ICal Suzi/Chrii


3.9+- ACRES ON LAKE BUTLER!


--=-- -- --- ---. r
.,'REA:-E G3LOFE .'.Slh 535. tronrite 3 homres3
availablee Ii u'-e a, a .,hrurch or :,hoo0l "l:.,.
lo.ri. terror irven rreri ti.-.r po:.sible LDP develop-.
m-riir ll .u:, Chirr


NICE PARCEL IN CITY LIMITS
OF WINTER GARDEN









2 5. acre. read, lor ,0Ou 10 build C.rry LinrT
mear: '..TEP and ':EAIEF Bu, ,n i n u.r or ,.h
the home neT doolr and ha.e a aric-t 4 .acre:
arid 3 :.urinin.r ,:us*torim h,ome C Iall u ,.,Chr,


Virnderrr.ere *.'elcorri butler Ba', Unit I t. t-he
Tc. r, imin,.i NJO, ,rnpac tree--. f-a.orable ldta : re..-
dent onlI lake A,:e-; and mru.:h more And thi,.
one is .*.ell beli.- appraisal Call to tind out Call
Suzechrii


COMPARE THE REDUCED
PRICE IN THE WILLOWS!


S --- 750,00.0--

Thil home o.tfer:. 11 all and had been upgrad-d
pro re._'..orall de,.rat.ed and ,i perfect t.or a tarnr,
ly arid horre iifCe needs ,aian thi i another
deal that ,ou rha.e been :iting back ,A.aiirg tor
iCall II'j: .-Ch .i


3 9+,'- seclusive acres with water frontage or not on Lake Butler but in town limits, on
one of the most popular street: IO impact fees or HOA to build the one of a kind dream
horre on a one of a kind lot Don't mnis out as this one is sure not to last long Setup your
private tour TODAY' Call Suzi/Chris


GATED VIZCAYA


Th'l l ni : i di r .ieel u are .tek ri thi e pB3 hdil Ci r P'hil.
I.p, area l. rble ilo rr. iupeir hi ghi .eilinr:l ele.ar,
h ure.: ,a-d i,. l ci ,l apr ng rir d hr-... '-,a rha
rr:..er :,e,::.a il do. ne E .,r ,,,u .all 'u"j-i Chri:


SLEEPER IN
OLDE WINDERMERE!


elling ,at LOT value A lie bit of elbow grease
and some vision, and \,ou have a great investmierit
ho.me Pertals are ,'erv hard tc cone by in the
tc. rin lirnms Call Sul" TCir,;


WINDERMERE COMMUNITY FEATURES!








CALLING ALL ARTISTS, CRAFTERS, AND VENDORS FOR THE DOWNTOWN MERCHANT'S FALL FESTIVAL TO BE HELD ON OCTOBER 25TH, 2008!
We promise this will be an exciting event for all. Please give Denise Brown @ Windermere Art & Framing, a call to RESERVE your space. 407 876.0270.



IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOR TODAY'S BUYERS AND SELLERS!
If you ever needed the expertise of a REALTOR, that time is now! The most difficult phases of today s
transaction is the APPRAISAL and the FINANCING. All buyers should have their FORMAL LOAN APPROVAL
in place before they even VIEW properties. And, buyers should NOT be viewing some 30 or 40 properties.
Suzi Karr This makes for mass confusion. Buyers should view the MLS information on listings, which should include Chris Sapp
REALTOR plenty of photos and a Virtual Tour. Your REALTOR should know which banks or financial institutions are REALTOR
Mortgage Broker loaning money....And experienced and fulltime REALTORS are a must. Give us a call, as we can assist you Mortgage Broker
407.595.5258 in making the buying or selling process a happy experience, and you deserve that. 407.574.1002

*9 i.- .=*W .,:.....




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