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/UF00028310/00194
 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: October 2, 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 of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
 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: VID00194
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text











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In brief

Register to
vote by Oct. 6
Anyone planning to cast a
ballot in the Nov. 4 General
Election and who is not
registered to vote has until
Monday, Oct. 6, to do so.
Applications can be found
online at www.ocfelections.
com or at any public library
or post office.
For more information
about registering or your
eligibility to vote, call 407-
836-8683 or log on to www.
orangevotes2008.com.

Blood drive
Health Central medical
center will host a blood
drive Wednesday, Oct. 8,
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the
north parking lot outside
of the emergency rooni
entrance. For more informa-
tion, call 1-888-DONATE.

WOHS alumni
can meet before
Homecoming parade
West Orange High
School's Homecoming
parade is this Thursday,
Oct. 2, at 6 p.m. along Plant
Street in downtown Winter
Garden.
Prior to the parade,
WOHS alumni are invited to
a gathering from 5-6 p.m. It
will be held at 32 W. Plant
St. in the former Backroom
Boutique location.

Landscape
workshop at
Biosphere
Homeowners interested
in converting their land-
scape into a more drought-
tolerant, habitat-friendly
"Bioscape" are invited to
attend a free workshop
this Saturday, Oct. 4, at 10
a.m. at Biosphere Nursery,
14908.Tilden Road in Win-
ter Garden.
"Bioscaping" is defined
as landscaping to increase
habitat for native species,
decrease water and pes-
ticide requirements and
reduce maintenance. The
workshop will also focus on
educating gardeners about
specialty landscapes for
butterfly and bird gardens
and invasive species that
should be eliminated.
For more information call
407-656 8277 or go to the
Web site at BiosphereNurs-
ery.com.

Hope Charter,
Legacy High need
donations for bazaar
Hope Charter and Legacy
High need handmade items
from the community to help
raise funds at the Holiday
Bazaar Nov. 8-10. Busi-
nesses are also needed to
sponsor the event.
For information on help-
ing, call Dawn at the school
office at 407-656-4673.

Civitan garage sale
The West Orange Civitan
Club is holding a garage
sale this Saturday, Oct.
4, from 8 a.m. to noon
at Grace Worship Center
on Plant Street in Winter
Garden. All proceeds will
support the club's many
community-service proj-
ects.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion... 4A
Dining... 5A
Winter Garden...6A
Ocoee...7A
Windermere... 8A
Dr. Phillips 9A
Oakland... 10A
Social... 11A
Sports... 1-2B
Football contest... 3B
Schools...4-6B




3739II IIII001III
8 93739 00100


By Kathy Aber

The Windermere Town
Council adopted its 2008-
09 budget of $4,517,355
last Monday, Sept. 22.
This includes an operat-
ing budget of'$3,357,675,
as well as grant funding of
$1,159,680.
The millage rate for the
coming fiscal year that be-
gins Oct. 1 is 3.2280. This
is the straight rolled-back
rate of last year's millage
of 3.1739.
The budget total was low-
ered during the tentative
budget meeting Sept. 10 by
$26,185 because the town
staff received revised esti-
mates on income from sales
taxes, local-option gas taxes
and revenue sharing from
the Florida Department of
Revenue after the budget
was prepared in July.
In addition, there were also
several estimated changes
in expense line items that
lowered overall expenses
by approximately $77,660.
This decrease enabled the
town to add $43,748 to the
$50,000 already budgeted
for the. Streets and Roads
Resurfacing Fund. This
0 fund has been set aside for


the resurfacing of Sixth Av-
enue and Main Street. An-
other $3,000 was added to
the contingency fund.
During this year's budget
discussions, Town Manager
Cecilia Bernier pointed out
that the town's recent an-
nexations of Butler Bay
Unit 1 and Lake Crescent
Reserve increased Wind-
ermere's property valuation
enough to offset the effects
of the January passage of
Amendment 1. If Amend-
ment 1 had not passed,
Bernier said, the town
would have had an addi-
tional $21,008,091 in real
property tax value. This
would have enabled the
council to adopt a rolled-
back millage rate of 3.100
instead of 3.2280. She said
Amendment 1 cost the town
$67,878 in ad valorem rev-
enue.
The FY budget includes
salary increases for em-
ployees of up to five per-
cent based on merit. As part
of the budget process, and
at the council's request,
Amy Wallenhurst, assis-
tant to the town manager,
prepared a, compensation/
benefit report comparing
Windermere to 12 other


Soccer complex attempts to lure

pro franchise to West Orange


Poster courtesy of Winter Garden Heritage Foundation
3 days of music coming' your way
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation is producing its
3rd annual Winter Garden Music Fest this Friday, Saturday
and Sunday along downtown Plant Street. The 3 days of
free music includes Central Florida performers, many of
them from West Orange County. More than 20 different
music genres, including jazz, classic rock, folk, gospel and
multi-cultural, will be showcased by more than 40 acts. For
information on the performers and their show times, plus
a list of vendors and children's activities, see the special
section in this week's issue.


Ocoee OKs new park,

temporary fire station
By Mary Anne Swickerath

At the final budget hearing last week, the Ocoee City
Commission appro ed a property-tax rate of 4.8252 for
the new fiscal year set to begin Oct. I. This means that the
city will charge home\ ners $4.8252 for every $1,000 of
assessed property value. This rate is slightly higher than
last year's 4.2919 rate.
Also approved was a total operating budget of
$52,754,992. which includes a General Fund of
$32.989.067. The vote "as 4-1 with Mayor Scott Van-
dergnft voting no.
Two parks. Sorenson Field and Vignetti Park, will re-
ceive refurbishing in the ne\w budget year, and the new
Rogers Park will be constructed in the northwest area of
the city w ith a $200,000 matching state grant.
In addition, a temporary fire station will be installed in
District 1 near Ocoee High School until the city can come
up with funds to build a permanent one there, and half of
Clarke Road will be repaved from Silver Star Road to
A.D. Mims Road. The paving of the other half of Clarke
Road will be addressed at a later time, depending on rev-
enues.


The nearly 200-
acre athletic park
could be built west
of Bridgewater
Middle School.

By Michael Laval

Could West Orange County
someday be home to a profes-
sional soccer franchise?
It might happen surprisingly
soon if Mark Dillon, president and
CEO of Football Club Orlando,
sees his vision realized. During a
presentation last week at the West
Orange Chamber of Commerce
office, Dillon laid out his plans
for creating a massive, first-class
soccer complex designed to ac-
commodate youth soccer players
from throughout Central Florida
and serve as a home to an Orlando
pro team by 2010. The proposed
project would sit on 180-200
acres at the northeast corer of
Horizon West, between the State
Road 429 Western Beltway and
Bridgewater Middle School. Dil-
lon said the site is currently des-
ignated for recreational space by
Orange County government.
"This project is going to go
someplace in Central Florida,"
said Dillon, who moved to the
area in 1983 to become head soc-
cer coach at Rollins College. "I
believe West Orange is the best
spot."
The ambitious plans call for
18-20 international-size soc-
cer fields, complete with lights,
dugouts, bleachers with shade


and grass turf. A main-event sta-
dium seating up to 20,000 would
feature press facilities, corporate
boxes, lights and team infrastruc-
ture. Executive offices for mar-
keting and administration would
be located within the stadium
structure.
. Training amenities include
a sports medicine and perfor-
mance center, plus workout and
video rooms and a swimming
pool. Dormitories, residences for
guests, cafeteria, restaurants, pub-
lic restrooms, athletic retail store,
storage and field and equipment
maintenance buildings would all
be part of the complex.
Dillon estimates the project's
total cost at $50 million. During
tough economic times, many peo-
ple might wonder who will pay
for such a project, and how?
Europe, which presently boasts
stronger economies, is rich with
multi-million-dollar soccer fran-
chises that are competing to invest
and gain footholds in key U.S.
markets, according to Dillon.
"We're looking to entirely fi-
nance it privately," said Dillon,
who flew to London later that day
to meet with potential investors,
"People are in place and ready to
move quickly."
The new professional soccer
franchise that would make West
Orange its home could bear a
name such as Manchester Or-
lando or Liverpool Orlando, for
example.
Locally, approvals will be
needed by Orange County Plan-
ning and Zoning and the Board of
County Commissioners to make


it a reality. Matt Suedmeyer, man-
ager of Orange County Parks and
Recreation, spoke at the Chamber
following Dillon's presentation
and projected that final approv-
als could be obtained in about
one year.
"We definitely have a shortage
of multi-use [soccer] fields, and
due to budget cuts, a project with
private sector funding would be
welcomed," Suedmeyer said.
When asked how his venture
would compete with Disney's
Wide World of Sports complex,
located just miles away, Dillon
stated: "I want to do something
better."
While Disney's sports complex
regularly hosts dozens of differ-
ent sporting events, Football Club
Orlando's site would be. solely
dedicated to soccer and, unlike
Disney, which Dillon described
as exclusively an event facility, it
would provide practice and train-
ing facilities open seven days a
week to the public.
"We want to create a home for
our kids," Dillon said.
In addition to the aesthetic value
that comes with new park facili-
ties, Dillon explained to Chamber
members the economic benefits
he expects the soccer complex
to bring to West Orange. He pre-
dicted new economic activity in
the area could total $16.4 million
and new income generated by the
facility at $5.6 million.
"Our goal is to enhance the
quality of life for local residents,"
Dillon said, "and become an eco-
nomic engine for West Orange
County." ,


Image courtesy of Football Club Urlanao
Football Club Orlando is eyeing this nearly 200-acre site in West Orange County for the
future home of a massive soccer complex that would serve youth leagues, local residents
and possibly a professional soccer franchise. The facility's plans include 18-20 soccer
fields, a 20,000-seat stadium, field house and training centers. The project, if it clears
several hurdles, could be completed by 2010.


W.G. passes budget,

keeps same tax rate


By Michael Laval

Winter Garden residents will
continue paying the same prop-
erty tax rate for another year.
The City Commission voted
unanimously at last Thursday's
meeting to pass a new budget
for the 2008-09 fiscal year and
keep the city's property tax
rate of 3.3866 mills. That mill-
age rate, which is less than the
rolled-back rate of 3.6554 by
7.35 percent, means the city
will tax homeowners $3.3866
for every $1,000 of assessed
property value.
As part of the budget, the
commission also passed an
ordinance to appropriate and
allocate all revenue and funds
to the city's General Fund. The
collection of ad valorem taxes
is expected to total $8,654,952.
With $16,441,160 in revenues
other than property taxes, Win-
ter Garden's new budget, an-
ticipates total revenues worth
$25,441,160.
Top capital projects- within
the new budget include $3.9
million for improvements tO
the reclaimed water tank and
reclaimed water system serv-
ing the city's southern region,
and $2.5 million for the reno-
vation of the old Dillard iSt.
Elementary School, which iill
become a new recreation cen-


ter.
Also, $1.5 million was al-
located for a new traffic light
and road improvements at the
intersection of Plant Street and
West Crown Point Road. An-
other $1 million was set aside,
pending state Department of
Transportation approval, for
intersection improvements
along West Colonial Drive.
In other business, the elected
officials:
approved a pair of pro-
posed ordinances to amend the
city's rates and fees for water
and sewer and reclaimed wa-
ter services. If passed at pub-
lic hearings set for the Oct. 9
commission meeting, the city
would implement a water con-
servation rate that would rise
as an individual's water use in-
creases. The amendment is de-
signed to provide incentive for
residents to conserve water.
voted to annex half an acre
located at 422 Magnolia St.
and rezone the property from
Orange County Rural to City
C-2. A second public hearing
is set for Oct. 23.
approved the final plat
and developer's agreement
for Winter Garden Commerce
Center on Story Road.
approved an interloqtl
agreement with Orange Couu-
ty for fire dispatch services.


Florida towns and cities of
similar size. After review-
ing the report, the council
made no changes to the sal-
ary increases.
With grant funding of
$1,159,680, the town will
be able to add a roundabout
at Park Avenue and Magu-
ire Road to improve traffic
flow ($248,000), make ad-
ditional drainage improve-
ments in Johnson Park
($361,096), finish stormwa-
ter outfall projects already
under way ($136,517), com-
plete two projects to reduce
flooding ($227,806) and en-
hance recreational facilities
at Central Park and Lake
Street Park ($186,261).
The town will pay the
cost of these improvements
from its Reserve Fund and
will receive partial reim-
bursement as each expen-
diture is submitted to the
appropriate grant-funding
agency.
The town has $1.2 mil-
lion in its Reserve Fund.
The town's matching cost
for the grant funding is
$415,949, which will leave
an approximate balance of
$800,000 in the Reserge
Fund when all projects are
completed.


Windermere adopts budget


and rolled-back tax rate


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


CHARLES CASWELL AL-
LEY, 92, Winter Garden,
died Thursday, Sept. 25. He
was born March 11, 1916,
in Paintsville, Ky. He moved
to Central Florida in 1963.
He was Baptist. He enjoyed
farming, which was also his
occupation. He was preceded
in death by his wife, Emma
Lee Robinson Alley. Survi-
vors: son, Tom; daughters,
Sharon Giddens, Tina Alley
Lytle; sister, Hazel Phillips; 7
grandchildren; 6 great-grand-
children. Ocoee Family Fu-
neral and Cremation Chapel.
CYNTHIA "CINDY" LOU
GILBERT ANNANE, 43,
Winter Garden, died Sunday,
Sept. 28. She was born Aug.
4, 1965, in Fort Worth, Texas,
to Bill and the late Lucille
Palmer Gilbert. She was a
1983 graduate of Maynard Ev-
ans High School, where she
played flute in the band. She
graduated from the University
of Central Florida in 1987 with
a degree in mathematics. She
began teaching math at the
Evans High School Ninth-
Grade Center at age 39. She
loved professional baseball,
especially the Astros and the
Yankees, and was an avid fan
of the Dallas Cowboys football
team. Stie loved to travel. Sur-
vivors: father, Bill, Winter Gar-
den; brother, Harlan and wife
Stephanie, and their 3 sons,
Georgie, Tommy and Jack,
all of Carlisle, Pa.; uncle,
Bobby Gilbert and wife Lisa,
Houston, Texas; aunt, Linda
Gilbert Addison, Houston.
Memorial contributions can
be made to Hospice of the
Comforter, 480 West Central
Parkway, Altamonte Springs
32714; 407-682-0808. Visita-
tion was set for this Wednes-
day, Oct. 1, from 6-8 p.m. at
Loomis Family Funeral Home,
Apopka. The service is this
Thursday, Oct. 2, at 11 a.m.
at the First United Methodist
Church of Winter Garden.
DANIEL ATHERTON, 79,
Windermere, died Sept. 22.
He was born Aug. 7, 1929,
in Morgan County, Ind. He
worked for Lockheed Martin
for

years
as an
elec-
tronic
engi-
eem.. e ne
He
.-*" served





preceded in death by his son,
an Atherton. Survivors:the
eU.S.
Navy





wife, Barbara; children, Jayne
osler and hs David,
was a
member of St. Luke's United
Methodist Church. He was
preceded in death by his son,
Brian Atherton. Survivors:
wife, Barbara; children, Jayne
Fossler and husband David,
Bradley and wife Rheda,
Bruce and wife Qian; broth-
ers, Bob, David; sister, Mary
Terrell; 16 grandchildren; 4
great-grandchildren. Memo-
rial donations can be made
to the Diabetes Association.
Woodlawn Memorial Park
and Funeral Home, Gotha.
ELZIE STONE COTHERN,
67, Winter Garden, died Sept.
23. She enjoyed garden-


ing and visiting her home in
Georgia. She was preceded
in death by her husband,
Troy Cothern, in 1998, and a
granddaughter, Tiffany Warr,
in 1996. Survivors: daughter,
Sharon Paquette and hus-
band Garrette, Carol McMillan
and husband Lee, Deneice
Warr and husband Larry;
sisters, Ruth Stone, Vicey
Peters, Lois Stone, Clois Taft,
all of Georgia; 3 grandchil-
dren; 2 great-grandchildren.
Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden;
Winter Garden Cemetery.
LEROY MICHAEL LANG-
LEY, 68, Winter Garden,
died Thursday, Sept. 25.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
JAZARRIYA RENEE OLIVI-
ER-BROWN, infant, Winter
Garden, died Wednesday,
Sept. 24. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
EDWINA "LITTLEBIT"
PETTIS, 58, Ocoee, died
Saturday, Sept. 27. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
DENISE MARIE PERTREE,
50, Windermere, died
Saturday, Sept. 27, after a
20-month battle with breast
cancer.
She
was



ergreen
Park,
III., and
was a
24-year
Central
Florida
resi-
dent. She and her husband,
Michael, were married
September 25, 1999. She
attended Western Illinois
University. She was an active
and vital member of the West
Orange County community.
She owned The Learning
Tree of Orlando, an educa-
tional supply toy store in Dr.
Phillips. She was active in
the Orange County Public
Schools "Partners in Educa-
tion" program. She received
an award for service in 2003-
2004. This year, she received
the Special Judges Award
as an Outstanding Partner
in Education. Denise kept
her ties to the community by
supporting as many schools
and organizations as possible
and made an effort to know
all of her customers by name.
She was a member of Holy
Family Catholic Church and
an active contributor to Gift
for Teaching. Each Christ-
mas, she adopted 2 families
from Windy Ridge Elemen-
tary School. She was an
avid entrepreneur with many
businesses throughout her
life. She had a successful gift
basket company that served
many wonderful organiza-
tions throughout Orlando.
She also had several busi-
nesses creating various arts
and crafts including wreathes,
draperies and pillows. She
worked early in her career for
Zurich American Insurance
Company and UPS. Denise
was a very active member of


Susan G. Komen for the Cure


urges wearing
The Susan G. Komen for
the Cure Central Florida
recently recognized Friday,
Oct. 3, as Passionately Pink
for the Cure Day. The orga-
nization is working to pass
a proclamation in the nine-
county area naming Oct. 3
Passionately Pink for the
Cure Day and encouraging
every resident to wear pink.
Florida ranks second in
the nation for breast cancer
deaths per capital.
Nancy Brinker promised
her dying sister, Susan G.
Komen, she would do ev-

Safety seat workshop
at Health Central
A car safety seat workshop
will be held at Health Cen-
tral medical center, 10000 W.
Colonial Drive in Ocoee, on
Thursday, Oct. 9, from 2-4
p.m. in the Strategic Planning
Room on the fourth floor. The
workshops are sponsored by
the Orange County Sheriff's
Office, the Children's Safety
Village, Safe Kids Orange
County and Health Central.
To register, call 407-521-
4673, Ext. 109.


pink on Oct. 3
erything in her power to
end breast cancer forever. In
1982, that promise became
the Susan G. Komen for the
Cure, a global breast cancer
movement.
For more information on
the effort, go to www.komen-
centralflorida.org.


the Dr. Phillips High School
Marching Band Booster
program, raising thousands
of dollars to support the pro-
gram. She was an active PTA
member at Dr. Phillips High,
Gotha Middle and Metro West
Elementary schools. She
was also a board member
and active WPVA member
at Windermere Preparatory
School. Survivors: husband,
James Michael Pertree;
sons, John Steven Schwetz,
Nicholas Steven Schwetz,
Grayson Arthur Pertree;
parents, Jack and Virginia
McVickers, Scottsdale, Ariz.;
sisters, Linda McVickers,
Palm Coast, Mary, Jaime
Scarpatti, both of The Neth-
erlands, Pamela McVickers,
Columbia, Md.; sister-in-law
and brother-in-law, Diane and
David Gilbreath, Mentone,
Ala. Woodlawn Memorial
Park & Funeral Home, Gotha.
DONNA MARIE SHAW, 88,
Ocoee, died Sept. 23. She
was born in Meadville, Pa.,
on March 5, 1920, to James
and Agnes Leslie. She was
a bindery worker for Florida
Press. She was Presbyterian.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Donald
Wells Shaw. Survivors: sons,
William Wells Shaw and wife
Pat, Jackson, Ga., James
Roy Shaw, Orlando; daugh-
ter, Charlotte Ann Hipwell and
husband Bob, Ocoee; grand-
daughters, Debbie Merchant,
Ocoee, Jenny, Ohio; great-
grandson, David Merchant.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden; Glen
Haven Memorial Park.
BARBARA ANN SPAN-
GLER, 62, Ocoee, died
Thursday, Sept. 25. A Com-
munity Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.


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Taxi driver treated
after beating in W.G.
Three people were arrest-
ed after midnight Saturday
on charges of armed robbery
with a weapon after choking
and beating a taxi driver they
had asked to stop at a Winter
Garden bank.
According to Winter Gar-
den police, the taxi driver,
identified as 41-year-old Mel-
ville Franklin, picked up three
people on Orange Blossom
Trail in Orlando and drove
them to West Colonial Drive
and Winter Garden Vineland
Road in Winter Garden. Once
there, the riders told the driver
they had no money and need-
ed to go to an ATM. Once at
the ATM, one fare exited the
vehicle and approached the
ATM. The driver was then
choked from behind and dur-
ing his struggle he was struck
multiple times in the head and
face with a blunt object, po-
lice said. The driver was able
to put his taxi in drive, and his
attackers fled on foot.
Ocoee Police department
assisted with a K-9 and was
able to track the suspects to
the pool area of the Prom-
enade Apartments. Three
subjects Jade Kapcio, 24;
Eddie Martin, 23; and Jared
Taylor, 20 matching the
description were located and
arrested after being identified
by the victim.
Detectives interviewed the
group and confessions were
obtained that they all were
released from Lakeside Alter-
natives in Orlando on Friday,
Sept. 26, and rode a Lynx bus
to OBT. It was there that they
flagged down a taxi and re-
quested a ride to Winter Gar-


den as a ploy for the robbery,
according to police.
Franklin was treated for
non-life-threatening injuries'
at Health Central hospital in
Ocoee. The $59 stolen from
the victim was recovered
from the female rider during
a search after her arrest. The
three robbers were booked
into the Orange County jail.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 100 calls for as-
sistance during the period of
Sept 18-24:
Fire-2
EMS-67
Vehicle accidents--2
Hazardous materials-2
Public Service-20
False alarms-8
City calls-84
County calls-9
Winter Garden calls-2
Windermere calls-5.

Ocoee police report
SFor Sept. 18-25, the Ocoee
Police Department reports
72 crimes (and cleared 10 by
arrest and 2 by juvenile cus-
tody):
Aggravated assault- 8
Aggravated stalking- 1
Simple assault-4
Robbery-0


Burglary-9
Drugs/narcotics- 2
Fraud-credit card/ATM-
4
Fraud 1
Counterfeiting/forgery-2
Grand theft/motor vehi-
cle-3
Larceny theft from build-
ing-2
Larceny theft-4
Larceny shoplifting-9
Larceny theft from vehi-
cle-3
Liquor law violation- 1
Sex offenses-2
DUI-1
Weapons violations-2
Vandalism--3
Threat/intimidation-2.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 78
calls for assistance from Sept.
21-27:
Fires- 7
Emergency medical
calls-49
Auto accidents-2
Automatic fire alarms--5
Public assist-2
Hazardous conditions-0
Calls for service--13.
City calls-60
Orange County calls- 10
Ocoee calls-8.


Local police and fire reports


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


Serving the Orlando area since 1926


In Memory of

JUDY MCCOY
9-28-98

A long time resident of Winter
Garden lost her battle to
Breast cancer 10 years ago.
I want you all to remember
October is breast Cancer ," '
awareness month.

God saw you getting tired. p .--
When a cure was not to be,
He closed his arms around you
and whispered, "Come to Me". In tears I saw you sinking.
I watched you fade away. My heart was almost broken, you
fought so hard to stay.
But when I saw you sleeping so peacefully free from pain,
I could not wish you back to suffer so again. So keep your
arms around my Mom Lord, and give her special care.
Make up for all she suffered and all that seemed unfair.
I miss you and Love you much Mom!

Your Daughter,
Kelley McCoy-Keoppen


FREE LUNCH
And Information Seminar "Planning Ahead"

Absolutely NO Selling, Information Only,
Leave Your Checkbook at Home!

Woodlawn Memorial Park and Funeral Home
400 Woodlawn Cemetery Road ~ Gotha, FL 34734

Tuesday, Oct, 7th and Thursday Oct. 9th
11:30 am

Discussion Topics
Veteran's Benefits, The 72 Decisions That Must be Made
When Someone Passes Away, Pre-Arranging, Cremations
and Cemetery Options Information
RSVP by PHONE by October 3rd: 407-293-1361
Limited Seating Available
Help those you love and avoid the unnecessary pain and
anguish that comes from not being prepared.





SPONSORED BY:
Woodlawn Memorial Park and Funeral Home


LAKE APOPKA NATURAL GAS
DISTRICT TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE

In recognition of Public Natural Gas Week, Lake Apo-
pka Natural Gas District will host an open house at the
Winter Garden office located at 1320 Winter Garden
Vineland Road. The open house will begin on Mon-
day, October 6th and run through Friday October 10th,
between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M each day.
The public is invited to come by for refreshments and
information on all the benefits of using clean, efficient,
economical natural gas.


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Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 3A


Windermere Prep student serves

as ambassador to Great Britain


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Elevate Church has started worship services at Thornebrooke Elementary School Sun-
days at 10 a.m. Pictured is Elevate Church's pastor, Jonathan Spuler, his wife, Jenni, and
their 4 children (1-r) Owen, 5, Colin, 3, Ethan, 2, and Emma, 2.


Elevate Church starts ministry at

Thornebrooke Elementary School


A young pastor
leads non-
denominational
worship services
at 10 a.m. on
Sunday.

By Kathy Aber

Starting a grassroots church
ministry without the support of
a mainline denomination takes a
lot of faith, hope and planning.
Such a step is even bolder
when it involves a 1,000-mile
move from Texas to Florida for
a young family of six with four
small children, including a set of
twins.
Confident in their endeavor,
Pastor Jonathan Spuler, his wife,
Jenni, and their four children,
Owen, Colin and twins Emma
and Ethan, packed up their be-
longings in January and came to
Central Florida to start Elevate
Church.
Spuler is the lead pastor at El-
evate, which meets at Thorne-
brooke Elementary School, 601
Thornebrooke Drive, Ocoee, on
Sunday at 10 a.m.
In a recent interview, Pastor
Spuler told The West Orange
Times, "Elevate Church was
born out of a passionate desire
for church to be authentic, free
and dynamic."
For several months, the church
group met in another West Or-
ange County location, but the
pastor is pleased to have linked
up with Thomebrooke Elemen-
tary. Elevate held its first worship
service there on Sept. 14.
"It's a perfect location," said
the pastor. "I'm happy to attach
the church name to a community
location."
The church name, Elevate,
comes from Jesus' encounters
with individuals in the Bible.
He lovingly challenged them to
raise the level at which they were
living, the pastor said.
What motivated the Spulers to
take on this daunting mission?


"I know it sounds trite," Spuler
said, "but we just love God and
love people find want to unveil
God's love to this community."
The couple originally came
to Central Florida in 2000 when
Jonathan was part of a church
planting team that started a con-
gregation in Celebration called
Celebrate Church. The congrega-
tion was a start-up effort of the
Assemblies of God in Spring-
field, Mo., and Jonathan served
as business administrator and
youth pastor.
After three and a half years, the
Spulers moved to Austin, Texas,
with hopes of returning to Cen-
tral Florida someday.
Jonathan served as executive
pastor of business at Shoreline
Christian Center in Austin -
a ministry that reaches 5,000
people every weekend. In ad-
dition, he was responsible for a
Christian school, started a day
care operation, managed the ac-
counting office and handled staff
development and risk manage-
ment duties.
While at Shoreline, Jonathan
was ordained and felt God was
leading him to come back to the
Orlando area to pastor a new
church.
"When the time finally came,
we knew it was the right time,"
Spuler said.
Word of the Spulers move to
Central Florida led several other
couples to join them in ministry,
and they also began the process
of moving from Texas, Colorado
and New Jersey. Some had jobs
that allowed them to move or re-
quest a transfer; others looked for
new positions.
"People heard the vision of
us moving here to start a fast-
growing church that could meet a
specific need a Bible-teaching
church and they caught' that
vision," said the pastor.
"They were excited about do-
ing something fresh and new."
Along with a handful of fami-
lies the Spulers met on their first
Central Florida assignment, these
couples have become the core


families at Elevate.
Elevate is supported mostly by
a group of individuals who sent
the Spulers out.- friends, fam-
ily members and a few non-profit
groups that believe in church
planting. Now, additional fund-
ing comes from donations given
by those attending worship ser-
vices.
Pastor Spuler said the wor-
ship experience at Elevate has
a three-fold purpose. First, the
congregation comes together as a
community of Christian believers
who've been apart for a week.
Second, through worshipping
together, they prepare themselves
to represent Jesus in their every-
day lives.
Third, Spuler said he shares
a message from the Bible about
God's love and what He has done
for humanity to empower believ-
ers to give themselves away as
Jesus did for the community and
the world.
In addition, Spuler said the
service includes vibrant music to
celebrate and connect with other
believers. During the worship
time, there is a separate service
for children, as well as a nursery
and classes beginning with pre-
schoolers.
Later in the fall, Elevate plans
to begin Bible study groups in
homes throughout the area. The
topics will be focused on the par-
ticipants' needs. Youth programs
will focus on children of all ages
through high school.
Jenni has a bachelor's degree
in psychology from Oral Roberts
University and worked as a hu-
man resources manager before
staying at home with their four
children. When parenting duties
permit, she plays an active part
in carrying out the vision of the
new church.
"We're honored we could do
this in this area and hopefully
make a difference," said the
pastor.
For more information on
the church, go to www.elevat-
echurch.com or call 407-876-
0848.


A Windermere Preparatory
School student was among a
group of 14 greater Orlando
middle school students Who en-
joyed searching for the Loch Ness
Monster, exploring Robin Hood's
Sherwood Forest and spending a
night on the grounds of Warwick
Castle as part of a 20-day tour of
England and Scotland with the
People to People Student Ambas-
sador Program.
Zoe Klumph, a WPS seventh-
grader, participated in her second
People to People Ambassador
program this summer exploring
England and Scotland on the or-
ganization's Myths and Legends
tour. Klumph toured Australia for
21 days with People to People last
summer.
This summer, the youngsters
from Florida explored the people,
culture and history of Great Britain
while also investigating some of
the age-old mysteries surround-
ing different landmarks, sites and
locations.
The Myths and Legends trip was
focused on historic and literary
topics. The students were able to
explore sites they had only previ-
ously read about or seen in movies,
such as riding the Jacobite Steam
Railway from The Harry Potter
and the Chamber of Secrets.
The ambassadors had the
chance to relive Harry's journey


across the Glenfinnan viaduct on
the Hogwarts Express.,
According to Klumph, the Scot-
tish highland mist obscured their
view on their first pass over the
viaduct, but they had a clearer
view on the way back. She said
they had no problems focusing in
on the movie's sign for mystical
Platform 9 3/4 at England's Na-
tional Railway Museum, and they
also enjoyed touring Scotland's
Alnwick Castle, whose grounds
were used for filming some of the
Hogwarts exteriors.
The student ambassadors had an
incredibly full itinerary. Klumph
said that one day in London in-
cluded visiting Buckingham
Palace, watching the precisely
choreographed Changing of the
Guard, seeking out the legendary
ravens of the Tower of London,
having a photo taken with the stoic
Beefeaters, cruising the Thames
River and still having time to catch
a performance in London's theater
district.
Although they might not have
been able to dispose of any of the
myths and legends they explored,
they had some unexplainable ex-
periences. Klumph said although
they didn't actually see Nessie the
Loch Ness Monster, there was
some unexplainable motion in the
water not too far from their boat.
And some of the ambassadors


found light orbs in digital photos
they took in castles and cathedrals,
which, they insist, are ghosts.
"I had a lot of favorite parts
of the trip, and one of them was
watching the street performers in
London," said Klumph.
. She also enjoyed the evening in
Scotland when the ambassadors
tried tasting haggis a tradition-
al dish made from sheep organs
minced with onions, oatmeal and
suet and boiled in the stomach.
Usually eager to try new foods,
she said, "One taste made me
gag."
The trip also allowed students to
enjoy some more bucolic and sim-
ple parts of English and Scottish
culture. Many enjoyed watching
sheepdogs perform their sheep-
herding duties under the control
of their handlers.
People to People is an educa-
tional travel program for students
as young as fifth-grade and was
founded by President Dwight D.
Eisenhower. Having served as a
military commander, Eisenhower
believed that ordinary citizens of
different nations could make a dif-
ference bringing people together
where governments could not.
Students are nominated and in-
terviewed before they are accepted
as student ambassadors and are
required to participate in a com-
munity service project.


The People to People South Orlando Delegation poses in front of the famous Grand
Oak tree in Sherwood Forest. They are (back row, I-r) primary leader Tricia Lachance,
Elliot Moreira, Alex Muralles, Tevin Blue, Parker Forsberg, Allison Hall, Kaitlin Cook, Zoe
Klumph, Juliann Briand, Gabe Rasmussen and (front row) Nicholas McCaslin, Ashleigh
Notrem, Emma O'Halloran, Kylie Cook and Megan Dempsey.
1


Zoe Klumph marvels at the wonder of Stonehenge, which dates back to 3000 BC.


i1,' ,-' " ,



.."' Rosa Lla r6 will be available throughout the
S. event to sign purchases.

During this rare U S appearance, Rosa Lladro
will unveil for the first time worldwide the
new Limited Edition sculpture Iris and Cherry
Flowers Fan


October 5, 2008

2pm -4pm



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


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorials


From our archives

Old Times


Three days of free music sounds like
a great way to spend this coming week-
end. The annual Winter Garden Music
Fest kicks off at 6 p.m. Friday, and more
than 40 musical acts hit the three stages
along Plant Street before the last per-
former ends at 5 Sunday afternoon.
Whether you like acoustic or choral,
bluegrass or the blues, country or rock
- the Music Fest has it all. Performers
hail from Central Florida, and many are
from Winter Garden and Ocoee.
This is the festival's third year, and


Reader

Letters to

Reader opposes Cc
Editor,
I am a very frustrated citizen. I feel that we are
indeed living in the matrix where all the energy is
sucked out of the common, unimportant people
in order to fulfill the elite. I implore Congress
to cease and desist from driving us down the
road to financial ruin in the name of saving the
wealth of people who have been irresponsible
and arrogant. Why are we being asked to save
the Goldmans, the Morgans, the AIGs when we
are rapidly losing our jobs and having less and
less purchasing power with the wages that we
are currently earning?
I am sorry that some of the citizens of our na-
tion have made poor investments. That is not my
problem. When I make poor investments, I lose
my money. I am sorry that some citizens bought
more house than they could afford. I have worked
very, very hard to be debt free, and now Congress'
decisions are going to put me back into debt.
I am being asked to bail out arrogant people
who have made billions of dollars. When my


O


it's wonderful to see something like
this become a tradition in the revital-
ized downtown Winter Garden.
Bring your lawn chair for the shows
and some spending money for the food
and merchandise vendors as well as
the many downtown shops that will re-
main open all weekend. The event itself
is free.
Kudos to the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation Inc. for producing what
promises be another fine outdoor mu-
sical festival.


opinions

the editor

ngressional bailout
business slows, I take pay cuts, I downsize, I
tighten my belt. These top dogs are being made
whole, no question about ethics, or fraud, or ir-
responsibility and no pay cuts!
Stop it! Do not dig our hole any deeper. This
plague of increasing our national debt in the name
of a few piled on the backs of the many is not
responsible on any member of Congress' part. We
now owe $450,000 per household in this nation!
I, personally, do not feel that I am obligated to
keep the richest of the rich whole. These people
want all of what we have.
We will never get out of this mess unless we
get rid of the Federal Reserve. I am begging ev-
ery citizen in our very busy lives to read either
The Creature from Jekyll Island or The Secrets
of the Temple so that we, as citizens, will really
understand the devious nature of the Federal Re-
serve. This entity is not federal, and there is no
reserve!
Deborah Anthony
Ocoee


75 years ago
Albert C. Valdes of Tampa has been ap-
pointed instructor of Spanish at Lakeview
High School. A graduate of Rollins College;
fie was assistant instructor during his student
days.
Winter Garden merchants meeting at the
Edgewater Hotel agreed to close their stores
at 10 p.m. on Saturdays.
40 years ago
The officers of the Lakeview High School
PTA will entertain the teachers at a luncheon
in the cafeteria. Officers are Virginia Bradford,
president; Anna Robertson, 1st vice president;
Robert Moore (principal), 2nd vice president;
Ruby Maloy, secretary; and Mary Engstrom,
treasurer.
35 years ago
It's October again, and the Lakeview High
School students are looking forward to Home-
coming activities. The Homecoming Court
consists of Julie Emrick, Sharon Ransom,
Betty Calhoun, Sara Hawthorne, Suzanne
Dickerson and Diana Day.
Winter Garden and its new system for the
collection of garbage received state and na-
tional publicity in an article that appeared in
the Florida Municipal Record entitled, "This
Hobo Can Save You Money."
30 years ago
President Jimmy Carter, speaking from the
forecourt of Cinderella Castle in the Magic
Kingdom, welcomed delegates from more than
60 nations to the 26th World Congress of the
International Chamber of Commerce being
held at Walt Disney World.
Lakeview Junior High School eighth-grader
Molly Matheison was on hand to greet Amy
Carter, the president's daughter, when she ar-
rived at Disney World.
Charter students at Florida Technological
University who began classes on Oct. 7, 1968,
might have difficulty recognizing the modem
$40 million campus in East Orange County.
Over the past decade, the 1,224-acre site has


been transformed into a "city within a city"
with more than 11,000 currently enrolled.
25 years ago
The West Orange Water Warriors celebrated
their finest year ever at their annual awards
banquet held at Tanner Auditorium. They re-
lived the past year through a slide show pre-
sented by Fred Cruciger and Bill Marshall.
Neil Austin's 1930 Packard had a starring
role in the acclaimed Gal Young Un, a film of
the Marjorie Kinnen Rawlings story produced
near Gainesville. The background music so
critical to the flavor of the film was arranged
and directed by Charles Engstrom, formerly
of Winter Garden, and played by his Azalea
Blossom String Band.
20 years ago


Former WOHS standout Brian Fox talks
with members of the Purdue coaching
staff after throwing his first touchdown
pass of the game.


Editor,
These are tough times for all of us in Lake and
Sumter counties. Retail establishments, build-
ers, small businesses, county and city govern-
ments and others are cutting costs, trimming
budgets and reducing services. No one likes to
do this, but it has to be done.
There also has been a heavy impact on Lake-
Sumter Community College and the Lake
County School Board. As many of you know,
our two organizations, in partnership with South
Lake Hospital, have been in a two-year planning
cycle to establish a Magnet High School for the
Health Sciences on LSCC's South Lake Cam-
pus in Clermont. This January, we established
an agreement for the college to provide land for
the high school, while the School Board and
hospital provided $4 million in funds for a Col-
lege Health Science Lab. In July, we completed
the interlocal agreement and even proceeded to
select an architect. Our basic curriculum and


instructional designs were complete. We were
ready to proceed.
But, we cannot do so. With the financial
shortfalls from last year and those anticipated
for the coming year, we do not have the state-
match money to implement the current plan.
We will have to wait until the financial picture
in the state of Florida improves.
Leslie Longacre, CEO of South Lake Hospi-
tal, who has been a steadfast promoter, and I, as
president of LSCC, are determined to advance
the program. But, we will not be able to do this
alone. We will need your help and participa-
tion, just as we will need it when the project
funding does arrive. What we need now are
healthcare and health-related partners, clini-
cal sites, mentors and scholarship support for
students throughout Lake and Sumter counties,
not just in the Clermont area..
Dr. Charles Mojock, president
Lake Sumter Community College


SWestOrane


TI-MES
your community newspaper





YIARS IN
III IsnI m ElI

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PUBLISHER ......................... ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR .................. MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY
ADVERTISING
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AD DESIGN
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The West Orange Tmes (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787.
Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West
Orange Times are those of the individual writer and are not
necessarilythose of The West Orange Times, its publisheror 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.


ORANGE COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS

Tel: (407) 836-2070 Fax: (407) 254-6596 www.ocfelections.com



CORRECTION TO POLLING PLACE 148 SAMPLE BALLOT INFORMATION!

iCORRECCION A LA INFORMATION DE LA PAPELETA DE MUESTRA DEL

CENTRO DE VOTACION 148!


ELECTION DAY POLL HOURS 7 AM 7 PM HORAS DE VOTACION 7 AM 7 PM
POLLING PLACE 148 CENTRO DE VOTACION 148
STONEYBROOK WEST GOLF CLUB

15501 TOWNE COMMONS BLVD, bs WINTER GARDEN


From Avalon Rd (State Rd 545) and Stoneybrook West Pkwy,
go east on Stoneybrook West Pkwy to Towne Commons Blvd, 14 OMM TOWNE
then left on Towne Commons to poll on left. o BCOMMONS

Desde Avalon Rd (State Rd 545) y Stoneybrook West Pkwy,
tome Stoneybrook West Pkwy hacia el este, hasta Towne
Commons Blvd; luego una izquierda en Towne Commons vM ON T.LDEN
hasta el centro de votaci6n a la izquierda. /


Ci _
ccI:5


Kick back and take in the music


'While we are waiting'














Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 5A




Dining


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Eating dinner at Hagan
O'Reilly's Irish Pub and Res-
taurant the other evening, I
didn't feel like I was in Win-
ter Garden anymore. I was en-
joying shepherd's pie, a pint
of Guiness (well just a taste),
Irish music and talking with the
gregarious general manager,
Michael McMahon, who hails
from County Clare in Ireland
and has many years of experi-
ence in pub management.
My husband and I sat in one
of the cozy corner rooms off
the large main dining room,
next to a fireplace filled with
candles. Family photos lined
the mantelpiece. A televi-
sion was turned to sports. The
waiter was knowledgeable and
friendly, and the chef, Hector
Rodriquez (no, he's not from
the Old Country), stopped by
to chat and talk about the menu.
We felt like family ourselves.
Hagan O'Reilly's, located in
a new shopping center at the
corner of Marsh and Avalon
roads, offers three specially
designed menus throughout
the day (plus dessert and kids'
menus).
Choices at lunch are soups
(potato and leek is a fine
choice), salads, sandwiches
(non-Irish selections include
turkey croissant and grilled
chicken Caesar wrap), burgers
and traditional Irish fare: clas-
sic lamb stew, fish and chips,
corned beef and cabbage and
'bangers and mash, as well as
the delicious shepherd's pie.
Then there's HR's Signature
Pub Stuffed Sandwich, a tall
meat-and-cheese combo with
fries and sour slaw served on
thick bread, a choice the menu
promises will "cure your hun-
ger."
The highlights of the dinner
menu, besides the Irish special-
ties, are Rugby Ribeye, Smilin'
Eyes Filet Mignon, Hagan's
Grilled Stuffed Pork Chop,
Salmon Dingle Bay and Cashel
Roasted Half Chicken.
The late-night menu (the
pub is open from 11 a.m. to 2
a.m. daily) features appetizers
(wings, shrimp skewers, spin-
ach and artichoke dips, chips
with curry sauce and potato
cakes) and sandwiches.
So, obviously, you can eat


The flags are flying in front of Hagan O'Reilly's Irish Pub
and Restaurant in Winter Garden.


Hector Rodriquez enjoys
cooking both traditional Irish
and American food at Hagan
O'Reilly's.
straight Irish fare or have an
American burger.
Of course, the beverages are
a central part of any pub, and
Hagan O'Reilly's serves 16
premium draught beers poured
.from a state-of-the-art nitrogen-
generation system and 40 pre-
mium beers by the bottle. It also
boasts an extensive wine list by
the bottle and by the glass and
a full liquor bar, including 20
brands of single-malt scotch and
15 brands of malt whiskey.
An especially fine touch is
the live Irish and Celtic music
played Tuesdays through Satur-
days. The pub is also beginning
to draw sports fans with its 16
televisions tuned to European
and American sports.


So who is behind Hagan
O'Reilly's? The owners are
Dave and Mary Claire Miller,
who each come from Irish fami-
lies who owned pubs in Ireland,
with names like Hagan, Cassi-
dy, O'Reilly and Egan. They
combined two family names in
their current venture.
Their aim was to create an au-

Irish Beer
Festival set
Hagan O'Reilly's Irish
Pub and Restaurant in Win-
ter Garden will hold its first
Irish Beer Festival an
Irish version of Oktoberfest.
On Saturday, Oct. 11, from
noon to 6 p.m., guests will
have the chance to taste up
to 20 beers and a buffet will
be set up serving traditional
Irish food.
The cost is $50 per
person, plus tax and tip,
which will come to a total
of $62.25 per person. The
event will be limited to the
first 100 people.
thentic Irish pub and restaurant
destination here in West Orange
County and they've succeed-
ed. Stop by and you, too, can
become part of the family.
Hagan o'Reilly's is located at
16112 Marsh Road, Suite 401,
in Winter Garden. For more in-
formation, call 407-905-4782
or log on to www.haganoreillys.
corn.


CFWL to hold wine-tasting fund-raiser in October


The Central Florida Women's
League Foundation will hold a
wine-tasting event at the Dr.
Phillips Fresh Market, 5000
Dr. Phillips Blvd., on Tuesday,
Oct. 21, from 7-9 p.m. The
wine-tasting will offer distinc-
tive cheeses, as well as prime


rib, shrimp cocktail and other
hors d'oeuvres.
Tickets are $30, and all ticket
sales will benefit the Central
Florida Women's League Foun-
dation that supports a variety
of community charities, schol-
arship programs and organiza-


tions throughout the year. To
purchase tickets to this always-
sold-out event, contact Juliannd
Vosika at Jbames79@cfl.rr.com
or call 407-739-0224.
For more information about
CFWL, visit www.cfwl.org.


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Hagan O'Reilly's really


is a friendly Irish pub


Chef demonstrations
The popular chef demonstra-
tions at Hyatt Regency Grand
Cypress at Lake Buena Vista
return this fall and will be held
from 2-3:30 p.m. on Oct. 11,
Nov. 8 and Dec. 6. Both resort
and community guests get the
chance to go behind the scenes
in the chef's kitchens at La
Coquina and Hemingway's
restaurants for an interactive
culinary experience. The cost
of admission is $25 per person,
and space in limited. Guests
will receive complimentary
valet parking; recipes, tips and
tasting; and a $25 gift card to
spend on a future dining experi-
ence at the resort.
To make a reservation, call
407-239-3853.

Caribbean restaurant
now serving
The Caribbean Sunshine
Bakery and Restaurant has
opened its third location, this
time at 16112 Marsh Road (at
Avalon Road) in Winter Garden.
This new eatery features West
Indies food, including curried
chicken and goat, jerk chicken
and pork, Jamaican meat pat-
ties and island breads. It is open
for breakfast, lunch and dinner
seven days a week.
For more information, call
407-654-6625 or log on to
www.caribbeansunshinebak-
ery.net.

Culinary event
raises $94,000
The Tuscan Ballroom at the
Loew's Portofino Bay Hotel
at Universal Orlando was the


site of the Signature Chefs
Gourmet Gala and Auction last
month, an event featuring the
talents of 14 outstanding chefs
and raising more than $94,000
for the March of Dimes. More
than 350 guests attend this an-
nual gala.
Winning the Bob Mervine
Award, named after the late
food critic, were Chef Herve
Cuyew and Chef Anthony
Cieplinski of the Portofino Bay
Hotel and Celebrity Chef Vin-
cent LaRuffia, vice president
of Universal Orlando.

Douce France
Bakery opens
Winter Garden is becoming
a mecca for French bakeries, it
seems. Well, the town now has
two. The first is Sweet Tradi-
tions Bakery and Cafd on Plant
Street downtown, and the sec-
ond is the newly open Douce
France Bakery, 610 Business
Park Blvd. at the corner of
Story Road across from West-
side Tech.
It is open Monday through
Friday from 7 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. and Saturday and Sunday
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. and serves
fresh-baked-daily French and
Italian breads and a wide vari-
ety of pastries.
Besides breakfast crois-
sants and pastries, the menu
offers such lunch specialties
as soups, salads, hot and cold
sandwiches, and pizzas, as well
as coffees and teas. The bak-
ery's baguettes and seven-grain
wheat loaves are also for sale,
and catering is available.
For more information, call
407-877-1519.


Favorite cookbook feature coming up


We have had good response
from our request to readers a
couple of weeks ago to tell us
about their favorite cookbook.
Though the responses have
been varied, two cookbooks
have received multiple votes.
The results of this request


(along with some interest-
ing cookbook stories) will be
featured in our Oct. 16 dining
page. Be sure to look for it.
If you would like to tell us
about your favorite cookbook,
e-mail Mary Anne Swicker-
ath at wotimes@aol.com or


mail her a note to The West
Orange Times, 720 S. Dillard
St., Winter Garden, Fl 34761
or drop it off at the office by
Wednesday, Oct. 9.
And thanks to all who took
the time to write to us. We ap-
preciate it.


Y.11 -
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Yalaha Bakery to
host Oktoberfest
Yalaha Bakery in Lake
County is getting ready for its
annual Oktoberfest set for Oct.
24, 25, 26, 30 and 31 and Nov.
1 from 4-10 p.m. each day. The
authentic German bakery, lo-
cated at 8210 County Road
48 in Yalaha, promises "good,
.old Bavarian-style food, fun,
entertainment, vendors and
lots and lots of beer," all un-
der a huge tent on the bakery
grounds.
Tickets are $8 a day or $20
per weekend in advance. At
the door, the tickets are $10 a
day or $30 per weekend. For
more information, call 352-
324-3366.

J. Alexander's
is new on Sand
Lake Road
Restaurant Row (also known
as Sand Lake Road in the Dr.
Phillips area) has a new restau-
rant in J. Alexander's, which
has just opened in Rialto, a
new mixed-use development
at the intersection of Sand
Lake and 1-4.
J. Alexander's is an upscale
chain known for its prime rib
of beef and baby back ribs, as
well as desserts made from
scratch. It is open for lunch
and dinner. The first location
of J. Alexander's was in Nash-
ville in 1991.
Other restaurants slated for
this center are the casual Bar
Louie and the dinner-only
Ocean Prime.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008




Winter Garden


Solomon brothers entering mission training ._ . Ni


On Oct. 8th, two brothers en-
ter the Mission Training Center
in Provo, Utah for 12 weeks
of intense training to prepare
them for teaching the Gospel
of Jesus Christ to the people of
Japan.
Austin Solomon, Ocoee
High School Class of 2006, and
Drew Solomon, West Orange
High School Class of 2007,
will be serving missions for
the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints for two years.
Austin received his call to the
Japan Tokyo Mission and Drew
to the Japan Kobe Mission.
The Solomon family has had
the pleasure of hosting foreign
exchange
students from all over the
world but have a special love
for their
Japanese "children." Each of
the four boys has learned some
Japanese from the exchange
students and watching Anime
shows, and Austin took two
years of Japanese from Jason
Thomdill, who taught English
in Japan. Austin took his first


AUSTIN SOLOMON
year of the language at West
Orange and followed Thorndill
to Ocoee High School to com-
plete his studies.
In October of 2004, Jared
Solomon, West Orange Class
of 2003, served a mission for
his church in the Japan Sendai


Mission, and the entire family
and a friend went to Japan to
pick him up in October of 2006.
The experience cemented the
family's love for the people and
culture and fueled the desire for
the two younger sons to return
as missionaries.


A 9/11 delivery
Girls in Scout Troop 911 from Winter Garden and Ocoee visited the first station on
County Road 535 in Winter Garden on 9/1.1 to deliver homemade baked goods.
Scouts making the delivery were, I-r, Kelley Martin, Natalie Irwin, Madyson Austin,
Bailey Peters, Courtney Earp, Kami Collazo, Sarah Janetzki, Madison Tharp, Lau-
ren Stavrinos, Bailee Blaylock and Kylie Loudermilk. At right is Troop Leader Lisa
Tharp.


Crealde landscape painting class
to be held with Heritage Foundation


The Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation and Creald6
School of Art in Winter Park
will offer a plein air landscape
painting class with master
landscape painter Tom Sadler
on six consecutive Saturdays
starting Oct. 25. Classes are
from 1-4 p.m. at the Central
Florida Railroad Museum at
101 S. Boyd Street, Winter
Garden.
Plein air is a French expres-
sion which means "in the open
air" and is particularly used
to describe the act of painting
outdoors. In the class, students
will learn to handle light and
shadow in a landscape compo-
sition using historic downtown
Winter Garden as the subject.
Students will create paint-
ings that depict the cultural and
architectural heritage of down-
town Winter Garden, a com-
munity noted for architectural
integrity and positive manage-
ment of economic growth and
development.
The final paintings will be
curated by Tom Sadler into an
exhibition opening in March
2009 in the Edgewater Hotel
in downtown Winter Garden.
Registration for the class can
be made by calling 407-671-
1886.
Sadlerreceived a Bachelor of
Fine Arts degree from Auburn
University. He also studied oil


painting under Jack Dempsey
at the University of Alabama
in Huntsville and at the School
of Visual Arts in New York. In
addition, Sadler has taught art
classes for 30 years.
The Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation, established
in 1993, operates the Winter
Garden Heritage Museum and
the Central Florida Railroad
Museum in historic railroad
depots, as well as the newly
restored and reopened Garden
Theatre, which serves as a
performing arts center. In ad-
dition, the foundation holds an
extensive collection of com-
munity artifacts and conducts
historic tours and education
programs for school children
and adults.
Founded in 1975, Creald6
School of Art is committed
to offering stimulating, edu-
cational hands-on arts experi-
ences and gallery exhibitions
to Central Florida's diverse
population by offering a year-
round curriculum of classes in
painting, drawing, sculpture,
photography and ceramics for
adults and children, as well as
affordable studio rental space
and a gallery.
The two organizations are
currently investigating further
collaborative painting and
photography classes in the fu-
ture.


Relay kick-off set for Oct. 22


The 2009 Relay For Life
of Stoneybrook will hold its
kick-off event
Wednesday, Oct. 22, at 6:30
p.m. at the Stoneybrook West
Golf Club
restaurant. Relay for Life is
a family-oriented event ben-
efiting the
American Cancer Society.
During the kick-off, volun-
teers will be available to an-
swer questions
about such things as team
sign-up procedures, activities
for survivors and caregivers,
purchasing luminaria, event
volunteering, sponsorships,
entertainment and vendor op-
portunities. 'Light refresh-
ments will be available.

Methodist church
plans rummage sale
this Saturday
The United Methodist Wom-
en at the First United Method-
ist Church of Winter Garden
are holding their annual fall
rummage sale this Saturday,
Oct. 4, from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The church is at 125 N. Lakev-
iew Ave.
Anyone wanting to drop off
donations can do so Wednes-
day, Oct. 1, from 3-7 p.m.;
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 8
p.m.; and Friday from 9 a.m.
to 7 p.m.

Gospel sing at
Temple Free Will
Temple Free Will Baptist
Church, 1208 E. Story Road,
Winter Garden, will hold an
outdoor gospel sing this Sun-
day, Oct. 5, at 6 p.m. There
will be singers from the area
and throughout the Central
Florida region. Take a lawn
chair and join the congregation
for an evening of old-fashioned
pickin' and singin'. For more
information, call Pastor Jeff
Shaver at 407-656-7715 or go
to www.templefwb.org.


Relay For Life of Stoney-
brook will be held on May
8-9, 2009 at Whispering Oak
Elementary School in Winter
Garden. Contact Event Chair
Alais Salvador at asalvador@
cfl.rr.com and 407-656-1315
for more information or go to
www.relayforlife.org/stoney-
brookfl.
During the Relay, teams of
two to 12 participants walk
around a track in shifts. When
they're not taking their turn,
they enjoy a variety of enter-
tainment, including activities
for survivors and caregivers,
and a special luminaria cer-
emony. The public is also in-
vited and encouraged to attend
to join in the fun.


Take part in Halloween

tricks and treats


The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department is
preparing for its big Hallow-
een celebration: Halloweenfest
2008. The event is Friday, Oct.
31, from 6-8:30 p.m. in down-
town Winter Garden along Plant
Street.
This popular Winter Garden
event draws between 5,000 and


Honoring Centenarians
Health Central Park honored three residents during its
recent annual Centenarian Celebration. This year's hon-
orees were Eloise Schrecker, Marie Davis (above, with 3
generations of her family: John Thomas, Joyce Thomas
and Samantha) and Goldie Deloach. Each year HCP hon-
ors those residents who have reached the milestone of 100
years. Two honorees this year are 102. During a welcoming
speech, Judy Skilton, director of Recreation Therapy, noted
that 'Teddy Roosevelt was president the years these wom-
en were born, a first-class postage stamp costs 2 cents and
Albert Einstein proposed the Theory of Relativity.' Andrea
Vaughn from City Hall honored each with a proclamation
stating that the city of Winter Garden honored the contribu-
tions these women have made to the community. Family
members and friends were present to make this day special
for the 3. A cake and champagne reception followed the cer-
emony. For more information on becoming involved at HCP,
contact Judy Skilton at 407-296-1656.


Women can join
cycling group
"Women over 45 Bicycling
Club" is starting up again this
Saturday, Oct. 4, at 7:30 a.m. for
cycling on the West Orange Trail.
The group will meet at the Winter
Garden Pose Office in downtown
Winter Garden. Riders will go as
slow as the slowest member and
can enjoy "yakking, laughing
and observing" on their trip. The
club partakes in breakfast and/or
the Farmers' Market as well.
The goal is to meet new friends
and cycling buddies. Call Jane at
407-656-6392 for more informa-
tion.

AARP meeting Oct. 6
The West Orange AARP
Chapter 3697 will meet Oct.
6 at 1 p.m. at the Hyde Park
Clubhouse in Winter Garden.
All residents 50 and older are
invited to attend.
For more information, call
Esther Braswell at 407-905-
9802 or Gwen Gross at 407-
656-4643.


See 'Camp Rock'
at W.G. Library
This Thursday, Oct. 2, is Fam-
ily Movie Night at the Winter
Garden Library on East Plant
Street. The musical film Camp
Rock featuring the Jonas Broth-
ers will be shown at 6:30 p.m.

Wintermere Pointe
HOA to meet Thurs.
The Wintermere Pointe
Homeowners Association's
new board of directors will
meet this Thursday, Oct. 2,
at the former Winter Gar-
den City Hall Commission
Chambers. The meeting
begins at 7 p.m. This is an
organizational and board
meeting, and all neighbor-
hood homeowners are being
invited to attend.


7,000 participants each year.
The rec is looking for anyone
interested in being a vendor at
this year's event. High school
groups, private clubs and civic
organizations can use this event
as a fund-raising opportunity.
For more information, call the
rec office at 407-6564155 or
visit www.wintergarden-fl.gov.


Holistic stress management retreat


Join the Winter Garden
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment in a calming one-day
retreat to a healthier, more
relaxed life. It will give par-
ticipants an understanding of
stress and its affects upon the
body, mind and spirit as well
as using mind and body tech-
niques for stress reduction.
The 6-hour retreat will fo-
cus on instructional as well
as experiential learning. The
retreat will take place Sunday
Oct. 12 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. at Tanner Hall on Lake
Apopka.
Bring a bag lunch; beverag-
es and desert will be provided.


Cost is $95 for city residents,
$100 for others.
Barbara Savage is a regis-
tered nurse with 18 years of
experience in holistic nursing.
She attended a professional
training program at the Center
for Mind-Body Medicine in
Washington, D.C., taught by
James Gordon, M.D., focus-
ing on stress management, and
is also certified in Interactive
Guided Imagery through the
certifying nursing association
Beyond Ordinary Nursing.
Space is limited. For more
information, call the Winter
Garden Parks and Recreation
Department at 407-656-4155.


ROLLER SKATING RINK

Commissioner Meeting
October 9th at 6:30pm

Discussion on building a Roller Skating Rink in Winter
Garden. Please come and show your support to help
move this project forward. For more info. contact us at
westorangeskateworld@gmail.com














Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 7A




Ocoee


'






Knights say 'thanks'
Students and staff from Ocoee High School recently stopped by the new Subway store
on Ocoee-Apopka Road to thank owner John Legere and manager Judy Klick for their
support of the school's Challenge Day. Subway donated a large portion of the lunches for
the 150 participants and helpers and helped to make the day possible. Anyone interested
in becoming a Partner in Education with Ocoee High can contact Millie Keneipp at 407-
905-3000, Ext. 3058.


Post to honor James
Fleming Sr. Oct. 11
TheAmerican Legion Post 109
in Ocoee is performing a Veteran
of the Month Ceremony for SFC
James R, Flaming Sr., who retired
from the Florida National Guard.
Jim died June 11 and was the sec-
ond vice commander of Post 109.
A flag-raising ceremony will be
held and a memorial brick will be
placed in his name on Saturday,
Oct. 11, at 11 a.m. atthe TomIson
Center, 1701 Adair St. in Ocoee.
The ceremony is open to the com-
munity, family and friends of the
honored veteran.
One of Fleming's passions was
to pull many people and resources
from the community to participate
in a variety of patriotic ways. The
Girl Scouts, the Boys Scouts,
school groups, VFW Post 4305
Men's and Women's Auxiliaries
have all worked with him and are
interested in contributing to this
special remembrance.
There will be lunch served after
the ceremony by the Ocoee Boy
Scouts Troop 198. Everyone at-
tending is asked to bring a side
dish for the cookout.
For more information, call Post
109 Commander Ed Bowers at
407-877-6057

OHS Cardinal
gathering planned
The Ocoee High School
Alumni Association is spon-
soring a gathering on Saturday,
Oct. 11, for all former students
of OHS. This get-together will
be held at the Woman's Club of
Ocoee at 4 N. Lakewood Ave.
Alumni are invited to begin
arriving anytime after 7 p.m.
and to stay until 11 p.m. Snacks
and drinks will be provided by
the Alumni Association.
For more information, contact
Jim Riffle at 407-880-7707 or
signfarm@earthlink.net.

Open house set at
Women's Club
The Woman's Club of Ocoee
invites all women of West Orange
County to an Open House "Meet
and Greet" Membership Dinner
on Tuesday, Oct. 28, at 7 p.m. at
the clubhouse at 4 N. Lakewood
Ave..
The Woman's Club of Ocoee
has been a service organization in
West Orange County since 1924,
with federation in the CFWC
Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs since 1932. Its functions
are held in the clubhouse that was
built in 1938 and is in the process
of being placed on the National
Register of Historical Places.
For reservations and informa-
tion, call 407-654-4846 or 407-
292-3966.

West Orange Seniors'
fall activities set
The West Orange Seniors have a
busy fall schedule. Their upcoming
Thursday potluck luncheons are
planned for Oct. 9 and Nov. 20 at
12:30 p.m. in the Ocoee Commu-
nity Center. The Seniors will take
a sight-seeing tour of St. Augus-
tine on Saturday, Oct. 4, as well
as a trip to the Hard Rock Resort
and Casino on Saturday, Nov. 15,
and to Silver Springs on Saturday,
Dec. 13.
In addition, the members will
hold a bake sale in a tent in the
Community Center parking lot
during Ocoee Founders' Day
on Oct. 18 and baked goods are
needed and can be picked up by
calling Wendell at 407-592-4498.
They are getting ready for a rum-
mage sale and bake sale on Nov.
20, and donations of rummage
items are requested.
Gaming events
The West Oaks Library in
,Qcoee will host vi .o gaming
/ eventss on Monday, Oct. 6, and
Monday, Oct. 20, at 7 p.m.


Fab Five Family Fishing Event
to be part of Founders' Day


The city of Ocoee and the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) will team up once
again to host the Fab Five
Family Fishing Event as part
of the Ocoee Founders' Day
Festival activities on Satur-
day, Oct. 18, at Starke Lake
from 10 a.m. to noon. Every-
thing about the event is free,
anda no pre-registration is
required.
The fishing will take place
at the boat ramp docks, and
bait and tackle will be provid-
ed, compliments of the FWC's
Fish Orlando program. Raffle
prizes will be drawn from the
stage closest to the boat ramp
at 12:15 p.m.
All kids who fish will re-


ceive a participatory ribbon,
and free event T-shirts will
be handed out to event par-
ticipants as long as supplies
last.
The fishing event is just
one of many activities that
will be part of the Founder's
Day Festival. Top-notch en-
tertainment will take the stage
Friday night and the afternoon
and evening of Saturday.
Saturday night headliners
are Rodney Atkins and Earl
Thomas Conley. Saturday will
also feature arts and crafts,
food vendors, carnival rides
and games, a Halloween cos-
tume contest for dogs and
spectacular fireworks to top
off the whole event at 9:30
Saturday night.


OPD sets 7th Annual Poker Run


The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment is hosting its Seventh
Annual Poker Run on Oct. 11.
The entry fee and first hand is
$10, and additional hands are
$5 each. Registration will be
held at Frank's Place, 146 N.
Clarke Road, Ocoee, and starts
at 9:30 a.m. Proceeds will be
used for Ocoee Police Depart-
ment's Holiday Toys for Kids
in Need campaign. The event
features deejay, chance draw-
ings, trophies for best bike,
furthest traveled and oldest


bike and great prizes for top
three hands.
Sponsorship opportunities
are still available. For $100 do-
nors will receive their name on
the back of'the event T-shirt,
and for $150- they will receive
their name and/or logo on the
back of the T-Shirt.
To discuss these opportuni-
ties or obtain more informa-
tion about the event, contact
Lt. Steve McCosker at 407-
905-3160, Ext. 3055, or smc-
cosker@ci.ocoee.fl.us.


Preferred seating available
for Founders' Day concerts


The Ocoee Founders' Day
Committee will sell preferred
seating for the big concerts tak-
ing place Friday, Oct. 17, and
Saturday, Oct. 18, at Starke
Lake. The cost is $25 for one
night and $40 for both nights.
Performers will include Rod-
ney Atkins, Earl Thomas Con-


ley, Jim Van Fleet & The Reign
and .38 Special. The preferred
seating will be located behind
the VIP area, and wristbands
can be purchased from Jamie
Meeks at the Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department by
calling 407-905-3180, Ext.
5010.


Spooky stories
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will have spooky (and
not-so-spooky) storytime,
games and arts and crafts for
young people on Saturday, Oct.
4, and Wednesday, Oct. 22, at
2:30 p.m.

Think pink at library
The community is invited to
hear Roxanne McCormac with
the M.D. Anderson Cancer Cen-
ter of Orlando discuss what ev-
ery woman should know about
breast cancer during a special
event at the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee on Monday, Oct. 20, at
7 p.m. She will offer tips on self-
examinations and more in con-
junction with National Breast
Cancer Awareness Month and
National Mammography Day.
Free informational materials
will be distributed.

Back basics
On Tuesday, Oct. 14, at 7
p.m., Kirkman Chiropractic will
present an interactive program
on back stretches, posture and
injury-risk-reducing routines at
the West Oaks Library in Ocoee
on Tuesday, Oct. 14, at 7 p.m.
Those attending will also re-
ceive a free chair massage.
Duct Tape-A-Rama
Discover the many number
of uses for that most-American
practical fixer-upper, duct tape
on Wednesday, Oct. 15, at 3
p.m. at the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee.
Ocoee to host
Haunted House Event
The City of Ocoee's Parks
and Recreation Department
will host its first Haunted House
Halloween Event on Thursday,
Oct. 30, and Friday, Oct. 31, at
7-10 pam. The Haunted House
will be located at 951 Ocoee-
Apopka Road.
Be prepared to be spooked
by ghosts, goblins, witches and
warlocks. Games, prizes, candy,
bounce house, hay ride, food
and refreshments will be avail-
able at the event.
Admission is free, but ev-
eryone is encouraged to bring
non-perishable food items.
These items will be donated to
the West Orange Christian Ser-
vice Center.
For more information, call
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-905-3180.
Bedtime stories at
Ocoee branch library
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee is hosting bedtime sto-
ries for children on Oct. 2 and
Oct. 16, both Thursdays, at 7
p.m. Children are invited to wear
pajamas, bedroom slippers and
bring blankets. Cookies and milk
are served after the stories.


Open house will

break new ground


An African proverb states
that "it takes a village to raise a
child." At Ocoee High School,
following low parent turnout
at evening open houses, due to
work schedules, the staff came
together to try and find a way to
get more of its "village" out to
the school during open house.
So this year a new approach is
being taken by the school to en-
courage greater participation.
Ocoee High is inviting every-
one in the community to come
"Rock the House" at OHS on
Sunday, Oct. 5, from 2-6 pm.
"Rock the House" is the new
and improved open house ex-
perience, explained Principal
Mike Armbruster: "We invite
you to join us for an afternoon
of fun and fellowship. You will
have an opportunity to meet
and greet teachers from 2-3
p.m. and again from 4-5 p.m.
in the cafeteria. We will have
guided tours of the campus, so
that you can see all the won-
derful things that are available
for students; young children are


ROTARY CLUB








OF OCOEE


welcome and can participate in
face painting and other activi-
ties. Everyone can enjoy live
music, student art displays and
so much more."
Food and drinks will be avail-
able for a low price at this com-
munity event.
Parents, children, families,
and all community members
are welcome.
"Even if you don't have
a student at Ocoee High but
have always wondered what
goes on here or if you have a
student coming to the school
in the future, you don't want to
miss it," said Armbruster. "We
look forward to seeing you
there. It takes all of us, to raise
our children; come be a part of
helping to create a healthy com-
munity."
Any community service
group or local business that
would like to reserve a space
to share information can contact
Chandelle Garrison at 407-905
3000, ext 3040 or by e-mail at
chandele.garrison@ocps.net.


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


OCOE RKS CLUB
.. ^ ^ / ^ i


S'i Raffle for 2 shotguns
* 1st r6ind starts at 9am Each round wins a turkey
and we shoot until we Shot gun cleaning
are done! available for donations
* $2,50 per round Concession stand

Location: West Orange Girls Softball Complex
881 Ocoee-Apopka Rd Ocoee, FL 34761
For more info. contact Ed Roberts 407.489.2979


Pre-Founders' Day activities set


Although Ocoee's 15th An-
nual Founders' Day Festival is
set for Oct. 17 and 18, several
Pre-Founders' Day activities
will be held the weekend be-
fore, including the Founders'
Day Golf Tournament at For-
est Lake Golf Club on Friday,
Oct. 10, and the Louis Fazio
Jr. 5K Walk and Run on Sat-


Understa ndi th
SAFERETUNPRO RAM'



M4


urday, Oct. 11.
Now is the time to sign
up for these two traditional
events. Registration forms
for the golf tournament and
5K walk and run are available
online at www.ocoeefounder-
sfestival.org.
For more information, call
407-905-3100.


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for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code.


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join Ivy Court fo.r this special presentation about Safe Return, a nationwide
pl..gi.111n tih.t Is.asts. in the safe andl timely return of Alzheimers patients who become
lost or i;Indcr oAl Gicst speaker Ainmnda Johnson, Program Coordinator, with the
Alzheimer's Association will be eon h.nd v.ilth all the details and to answer questions.

Wednesday, October 22 6:00 p.m.

Complimentary admission and refreshmntcas
STo RSVP, call (407) 903-1808


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008




Windermere


i__ n__ WMcCubbin speeaks to Clu
Windermere Garden Club I


Local girls selected for 'Annie' national tour
Windermere residents Allison Schnacky and Lia Stivers
recently made the final cuts in the New York City audition
for the Broadway National Tour of 'Annie.' Both girls are in
the final 15, but members of this year's tour have not yet
been announced.


t.



I 2 . .. : - -' *
JAIDEN DANE TRIANA

It's a boy!
Windermere residents Ar-
mando and Dana Triana are the
parents of a baby boy, Jaiden
Dane, born Aug. 21 at Winnie
Palmer Hospital in Orlando. He
weighed 8 pounds, 8 ounces
and measured 20.5 inches in
length at birth.
Grandparents are Daisy Ro-
driguez of Windermere, Ma-
ria Triana of New Jersey and
Juan Rodriguez, also of New
Jersey.
Jaiden also has two uncles,
Matthew Rodriguez of Wind-
ermere and John Rodriguez of
New Jersey, and two aunts, Me-
lissa Triana and Patricia Triana,
both of New Jersey.

Gaming events at
Windermere Library
The Windermere Library will
host a gaming event Saturday,
Oct. 11, at 2:30 p.m.


Wacky Wednesdays
Windermere Library will
present a Wacky Wednesdays
arts and crafts program to cel-
ebrate National Apple Jacks
Month Wednesday, Oct. 8, at
3:30 p.m. Participants will make
a necklace from Apple Jacks ce-
real.

Monster Party
The Windermere Library in-
vites area children to a party Sat-
urday, Oct. 25, at 2 p.m. Chil-
dren are encouraged.to come
dressed as their favorite Bailey
School Kids monster for games,
crafts and Halloween treats.

Audition for fall
festival talent
show at
Windermere Union
Windermere Union Church
will hold auditions on Sunday
afternoon, Oct. 12, for a tal-
ent show for its fall festival,
which will be Saturday, Nov.
8. Acts are needed that are
appropriate for family view-
ing.
The festival will include a
silent auction and a barbecue
dinner catered by Smokin'
Joe. Cost is $15 a person and
free for children under 3. All
money raised will go-to the
West Orange Christian Ser-
vice Center.
Donated items are needed
for the auction. To donate,
buy tickets or sign up for an
audition appointment, call
Debbie at 407-234-6616.


Tom McCubbin talked about several grass varieties that
grow well in Central Florida. He offered information on
each type's tolerance to heat and drought and require-
ments for moisture..


The Windermere Garden
Club held the first meeting
of the fall at Windermere
Town Hall Sept. 11. After a
moment of silent to honor the
victims of 9/11, the meeting
was called to order.
Garden club members wel-
comed guest speaker Tom
McCubbin, a cooperative
extension agent for the Uni-
versity of Florida agriculture
department.
McCubbin gave an infor-
mative talk and demonstra-


tion of the different grasses
common to Central Florida.
He explained each variety's
tolerance for heat and drought
and requirements for mois-
ture.
He also presented informa-
tion about several types of
flowering plants that grow
well in the Orlando area and
offered tips about how and
where to plant them.
The Windermere Garden
Club meets the first Thursday
of each month at Town Hall.


Pictured (I-r) are Windermere Rotary President Byron Sut-
ton, Vice President Norma Sutton and guest speaker John
Fremstad

Rotarians learn about region's potential
to become biotech, life sciences center


John Fremstad, vice presi-
dent of Technology Industry
Development for the Metro
Orlando Economic Develop-
ment Commission and editor
of EDC's Texture Magazine
was the guest speaker at the
Rotary Club of Windermere
Sept. 16.
He provided members and
guests with a glimpse into and
rapidly growing and exciting
bio-life sciences industry in
the four-county Central Flor-
ida area.
As senior vice president of
the Orlando Regional Cham-
ber of Commerce, Fremstad
and his group directs all com-
munications, community rela-
tions and events for Florida's
largest chamber.
In his current role with
EDC, Fremstad's team is
responsible for the growth,
recruitment and incubation


of technology-based compa-
nies. A new organization bio
Orlando is dedicated to ac-
celerating growth in the bio/
life sciences industry making
Central Florida a preferred
location for healthcare, life
science, biotechnology and
pharmaceutical companies.
Fremstad has appeared on
CNN, Entertainment Tonight,
MSNBC, the Travel Channel
and numerous news programs
throughout the world and has
published a wide variety of
trade and industry publica-
tions.
He holds a Bachelor of
Science degree in communi-
cations from the University
of Wisconsin and a master's
degree in psychology form the
University of Nebraska.
The Rotary Club of Wind-
ermere meets Tuesday morn-
ings at the Town Hall.


Artist's work on display


Windermere Garden Club President Peggy Collins (left)
and vice President Jackie Rapport welcome University
of Florida Extension Agent Tom McCubbin as the club's
guest speaker Sept. 11.


An Asian-style rosewood
and glass door and a sculp-
tured rocking chair by Larry
C. Roofner of Windermere
are currently on exhibit in
St. Petersburg. "Architectural
Details and Other Decorative
Crafts" is a statewide exhibi-
tion of works of art that reflect
the diversity of expression in
Florida lifestyles. The exhibit
will be open until Oct. 31.
Roofner's door is made
of African Rosewood with
ebony accents and a panel of
red and opal mouth- blown
glass. The chair is handmade
of Kauri wood, the oldest


available wood in the world.
It is being salvaged from the
peat bogs of New Zealand
and is carbon dated at 50,000
years old.
Roofner, owner of Grand
Entrance, has been making
custom entryways and hand-
made furniture for many years
and his work is in more than
60 residences in Florida, Chi-
cago and Tennessee.
For more information, con-
tact Marilyn Albright at 407-
876-6706.
Florida Craftsmen Gallery
is at www.floridacraftsmen.
net


I w
A fond farewell
A group of women called Les Amis ('the friends' in French) held a special luncheon re-
cently at the home of Sylvia McNeill of Keene's Pointe. The members have been meeting
monthly for more than 6 years. The luncheon was held in honor of member Valorie Mann,
who is moving with her husband, Bob, to California. Pictured are: (front row) Sharon
Sartin, Ana Leake and Elisa Blackwell; and (back row) Evie Van Rens, Donna Nesler,
Vicky Reed, Monica Barberich, Mann, McNeill and Georgie Diez. Not pictured are Mary
Elizabeth Russell, Jean Taylor and Lynn Ziener.




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Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 9A


Dr. Phillips


Church of the
Ascension hosts
free concert
Church of the Ascension,
.4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Road,
,will host a free concert, "Invi-
tation to Inspiration," featuring
'John Angotti on Saturday, Oct.
4, at 6:30 p.m.
The.community is invited.

,Southwest Library
book club
Southwest Library on Della
Drive in the Dr. Phillips area
will continue its monthly book
,club Tuesday, Oct. 28, at 7
p.m. Club members will dis-
cuss The Geography of Bliss:
One Grump's Search for the
Happiest Places in the World
by Eric Weiner.
In the book, the author trav-
els the world to learn how we
are shaped by our surroundings
and what makes up the essen-
tial ingredients in a good life.

Learn origami
The community is invited to
the Southwest Library Satur-
day, Oct. 25, to learn to make
autumn-themed origami pieces
from Dr. Alexander Kitade of
the Kitade Wellness Center.
The program begins at 11 a.m.,
and all ages are welcome.

Gaming event
coming to
Southwest Library
The Southwest Library will
host a gaming event Wednes-
day, Oct. 15, at 3 p.m. The
community is invited to at-
tend.

Free flu shots
at Centra Care
The community is encour-
aged to get "fast and free" flu
shots Wednesday, Oct. 29, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the new Dr.
Phillips Centra Care, 8014 Con-
roy-Windermere Road.
The high-risk group includes
pregnant women, children 6
months to 19 years old, people
50 or older, people with chron-
ic medical conditions, those in
nursing homes and caregivers
for those at high risk for com-
plications from flu.


Southwest Rotary

plans candidate night


The community is invited to
a Candidate Meet and Greet
event sponsored by the Ro-
tary Club of Southwest Or-
lando Wednesday, Oct. 15,
from 5-7:30 p.m. at MetroWest
Country Club.
The following candidates
have confirmed an appearance:
for Orange County Commis-
sioner, District 1 Scott Boyd
and Shannon Gravitte; for Or-
ange County Sheriff Jerry
Demings and John Tegg; for


U.S. House of Representatives,
District 8 Alan Grayson and
Ric Keller; and representatives
from the Presidential cam-
paigns of John McCain and
Barack Obama.
MetroWest Country Club is
located at 2100 S. Hiawassee
Road, Orlando.
For more information on the
event, call Wes Bal at 407-370-
3691, Ext. 218 or send an e-
mail to wbal@resourcemort-
gage.net.


Holy Family School announces
'Raising the Dough' fund-raiser


The community is invited to
support Holy Family Catholic
School in its annual Raising the
Dough fund-raiser. The school
is holding a drawing with a
chance for each ticket holder
to win up to $70,000 in prize
money. Tickets will be returned
to the drawing barrel for each
drawing.
Tickets are $100 each and
are entered in drawings for
$50,000, $10,000, $5,000,
$3,500 and $1,500. Ticket hold-


ers do not need to be present
to win.
The drawing will be held
Saturday, Oct. 11, at the grand
opening of the Holy Family
Parish Life Center, 5125 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando.
For more information or to
purchase a ticket, call, 407-876-
9344 or send an e-mail to Deb-
bie Kitts at debrakitts@mac.
com. Checks, cash and credit
cards will be accepted.


Shrine concert series announced


The Music Department at
the National Shrine of Mary,
Queen of the Universe has an-
nounced the 2008-09 concert
series. All programs are held
at the church, 8300 Vineland
Ave., Orlando.
Tickets are $9 and are avail-
able at the Shrine gift shop or
at the door. For more infor-
mation, call 407-239-6600,
Ext..317.
Sunday, Oct. 19, 2 p.m. -
Percussionists Beth and Dan-
ny Gottlieb bring their audi-
ence on a journey of rhythm
throughout the ages.
Friday, Dec. 5, 7:30 p.m.
- "Christmas with the Shrine
Choir," the annual concert of
music from the Advent and
Christmas season for choir,
brass and handbells.


March 15, 2009, 2:30
p.m. "Celtic Threads," a
emerald string quartet, will
celebrate St. Patrick's Day
early.
May 10, 2009, 2:30 p.m.
- "Ave Maria, A Celebration
of Mother's Day."


Bay Hill wins SWO Golf League
The Southwest Orlando Ladies Golf League, known as SWOGL, held the 5th and final
event at Windermere Country Club Sept. 23. Previous matches were held at Bay Hill
Country Club, the Golden Bear Club at Keene's Pointe, Orange Tree Country Club and
West Orange Country Club beginning in May. The team from Bay Hill was victorious,
earning a combined team score for the 5 events of 3,147. Keene's Pointe finished 2nd
with 3,244 points, followed by West Orange with 3,424 and Windermere with 3,431. The
team from Orange Tree did not compete in all the matches. Pictured at Windermere
are Bay Hill players (I-r) Linda Cardilli, Dana Burch, Pam DuPont, Judy Booth, Paula
Hodges, Sally Brewer, Martha Ward and Barbara Lloyd.


Book-singing event
at Barnes and Noble
Author Jeanne Icenhour will
be at Barnes and Noble, 7900 W.
Sand Lake Road, on Oct. 4 from
1-3 p.m. to sign copies of her
book, At First You Cry.
West Orange Women
plan Holiday Bazaar
The West Orange Women are
planning the annual Holiday Ba-
zaar to benefit the Russell Home
for Atypical Children. The event
will be held Saturday, Oct. 11,
at Windermere Town Hall from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
For more information, call
Clarice Drexler at 407-293-
5957.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008




Oakland

I 11-11 Celebrate town's heritage Oct. 25


Bloom 'N' Grow kicks off annual festival
Celebrating the kickoff of Spring Fever in the Garden, committee members, sub-com-
mittee members and spouses enjoyed an evening get-together at the Oakland Meeting
Hall in Oakland. Attending the celebration were, above (1-r), Candy and Tom Haberfelde,
Phyllis Hickman, Fran Stanford, Don Hickman, Dave Stanford and Mike and Patti Smith;
and below, Cherry Winters, Marilyn Kelyman-Birkenmaeir, Gary Guy, Sara Smith, Lynn
Guy and Sandi Shoaf (from left).


Get your flu shot
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.


,. ..
Oakland Police Chief Tim Driscoll (center) and Greg Col-
lins (right) of Orange County spoke to the Oakland Pres-
byterian men recently.

Preparing for an emergency


Are you prepared for emergen-
cies? That was the topic presented
b Oakland Police Chief Tim
Driscoll and Greg Collins of the
Orange County Office of Emer-
gency Management at the Septem-
ber dinner meeting of the Oakland
Presbyterian Men's Group.
SChief Driscoll enumerated the
many activities of the Oakland
Police Department during hur-
ricanes, including 12-hour shifts
providing 24/7 availability to
residents, special checks on spe-
cial needs residents and carrying
chainsaws to clear tree limb block-
age of streets.


The pair outlined what citizens
should do before, during and after
storms and hurricanes, including
evacuation plans, disaster kits, no-
tifying relatives and listening to
weather alert radio. Collins gave
everyone present a flashlight (an
important part of a disaster kit).
Other materials were available, in-
cluding a File For Life kit, a small
plastic packet (with a magnet on
back) whose enclosed forms
should be filled out with impor-
tant health information and the
packet placed on the refrigerator
to assist any emergency medical
personnel.


The annual Oakland Heritage
Festival is planned for Satur-
day, Oct. 25, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. "under the oaks" at Speer
Park in Oakland. This is a joint
venture with the town of Oak-
land and the Oakland Nature
Preserve.
The festival will have some-
thing for all ages, including
hayrides, live music, dessert
and chili cook-off contests,
a silent auction, bike raffle,
children's activities, craft and

Poetry class open
to Oakland youth
,"Kiss Me with Spoken Word"
Youth Academy will be held at
Mt. Zion AME Church in Oak-
land from 6-8:30 p.m. on the
second and fourth Saturday of
each month.
Youth in kindergarten through
12th grades are welcome. Class-
es are free and focus on writ-
ing pieces that are meant to be
spoken.
For more information, call
Opal Walker at 407-452-2427.
The instructor is Omar War-
ren.

Oakland Senior Club
is for men and women
The Oakland Senior Club
meets the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Oakland Town Center.
Free transportation is provided
by St. Paul Missionary Baptist
Church. For information, contact
Valerie Nedd at 407-656-1117,
Ext. 21, or at assistant@oaktow-
nusa.com.
The group is open to all men
and women in West Orange
County.


Oakland -IA* A
Presbyterian il
Church -


218 E. Oakland Avenue
(Slate 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


(Us N)



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
S1:00 a.m. Traditional

Sunday School
9:45 a.m.


plant vendors, displays by com-
munity organizations and busi-
nesses, history tours, narrated
eco-boat tours of Lake Apopka
and tours of the new environ-
mental education center at the
preserve.
The Rotary Club of Wind-
ermere is sponsoring the boat
tours on Lake Apopka, and the
St. Johns River Water Manage-
ment District is providing tour
guides.
The silent auction will in-


clude rounds of golf, vacation
excursions, entertainment, din-
ing, luxury gifts and services.
Tickets for the raffle of two
bicycles are $1 each or six for
$5 and can be purchased from
Friends of Lake Apopka board
members, ONP or Oakland
Town Hall. They will also be
available at the FOLA booth
during the festival.
Proceeds from the boat tours,
silent auction and bike raffle
will benefit ONP.


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 Oakland 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.


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ASSISTED) LIVING & MEMORY CARE


Come by for a tour
1600 Hunt Trace Blvd. Clermont, FL 34711
352-394-5549
(Behind the new Home Depot)
Licenses ALF, LNS & ECC AL#10160


TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF
COMPREHENSIVE POLICY
PLAN CHANGE AND PUBLIC
HEARING LARGE SCALE
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
AMENDMENTS
The Town of Oakland Town Commission proposes to hear and make
recommendations on the following ordinance and Comprehensive Policy
Plan amendments:
2008-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA, AMEND-
ING THE COMPREHENSIVE POLICY PLAN OF THE TOWN OF
OAKLAND, FLORIDA, WHICH CONTROLS FUTURE LAND USE,
GUIDES PUBLIC FACILITIES, AND PROTECTS NATURAL RE-
SOURCES PURSUANT TO THE LOCAL GOVERNMENT COM-
PREHENSIVE PLANNING AND LAND DEVELOPMENT REGU-
LATION ACT (CHAPTER 163, PART H, FLORIDA STATUTES),
INCLUDING MISCELLANEOUS TEXT AND POLICIES REGARD-
ING WELLHEAD PROTECTION, OPEN SPACE, TRANSPORTA-
TION, AND FERTILIZER; AMENDING SEPTIC SYSTEM TEXT
AND POLICIES REGARDING TYPES AT INSTALLATION AND
REPAIR, AND OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE; REPEAL THE
PUBLIC SCHOOLS FACILITIES ELEMENT AND ADOPT THE
ORANGE COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS FACILITIES ELEMENT,
ADOPT GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND POLICIES; AND AMEND
THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLAN; PROVIDING FOR SEV-
ERABILITY; AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Case #: CPA 08-01 Miscellaneous amendments
Action: Amend, Replace, and Add text and policies to the Comprehen-
sive Policy Plan regarding recreation and open space, well head protec-
tion, transportation, and fertilizer restrictions
Location: Entire Town of Oakland
Case #: CPA 08-02 Septic Systems
Action: Amend, Replace, and Add text and policies to the Compre-
hensive Policy Plan regarding types of septic systems to be installed and
replaced, and maintenance and inspection of systems
Location: Entire Town of Oakland
Case #: CPA 08-03 Public School Facility Plan
Action: Repeal and replace the entire text, and Goals, Objectives and
Policies of the Public School Facility Plan with the OCPS Public School
Facility Plan; Amend the Intergovernmental Coordination and Capital
Improvement Elements with figures, tables and Goals, Objectives and
Policies relating to public schools.
Location: Entire Town of Oakland
Case #: CPA 08-04 Capital Improvement Plan
Action: Amend figures, tables and policies of the Capital Improvement
Element and Capital Improvement Plan to provide financially feasible
Level of Service capital projects in conjunction with the Town's budget
adoption.
Location: Entire Town of Oakland
A public hearing will be heard on the requests by the Town Commission at
the following time and place:
DATE: October 14, 2008
WHERE: Town Center Meeting Hall'
231 N. Arrington Street
WHEN: 7:00 P.M.
All hearings are open to the public. Any interested party is invited to
offer comments 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@oaktownusa.com. A copy of the request can be inspected at the
Town Hall. Any party appealing a land use decision madeat a public hear-
ing must ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which
includes the evidence and testimony that is the basis of the appeal.
The time and/or location of public hearings are subject to change. Chang-
es are announced at the initial scheduled hearing. Notice of any changes
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.


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













1
Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times


Social


MR. AND MRS. KYLE CARSON

Carson-Sherman wedding held,


Kelly Ann Sherman and
Kyle Andrew Carson were
United in marriage May 24 at
Holiday Inn, Universal Orlan-
do. The Rev. Ralph Douglas
officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sher-
man of Ocoee and the grand-
daughter of Mary Leone and
the late Dominick Leone of
Ocoee and Fran Sherman and
the late Ben Sherman of Sa-
vannah, Ga.
The groom is the son of the
late Carrie Accierno and the
grandson of Janet Accierno
and the late Lovis Accierno,
all of Davenport.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father.
The bride wore a satin,
strapless A-line gown with a
split-front overskirt and em-
broidery with a chapel train.
Her headpiece was a Cinder-
ella tiara with a fingertip veil
with small rhinestones. She
carried a bouquet of white


Support ACS with
Dressbarn's Chloe
Dressbain at the Winter
Garden Village at Fowler
Groves is recognizing October
as Breast Cancer Awareness
Month by contributing profits
from the sale of the plush dog
Chloe to the American Cancer
Society.
The dog is $5, and Dress-
barn will donate a minimum
of $2.50 from the sale of each
dog. The sale continues now
through Dec. 15, or while sup-
plies last.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. M. Black-N. Fortin 2.
H. Parker-E. Bond 3. J. Mizu-
maki-J. Mitchell 4. L. Dennis-C.
Baldwin 5. J. and G. Woltman;
E-W: 1. J. and B. Hebert 2/3/4
tied M. Arrington-R. Seidner, A.
Barry-P. Shelley, B. Shelton-M.
Guthrie 5. E. Kalember-C. Snie-
gowski.


roses woven together with
lily grass.
Keri Marie Sherman of
Orlando was maid of honor.
Bridesmaids were Dawn
Marie Bell of Ocoee and
Natashia Weiss of Winter
Garden. Juliana Newsome of
New Port Richey was junior
bridesmaid.
John Serrano of Orlando
was the best man. Grooms-
men were Curtis Hojnacki of
Groveland and Mark Weiss
II of Winter Garden. DJ Bell
of Ocoee was junior grooms-
man.
Jaxon Weiss of Winter Gar-
den was the ringbearer, and
the Grand Duke, Christopher
Bell of Ocoee, carried the
glass slipper. James Newsome
of Newport Richey served as
usher.
A cocktail hour, dinner and
dancing followed the wedding
ceremony.
. The, couple resides in Win-
ter Garden.


THE DISCOUNT STORE Hrs. Mon-Sat 9am-7:30pm
The place to get your health & nutrition supplements
S We carry:
Body Bldg
Weight Mgmt
Joint Support
Children's Vitamins
Multivitamins
and Herbs
And many morel

Come for FREE Samples!
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behind 7-1 l(Next to Color Wheel & Macali Eye Clinic
* *[.,u, S. i ,i -1 i0Lt ,t]a a m


': ROTARY

CLUB


INTER GARD

Rotary hears from blood center
Pat Michaels (center), executive director of public relations
of Florida's Blood Centers, was the guest speaker at a re-
cent Winter Garden Rotary Club meeting. He shared the
need for blood. With Michaels are Shalley Moman (left)
and Bob Gosselin of the Rotary.


Steak Night at
American Legion
American Legion Post 63
in downtown Winter Garden
is hosting a Steak Night on
Oct. 11. The $14 charge
covers ribeye steaks cooked
to order, baked potato, salad
and dinner rolls. Dinner will
be served from 5:30-8 p.m.
The post is located at 271
W. Plant St.
Bingo is now offered on
Monday and Wednesdays
at 6:30 p.m. Hamburgers,
hotdogs, chips, sodas and
coffee are available for
purchase.

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

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

Oakland Senior Club
is for men and women
The Oakland Senior Club
meets the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Oakland Town Center.
Free transportation is provided
by St. Paul Missionary Baptist
Church. For information, contact
Valerie Nedd at 407-656-1117,
Ext. 21, or at assistant@oaktow-
nusa.com.
The group is open to all men
and women in West Orange
County.


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.
Contact Cindy Warden Stems
at 407-654-0604 or crsterns@
aol.com.

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.
To participate, call 407-835-
4430.

West Orange
Class of 1999
The West Orange High School
Class of 1999 is forming a com-
mittee to help plan its 10-year
reunion. Classmates who want
to serve on the planning com-
mittee can contact Jerry Cool at
407-758-9593 or jcoooll389@
yahoo.com.

Trunk or Treat
Woodlands Lutheran
Church and School invites
the community to its sixth
annual "Trunk or Treat" to be
held Saturday, Oct. 25- from
3:30-5:30 p.m. in the church
parking lot. Activities include
live music, bounce house,
food, crafts, face painting
and carnival games. Come
out and wear your costumes
and "Trunk or Treat."
For more information, call
407-469-2525.


www.wotimes.com


LAUREN AND ADAM


Rainey-Burg
Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Rainey
of Ocoee announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,
Lauren Marie, to Adam Burg,
the son of the late Pamela and
Howard Burg of Evansville,
Ind.
Lauren graduated from
West Orange High School.
She attended the University
of Central Florida, earning
a bachelor's degree in math-


1575 MAGUIRE RD.
(1 BLK. OF HWY. 50)
www.westorange5.com
407-877-8111
"Homemade Sandwiches
and Snacks Available"
GENERAL $7.00
1MD' r, :_,,,:.
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THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, OCT 3 thru
THURS, OCT. 9
Int BET1 MOriE VALUE iN *O COUNTY


engagement
ematics education.
Adam graduated from Cas-
tle High School in Newburgh,
Ind., and the University of
West Florida, where he earned
a bachelor's degree in social
science.
Both Lauren and Adam
teach at Ocoee Middle
School.
A December 2009 wedding
is planned.


NIGHTS IN RODANTHEDIG PG-13
FRI: 4:20, 7:20, 9:45 SAT: 1:20, 4:20.
7:20, 9:45 SUN: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20
MON-THURS: 4:20, 7.20
BEVERLY HILLS CHIHUAHUA"i PG
FRI: 4:30, 7:30, 9:45 SAT: 1-30, 4:30,
7:30. 9:45 SUN: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30
MON-THURS: 4:30, 7:30
EAGLE EYER' PG-13
FRI: 4:00, 7:00. 9:40 SAT: 1:00, 4:00,
7:00, 9:40 SUN- 1:00, 4:00, 7:00
MON-THURS: 4:00, 7:00
LAKEVIEW TERRACED'G PG-13
FRI: 4:10, 7:10. 9:40 SAT: 1:10, 4:10,
7:10, 9:40 SUN: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10
MON-THURS: 4:10, 7:10 '
BURN AFTER READING01B R
FRI: 4:40, 7:40, 9:45 SAT: 1:40,4:40,
7:40, 9:45 SUN: 1:40, 4:40, 7:40
MON-THURS: 4:40, 7:40


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com

FRt EE INIMALVIS
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of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee service, examination or treatment


11A


AI A i A *


Bread of Life Fellowship, located in Ocoee,
will be collecting food for the needy from
8am to noon at the new farmers' market each
Saturday on Plant Street in downtown Winter Garden.
For information about Bread of Life Fellowship, call

407-654-7777


Ocoee High School auditorium
www.firstorlando.com/ocoee
407-514-4325


Corey Cross


HAPPY 16TH
BIRTHDAY

COREY!

We love you very much...
Mom, Dad, & Autumn


~ss~Fi*~I~~--"--'~A161Rnk-------sa~~









12A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


11


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EWest

TIMES


Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, October 2, 2008


Hope Community
Center plans 2nd golf
tournament for Oct. 3
Hope Community Center will
sponsor its second annual Golf
Scramble Invitational Friday,
Oct. 3, at Errol Estate Country
Club. The event will begin with
a 1 p.m. shotgun start. The entry
fee is $100 per player and in-
cludes range balls, cart rental,
greens fee and dinner. Mulli-
gans will be available for five
for $15, and there will be raffles
and other prizes.
Sponsorships are available for
$175-$500 and include various
benefits. Entry forms are avail-
able at Hope Community Center,
1016 N. Park Ave., Apopka, or
by calling 407-880-4673. Hope
Community Center is the new
home of the Office For Farm-
worker Ministry, a non-profit
organization. Proceeds from the
tournament will benefit the Nur-
turing Parents Program, helping
families stay together.

Olympia to retire
Johnson's jersey
During Olympia High's Home-
coming festivities on Oct. 10, the
Titans will retire their first foot-
ball jersey in school history. Chris
Johnson (Class of 2004) will have
his No. 5 jersey officially retired
prior to kickoff at 7:25 p.m.
An original member of the Titan
football program, Johnson played
from 2001-04 and continued his
football career at East Carolina
University. In April, the Tennes-
see Titans selected Johnson in the
first round of the NFL draft, and
he has already made an impact in
the league this season.

Warriors stunned at
Wekiva Homecoming
West Orange served as fodder
for Wekiva High's Homecoming
celebration last Friday. The War-
riors (1-3) lost 58-14 to begin
their District 4 schedule.
Senior wide receiver Malcolm
Anderson hauled in a pair of
touchdown passes for WOHS.
The Warriors look to regroup
after starting the season with four
consecutive road games. This
Friday, West Orange celebrates
Homecoming and the football
team's home opener vs. Boone.


Photo courtesy of DPHS
DP spikes Olympia
Megan Hodges (No. 9) of Dr. Phillips High slams down a
kill during last week's game vs. rival Olympia. The Lady
Panthers prevailed 25-11, 25-9, 25-9 to up their record to
12-2. Hodges finished with 19 kills and 8 digs. Outstanding
efforts were also turned in by DP's Tiffany Strong, Grace
Walters, Chantal McCrimon, Krystal Rodriguez and Ra-
chael Stenzler.


Titan swimmers challenge
The Olympia High varsity Zach Bonnema. Personal-best
swim team took on Winter performances were added by
Park last week with the boys Ismael Hernandez and Climil-
losing 190-114 and the Lady ton Brage in the 100 fly.
Titans falling short 163-146. Taking first place for the
First-place finishes for the girls were Gabriella Gil (200
boys included: Steyn Funk IM), Nikki Reich (diving),
(200 free, 500 free), Thomas Liz Broadley (500 free), Jen
Neubacher (diving), Emman- Gavin (100 backstroke), the
uel Arias (100 free), C.J. Reall 200-free relay team of Emily
(100 fly) and the 400-free relay Mason, Riki Bonnema, Re-
team of Arias, Reall, Funk and beca Bernard and Broadley


Winter Park
and the 400-free relay team
of Gavin, Bernard, Gil and
Broadley.
The Olympia junior varsity
boys golf team (3-1) traveled
to Harmony and won 166-193
last week. Alan Schneider shot
a low round of 39, followed
by Danny Semaan and Austin
Hammond, who both shot 42.
David Sourvik finished with
43 strokes.


Olympia runners win Lake Brantley Open
The Titan cross country teams'competed Sept. 20 in the Lake Brantley Open, and both
the varsity boys and girls squads took 1 st place. Pictured celebrating the boys team's vic-
tory are (I-r): in front, Charlie Anderson, Head Coach Stacy Williams; standing, Assistant
Coach Kevin O'Grattan, Nick Leman, Grayson Moore, Mitchell Moore, Kendall Schaffers
and Daniel Dey. Not pictured: Jon Risovas. The boys competed again last weekend at
the Winter Springs Invitational and captured 2nd place out of 19 teams.


Apopka whips Ocoee in district opener


By Michael Laval
The Knights had a rough start
to their district schedule, losing at
home 49-7 to Apopka last Friday
night Ocoee's overall season re-
cord fell to 1-3. .
Senior tailback Rahmel Work-
man provided Ocoee's lone score
with a 21-yard touchdown run in
the third quarter that cutApopka's
lead to 42-7. Despite a gusty ef-


fort, the Knight defense was
overwhelmed by Apopka star
quarterback Jeremy Gallon, who
rushed for 211 yards and four
touchdowns. The Blue Darters
amassed 450 yards on the ground,
including 300 in the first half.
"It was a tough one," said
OHS Head Coach Clint Moles.
"We did some things better than
we had all season, but Apopka
brought a tremendous amount of


speed and experience to the field.
Our team never stopped playing
hard, despite the score."
Ocoee will regroup with a
bye week and resume its Dis-
trict 4 competition by traveling
to Olympia High on Friday, Oct.
10.
"We are improving and are still
alive in district play, so we will
correct our mistakes and keeping
improving," Moles said.


DP's Ranieri stars in victory at Seminole
By Michael Laval tailback Dee Hart (107 yards) touchdown passes to Kenny


The Lady Titan varsity runners beat 13 teams to take 1st place at Lake Brantley. Show-
ing off their trophy are (l-r): in front, Winter Davenport, Head Coach Stacy Williams; in
back, Assistant Coach Kevin O'Grattan, Mollie Kite, Erica Boccumini, Paige Otto, Alyssa
Hamel, Hanah Murphy and Nicole Smith: At the Winter Springs meet, the Lady Titans
placed 4th out of 15 teams.


Banking on DP girls soccer
Members of the Dr. Phillips High girls soccer program participated in a weekend fund-
raiser at SunTrust Bank on Sand Lake Road. The team will continue its campaign on Fri-
day, Oct. 3, during the DPHS Community Night football game vs. University. A table will
be set up for anyone wishing to open a new checking account with SunTrust. For each
new account, DP girls soccer will receive a $100 donation from SunTrust.
11 0 "1


Olympia's junior varsity girls teammates at the Lake Brantley meet included (I-r): in front,
Jaimie Galceran, Head Coach Stacy Williams, Mackenzie Kite; in back, Assistant Coach
Kevin O'Grattan, Julia Nething, Jamie Fan, Ashley Bravo, Tatiana Sayegh, Deven Lee,
Lais Martins, Raveena Budhu and Cathryn Hodges.


Titan rally falls short at East Ridge


Olympia attempted a Titan
comeback at District 4 power
East Ridge last Friday night
but fell short 42-35. A pair of
touchdowns within the final
two minutes, aided by an on-
side kick, nearly stunned the
home crowd but proved to be
too little, too late.
Trevor Siemian kept Olym-
pia clinging to a 28-14 mar-
gin at halftime with a six-yard
touchdown pass to senior tight
end Ryan Hall and a four-yard
score on a quarterback keeper.


The teams traded touchdowns
in the third quarter with Ty-
son Pryor punching it in for a
one-yard TD run. Pryor also
accounted for all five Olympia
extra points.
Trailing 42-21, Siemian hit
Rudy Crowder for a six-yard
touchdown and moments later
connected with Sanders Suis
on a 17-yard scoring strike.
Olympia might have over-
come East Ridge if not for
four turnovers.
"Our players and staff
fought to the last second," said
Titan Head Coach Bob ead.
I 'T


"I was proud of our effort and
never-say-die attitude."
Head pointed to Joey Alarie,
Donnie Bartolomucci (inter-
ception) and Jesus Arreola as
last week's defensive stand-
outs.
Olympia (2-1, 0-1) returns
to non-district play by trav-
eling to Cypress Creek this
Friday.
"I feel our team is making
improvements as each week
progresses," Head added.
"We need to bounce back this
week and prove that we can
play well on the road."













2B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


Burkert wins Ocoee cross


The varsity boys and girls
cross country teams compet-
ed in a quad meet on Sept. 24.
Alyssa Burkert won the girls
race, followed by teammates
Shenequa Fisher (third) and
Kristen Smith (fourth). Ryan
Murphy (third) led the boys,
along with Alex Sotoski and
Tyler Scott.
At the Sept. 27 Winter
Springs Invitational, Gabriel
Rozier, Jaques Toussaint, Jor-
dan Burch and Kristen Smith
turned in strong performanc-
es.
The Ocoee varsity boys
bowling team lost to Bishop
Moore 2,615-2,247. James
Taylor (546) and John Lomberk
(537) led the Knights. Josh
Hamilton stood out for Ocoee
in the junior varsity boys
bowling team's 555-535 loss
to Bishop Moore. The varsity
girls bowling team lost 1,827-
1,817 to Bishop Moore with
Brittany Spencer scoring a 433
series.
The junior varsity football
team lost to Apopka 20-15.
Robenson Roche caught five
passes for 50 yards, including


a two-point conversion. The
freshman football team lost
to Apopka 32-6 with Donnie
Mitchell scoring Ocoee's lone
touchdown on a 70-yard run.
Justin Buckles led the defense
with 15 tackles, including four
for losses.
The varsity boys golf team
(5-3) lost to West Orange 155-
167 with Zach Moore shooting
a team-low 37. The Knights
later shot 165 to defeat Wekiva
(169) and Evans (247). Moore
led with 35 strokes.
The varsity girls swim
team defeated Wekiva 125-
28. Lindsay Holzworth swam
a personal best to win the
100 breaststroke, while the
200-free relay team of Alyssa
Burkert, Michelle Ely, Holz-
worth and Morgan Lowery
won with a school-record fin-
ish. The varsity boys swim
team lost 84-82, although
Aaron Fan (100 breaststroke)
and Nick Houck (100 free)
both had first-place finishes.
The varsity girls volleyball
team defeated Jones 25-16,
25-12, 25-6. Michelle Swope
had nine kills, and Mindy


country race
Corbitt added 26 serves with
five aces. The Lady Knights
lost later last week to both Dr.
Phillips and Apopka. The ju-
nior varsity girls volleyball
team beat Jones 25-14, 25-10
with strong play by Jordan
Buchhold and Amy Watson
(four kills).
The Ocoee High Athletic
Booster Club will hold a
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 21, at
6:30 p.m. in the media cen-
ter.
In OHS football news,
the Oct. 16 game vs. Evans
has been designated Middle
School Band Night, and the
Wekiva game on Oct. 31 will
be Senior Night. When Ocoee
hosts rival West Orange on
Oct. 23, the Heisman Trophy
will be on display, and photos
can be taken with the trophy
for $3 to benefit the OHS foot-
ball program.
Anyone interested in view-
ing the schedules of any Ocoee
High sports team or organiza-
tion, including band, chorus or
drama performances, can find
information online at www.
viewmyschedule.com.


Border Wars runner-up
The Diamonds 10U fastpitch youth softball team finished as runner-up in the Border
Wars tournament in Altamonte Springs. Celebrating with their trophies are (l-r): front
row, Caitlyn Jones, Mary Baumann, Kristen Doyle, Caitlin Oxford, AllieNanasi; middle
row, Emily Klempel, Lauren Oxford, Sabrina Stutsman, Christina Kelly, Amanda Nikhazy;
back row, coaches Charlie Doyle, Charlie Baumann and Andy Nanasi.


Krush win Disney Showcase
The FSA Krush Academy White U13 competitive girls soccer team, which includes
Ocoee, Windermere and Winter Garden residents, celebrated after capturing 1st place
at the Disney Soccer Showcase. With the victory, the Krush qualified for the Junior Soc-
cer Showcase national tournament to be held at Disney during Thanksgiving weekend.


DP cross country undefeated
Dr. Phillips High cross country runners lead the pack at last weekend's Winter Springs
Invitational. The Panthers remained undefeated on the season with strong performances
by Novian Middleton, Alex Mund, Kyle Cox, Daniel Millay, A.J. Cunningham, Josh Boggs
and Michael Pancotto.


OMS girls playing strong
The Ocoee Middle School girls soccer team (3-1) has clinched a winning season with vic-
tories over Peidmont Lakes, 1-0, Apopka, 3-0, and Robinswood, 4-0. The OMS girls will
finished their season against rival Lakeview Middle. Pictured are (l-r): front row, Amaya
Turner, Denisea Wilson, Kara Compo, Jamie Maston, Kayla Keith, Carly Lavery, Jessica
Williams; back row, Coach Lauren Kari, Kelsey Souza, Laura Resendiz, Regina Wilson,
Dallas Roberts, Reina Wright, Akeima Young, Jasmine Celestin, Sydney Alencewicz,
Emily Smith and Megan Moore.


Grand Cypress to host Jacob Neil Boger

Foundation golf tournament Oct. 4


Lady Panthers are runners-up
The Dr. Phillips girls cross country team shows off its 2nd-place trophy from last week-
end's Winter Springs Invitational. Katie Cagle, Rachel Boggs, Christine Onderick, Sara
Mund, M.K. Vahle, Sarah Sikes and Brielle Cerep contributed to the effort.


Subway Scholar-Athlete of the Week
Ocoee High honored senior Tyler Butler as the Subway
Scholar-Athlete of the Week for Sept. 8-13. Butler is a
member of the Knight varsity football team and holds
a 3.84 GPA. He is pictured with Subway representa-
tive Jean Legere (left) and Head Football Coach Clint
Jvoles. (


West Oaks
football leads
SIAA standings
The West Oaks Academy
football team took over first
place in the Sunshine Inde-
pendent Athletic Association
standings last week. Through
Sept. 20, West Oaks had sur-
rendered only 20 points over
four games.


The community is invited to
participate in a charity golf tour-
nament this Saturday, Oct. 4, at
the Grand Cypress Resort. The
event will benefit the Jacob Neil
Boger Foundation, a non-profit
charitable foundation support-
ing children's healthcare and
research.
The tournament is dedicated
to the memory of Jacob Neil
Boger, the son of Windermere
residents Dr. Greg and Lisa Bo-
ger, who died of SIDS two years
ago at 10 weeks of age.
The tournament will begin
at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start.
Registration, the driving range
and the putting green open at 7
a.m. The entry fee is $200 for an
individual and $750 for a four-
some. The fee includes a light


breakfast, lunch buffet, awards
and raffle prizes.
Sponsorships are available
and range in price from $350 to
$3,000 for the tournament title
sponsor.
Donations and registrations


can be sent to The Jacob Neil
Boger Foundation, 10939 Bay-
shore Drive, Windermere 34786
or to www.jacobboger.org. For
more information, send an e-
mail to inquiries@jacobboger.
org.


West Orange Country Club
O A historical Winter Garden
Country Club since 1967
S We offer a banquet facility that
complies with your every need.
Our professional Culinary and
Banquet Staff will provide
excellence in fine food and
service in a casual atmosphere.
If you are looking for a location to
entertain your family, friends or
co-workers, then look no further.
West Orange Country Club is the
perfect place for your next banquet.
Our Director of Banquet Services
will provide personal attention and
expertise to assure your event to be
nothing but the best.


BE THE CHURCH~










Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 3B


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telephone number. Limit one entry per person.
All entries must be post marked by FRIDAY 10/3108, or turned into
The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 10410 I
(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 of a tie be-
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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008




Schools


Dillard Street


Whispering Oak


Students in Ms. Mattini's 5th-grade class at Dillard Street Elementary have been learning
about plant and animal cells in science. To end the unit, students worked in groups to
decorate cakes with icing and cahdy to resemble the cells. Students had as much fun
decorating their 'cells' as they did eating them.


Ocoee Middle


Brett McCurdy, Allen Perreault, Bruce Martin and Caleb Martin won 1st place in the
3rd annual Whispering Oak Elementary Golf Tournament benefiting the School Nurse
Program. A special thank-you goes to the key sponsors Law Office of James A.
Gustino PA., IBM, Publix Super Market Charities, Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves and Champion Orthodontics and also to the event, hole and goody bag
sponsors. The tournament would not have been a success without their generous
support.


West Orange High


Eighth-graders at Ocoee Middle participated in the statewide V Math Live Competition.
This competition engaged students in a live online Web-based contest against students
all across the state of Florida. OMS students placed 8th as a grade level and 21st as a
school statewide.

Westbrooke Children of Messiah


Rob Bixler, principal of Westbrooke Elementary, joins Eliza-
beth Parsons in displaying a classic tutu at the school's re-
cent open house. The Elizabeth Parsons School of Dance
is a Partner in Education for Westbrooke Elementary and
will perform 'The Nutcracker' at.the school during the holi-
day season.


Participating In the Diversity Week activities at Lockheed Martin are (1-r) Lockheed Martin
Vice President Randy Bigum, Holly Torroija, Michelle Ramsey, Cassidy Koch, Murray
Sawyer, Karen Lougheed, Jamarian Moore, and Michelle Lusnia.


Emma Dunagan tries out a
new hairstyle during dress-
up time at Children of the
Messiah Preschool in Win-
ter Garden.

Teens can volunteer
at local libraries
Teenagers are invited to
volunteer with the Teen Li-
brary Corps. They can plan
programs, help out at events,
give suggestions for teen ser-
vices, 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.


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

Our School Program provides:

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


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

www.crenshawschool.com 407-877-7412


school


The recently elected WOHS National Honor Society Executive Council poses for a photo
following its Sept. 23 meeting. The group is currently preparing for the upcoming tap-
ping and induction ceremony for new junior and senior members. Pictured are (1-r): (front
row) Claire Wilkinson, Alexa Gordon, Michelle Hassan and Kara Peluso; and (back row)
Paige Banks, Cezary Mierzejek, Hugo Ortega, Abigail Forness, Carly Colon, Kelsey Flynn
and Kimber Peluso.


Challenge Days
West Orange High received
$15,000 from local business-
es and organizations to sup-
port Challenge Days.
As a result of having a suc-
cessful initial Challenge Day
in the fall of 2007, the PTSA
went out into the commu-
nity and received three times
the support for the fall 2008
Challenge Days.
These three days of life-
changing experiences for
more than 300 students and
50 faculty, staff, administra-
tors and parent volunteers
would not have been pos-
sible without the support of
these businesses and orga-
nizations: Lockheed Martin,
the Bond Foundation city
of Ocoee, Pryor & Pryor Inc.
(Subway), Manheim Orlando
Auto Auction, Central Florida
Circle of Change, WOHS
PTSA and WOHS SAC.


The students in Challenge
Day participated in various
small and large group activi-
ties designed to demonstrate
how truly different yet
alike everyone is. Regard-
less of race, gender or any
other category people typi-
cally place once another in,
students were able to openly
share their life struggles and
commit to being more com-
passionate, tolerant and un-
derstanding.
Lockheed Martin invited a
small group who participat-
ed in the WOHS Challenge
Day to present on Sept. 11
at its Diversity Week. The
group, lead by the founder of
the Central Florida Circle of
Change, Holly Torroija, dem-
onstrated one of the activi-
ties called "Cross the Line"
for the Lockheed Martin em-
ployees.
The activity asks a series


of questions, and if the in-
dividual has personally ex-
perienced that event, he or
she steps forward. Lockheed
Martin employees actively
participated by raising their
hands to demonstrate wheth-
er or not they had shared the
same experience.
After the activity, PTSA
President Michelle Ramsey,
Assistant Principal Murray
Sawyer and students Cassi-
dy Koch and Jamarian Moore
all shared how Challenge
Day had personally affected
them.
At the conclusion of the
presentation, Lockheed Mar-
tin presented WOHS with a
check for $1,500 to show its
continued support for future
Challenge Days.
To learn more about Chal-
lenge Day, visit the Central
Florida Circle of Change Web
site at http://www.cflcoc.org/.
Y i


I


T.













Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 5B


Foundation Academy Lakeview Middle Maxey


M> ."



l#i


Foundation Academy and the PTO recently celebrated
Grandparents Day. Hundreds of grandparents and special
guests filled the gym for the annual event. After refresh-
ments and a short welcome, the grandparents were escort-
ed to the classroom, where students and teachers greeted
them with activities, songs and crafts. The love and sup-
port of family and friends provide the necessary tools for the
academy's success. A big thank-you goes to all the people
who showed the students how special they are and to De-
nise Mead-Hall of the PTO for organizing this event.

Montverde Academy


The Montverde Academy Parents Association greeted re-
turning and new parents recently in the Duncan Student
Center. In addition, the Parent Association recognized
and thanked Debbie Grayford for her dedication and time
given to the group. Pictured are Grayford (left) and Kate
Salvatori, Parent Association president.


Reading is the key to success for students at Lakeview Mid-
dle, and for many, books have become an essential part of
their summer pastimes. Recently a celebration of reading
was held for all the students who completed their summer
reading assignments. The students were treated to a break-
fast of cinnamon rolls and juice while sharing their thoughts
with friends on the books they read this summer To remind
them of the rewards reading can bring, each student also
received a T-shirt with the message, 'Go for the gold. Read!'
The event was hosted by Dr Shirley Fox (at left), principal,
and Laura Brainard, media specialist.

MetroWest


1IrpL~ .


/ I~


Ms. Suess' 5th-grade gifted class at MetroWest Elemen-
tary had a lesson on flags flying at half staff on Sept. 11,
2001. For their culminating activity, the 5th-graders cre-
ated a sidewalk essay with pictures to honor those lost
and those still serving in the military to keep America safe.
Taylor Duran kneels next to her drawing.


Maxey Elementary held an open house recently. The com-
puter lab was open for parents to register to vote and to
sign up as a school volunteer. Pictured enjoying the event
is 5th-grader Cortesia Rutland.

Ocoee

l/ ;se-I


Science is an exciting time in Mrs. Castle's 5th-grade class
at Ocoee Elementary. Andrew Gargano, Nikolas Hoover,
BJ Deason and Jorge Flores weigh the results of their egg
activity. Students used various skills and science tools to
find the volume, circumference, mass and length of their
eggs.


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
www.cbwg.org

FIRST ORLANDO AT OCOEE
Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m.
Meets at Ocoee High School
1925 Ocoee Crown Point Parkway
Ocoee, FL 34761
Vince Manna, Campus Pastor
www.firstorlando.com/Ocoee
407 514-4325
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
10A.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


.i r
W, .


CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE
SOUTHWEST CHURCH
Roper YMCA. 100 Windermere Rd.
Bible Hr. 9:15am
Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
SOCIETY OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola streets
Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m.
1st Wednesdays 7:30pm
Details: (352) 874-5602

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




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


EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
FL 32819. 1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlando.org

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

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

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


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50

Marshall
Farms Rd. I
0 iN 429

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


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


"Praise be to,the Lord, for He has heard my cry
for mercy. The Lord is my strength and my shield;
my heart trusts in Him, and I am helped. My heart
leaps for joy and I will give thanks to Him in song."
Psalm 28: 6-7
My dad, my husband and I were packing up our
apartment last week in preparation for a massive move
when we ran into a slight problem. Actually, it was a
problem that we had known about all along but we
all were trying to not think about. We own a huge
dresser which is solid wood, very heavy and very
awkward to move. I knew that there was no way I
was going to be of any help getting that dresser down
the very steep, narrow stairs of our old apartment
building. I also knew that despite their protests, my
husband and father should not attempt to move it
either. I sat on the back of the truck and asked God
for help. Within a few moments, as we continued to


GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 40,7-877-8665
Meeting at Dillard St. Elementary
Winter Garden
www.GraceChurch0rlando.org


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

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


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





ATE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


ponder our predicament, three men wearing moving
company t-shirts walked by. They clearly had had a
little too much to drink, and began to tell us that if
we had wanted an easier time in moving our apartment
we should have hired "experts". Slightly blown away
by the timing of their arrival, my husband promptly
asked them how much it would cost for them to move
one piece of furniture. Twenty minutes and forty dol-
lars later that beast of a piece was safely in the back
of the truck.
God showed me more in those twenty minutes
than I had learned in days. He used three drunken
movers to remind me that He loves me more then I
can ever imagine, and He relishes showing me that
love by showing up in the "little" things in my life.
I can always trust the ultimate Expert, for He will
never fail me.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


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.
(407) 656-3727
Pastor Rick Faircloth

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





407.656,7986
1,wwsi griifcts.corn


1 K


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6SEVC


8:I2A
10:02 -
1 61:2 A
6:2P

CHILDRENS
PRORA3POVDE
VIITOU WBS 0EFO


Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
CeniftePabkic Acmm, pt, RA.
PO Box771047
800S. Dilard St Wmntr Garden 34777-1047
407-656611


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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


Central Florida Prep


Ocoee High


Central Florida Prep in Ocoee has added a Tumbling Club this year to its after-school En-
richment Program. Pictured (1-r, in back) are Alicia Dwarka, Sydney Bowles, Katie Hurley,
Kelly Hurley, Casey Barnes, Madison Watry, Mariana Alemany and (front) Kyla Brannigan,
Savannah Graves, Sophia Luciano, Britt Achors, Ryan Berstein and Nicole Terry. These
are Central Florida Prep's 'Fit, Fun and Fantastic Kids.'

Windermere Prep DPHS Thespians
i i open season with
'Julius Caesar'


The 2008-09 Ocoee High Student Government Executive Council (l-r): (front row) Lindsey
Woods (vipe president, clubs), Daniela Gelatka (historian), Mandy Altilio (treasurer),
Tara Bartlett (recording secretary), Janay Thomas (vice president, student life), Selene
Jacobo, (president) and Wendy Cartwright (sponsor); and (back row) Meaghan Makey
(corresponding secretary), Lauren Smoley (vice president, classes), Mike Armbruster
(principal), Maria Morales (parliamentarian), Rebecca Guilbaud (vice president, academic
life) and Ali Trowell (historian).


Windermere Prep 6th-graders (from left) Curtis Mitchell
and Jay Hunter recently had their first meeting with their
Laker Learning Buddy 1st-grader Jackson Albright. The
Laker Learning Buddy program is founded on the idea
that to teach is to learn twice. Older and younger students
across all grades are paired to create a social and learning
relationship. Ideally, the buddies learn together, support
each other and grow together as they progress through
their WPS education.

Spring Lake


PA

Many parents attended Curriculum Night at Spring Lake El-
ementary to learn about their children's classroom. They at-
tended a meeting in the cafeteria about the school becoming
a Title 1 school. The parents then continued on to the class-
rooms and to the media center for the Book Fair. Pictured
enjoying the fair are Faith Campopiano and her family.

Lake Whitney


Lake Whitney Elementary Principal Beth Prince dons a
Horton the Elephant mask as she reads the Dr. Seuss fa-
vorite 'Horton Hatches the Egg' to students at the new
Winter Garden Barnes and Noble. The PTA sponsored the
event. More than $750 was raised as Barnes and Noble,
a LWE Partner in Education, donated a percentage of the
evening's sales to the school. t


The Dr. Phillips High School
Theater Magnet is presenting
Julius Caesar as its annual fall
Shakespeare production. It will
be offered at the DPHS Theater at
6500,Turkey Lake Road on Oct. 9,
10 and 11 at 7 p.m. and Oct. 12 at
4 p.m. Tickets are $10 for general
admission.
This epic tragedy is considered
one of Shakespeare's greatest and
most moving pieces, revered for
its historically accurate yet
universal quality. The story
follows Marcus Brutus, a sena-
tor living in 40 B.C. who kills the
leader of Rome, Julius Caesar, in
order to save Rome from being
led by a tyrant, thus providing the
foundations for a ground-breaking
war. Battles split the great Roman
Einpire in two, forcing civilians
to choose sides between the army
of Brutus and of Marc Antony, a
loyal friend to Caesar looking to
avenge his death.
This production will be pre-
sented in a modem setting while
using the original text, with both
men and women playing soldiers
and senators. Questions that were
asked 400 years ago could still
seem pertinent in today's political
arena. The biggest twist comes in
the role of Caesar played on al-
ternate nights by a female and a
black male.
The play makes several po-
litical statements and highlights
the parallels between the Roman
Empire and the present-day world.
It is also packed with action with
battle scenes and intensive fight
choreography.
The DPHS Theater Magnet re-
ceives at least $1 million in schol-
arship offers per senior class. In
2007, the DPHS Thespians won
the award for Best in Show and
Critics Choice in the Large Group
Musical division at their district
level competition, with several
students receiving All-Star Cast
awards.
For more information, call the
school theater at 407-355-3293 or
e-mail Director Karen Rugerio at
rugerik@ocps.net Tickets are now
available online. Visit the theater
link at http://www.dphs.ocps.net.


WOHS Homecoming
schedule
Oct. 2- Patrick Gibson Charity
Country Music Concert (8 p.m.)
Former West Orange High stu-
dent and rising country music star
Patrick Gibson will return home
before heading off to Nashville.
Gibson wants to give back to the
community that has given him so
much over the years by volunteer-
ing his time and talent to raise
money for the schools of Winter
Garden. Tickets are $15 and are
being sold at the various elemen-
tary and middle schools in Win-
ter Garden, as well as through the
student clubs and organizations at
WOHS. All proceeds will be do-
nated directly back to the schools
and student organizations. Chil-
dren age 6 and under are admitted
free with a paying adult.
Oct. 3 Homecoming Game -
West Orange Warriors vs. Boone
Braves in a battle of the Orange
and Blue. Come out to the game
and show your Warrior Spirit and
cheer our team on to victory.
Oct. 3 American Pie Post-
Game Celebration Our Part-
ner-In-Education has graciously
extended their business hours to
help us continue our Homecom-
ing Week celebration after the
football game.
Oct. 4 Homecoming Dance
The dance will be held again
this year at the Buena Vista Pal-
ace. The decorations will be co-
ordinated by the 2008-09 Student
Council. This night should be
magical for all those who attend.
The tickets for the dance will be
$50 per person.


Ocoee High seniors participated in the 3rd annual Senior College Application Day scadD).
The guidance team assisted more than 200 seniors on starting their college applications.
The day was designed for seniors to understand the college application process, and all
received a folder with tools and materials to guide them through the process.


Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster (left) and Chris Stenger, director of student ser-
vices, congratulate senior Brittany Fuller on receiving a $200 scholarship check from
Student Paths. Student Paths partners with high schools across the country to provide
them with classroom learning tools that help facilitate discussions on various topics re-
lated to a student's transition.


Band drive
Ocoee High Band students
will be going door-to-door in
neighborhoods in the OHS
communities to ask for dona-


tions to help support the band
program.
The drive was set for Oct.
1 and 3 from 5:30 to 8 p.m.
and Oct. 4 from 9:30 a.m. to


noon.
For more information,'con-
tact Steve VanVarick, Band
Booster president at lynnste-
venvv@yahoo.com.


Humphreys


Fifth- and 6th-graders at Humphreys Junior High are reading 'The Sign of the Beaver'
by Elizabeth George Speare. In the book, Matt, the main character, inherits a valu-
able watch from his father. The students wrote essays about heirlooms they hope to
inherit 1 day and then brought their heirlooms to share with the class. Pictured are
(l-r): Kaitlyn Erickson, holding a needlework sampler stitched by her great-great-great-
grandmother more than 200 years ago when she was a little girl in Ireland; Krista Kline,
with a china cup and saucer, which is part of a collection her great-great-aunt bought
while traveling overseas; Erin Strayer, with a pair of gilly shoes that she uses for Irish
dancing and plans to pass down to her daughter; Malory Rose, holding an antique
sugar basin brought to America by her great-great-grandmother when her family im-
migrated from Hungary; Jessica Derringer, showing a photo of a valuable ring that her
grandfather had made as a Mother's Day gift for his mother; and Alicia Stoebenau with
her family's coat of arms from Western Germany that has been passed down through
many generations.


----


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Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 1C


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3:00-3:30
Orisi Risi
(African Folklor)


LAKEVIEW STAGE

MAIN ST. STAGE

GARDEN THEATRE

KIDZFEST



PerJ, riin p orh ,ro'luiicl tl1ek
can chan le nilla o'iil no
'Ticket required f'mr entr.
\'ijt the Gauden Theatre boo:'th
during Ihe fet.rtal fi:r deulk
Emn,:' Tlhr Cracn,
Spon.,ored b
Thad Blo-.m R:laurant


aSi.iA


3:00-3:30
Voci Dance Presents
(Theater Preview)


3:30-4:00
Rodeo Rhythm Kings
(Co% boy Trio)


3:30-4:00
Issues Improv
(Streetmospherel


4:00-4:30
Outer Toons
iCaroon Classics
Sponsored by Outer Toons Inc



1:00-1:45
Adam's Road
(Christian Pop)


1:45-2:00
Orlando Taiko Dojo
(Japanese Drums)


2:00-2:45
The Wyndbreakers
.Insh. Scottish & Celtic)

2:00-2:45
Garden Community Choir
& OWOC Gospel Singers
IChoral)


1 6:00-6:45
Hazzard Kounty
(Country/Southern Rock)


6:00
*High School Musical (Film)
\ Screening is Courtesy of Disney
SChannel

6:45-7:3'0
The HWY 50 Band
(Alt Country/Pop)


S-730-8:30
Cash and Friends (Tribute to
SJohnny Cash, June Carter & Patsy Cline)




S1:00-1:30
Rhythm Trail
(Steel Drums/Pan Music)
I
1:00-1:30
Puertorrican Folkloric
Academy
(Puerto Rican Rhythms & Dance)


1:30-2:00
Porchdogs
(Cajun/Zydeco)


1:30-2:00
Issues Improv
(Streetmosphere)


2:00-2:30
Audrey Lee Johnson
(Folk/Acoustic/Indie)


2:00-2:30
Magic of the Bronze
(Handbells)


2:30-3:00
Dominic Gaudious
S(Multi Cultural Instrumentalist)


,2:30-3:00
Issues Improv
(Streetmosphere


3:30-4:00 Greg Ehrbar
(Multi-Media Presentation/History
of Disney Music)

4:00-5:00
Rick Richbourg
(Jazi/Fusion/Progressive)
(LAKEVIEW STAGE)
" '. ,.' '"'i .' -


I~r


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8:00
*High School Musical 2 (Film)
Special Guests The Right
Combination Dance Studio


8:30-9:00
Robin Gallo as Reba
(Country Tribute Show)


9:00-10:00
Johnny Bulford
(New Country)


10:00-12:00
Country JAMboree
(Country Jam Session)



4:00-4:30
Jester Theater
Company
(Theater Preview)

4:30-5:15
Doug Spears
(Acoustic / Folk / Americana)


4:30-5:00
Issues Improv
(Streetmosphere)
(KIDZFEST)

5:15-6:00
Bing Futch
(Indian Ragas/Native American
Rhythms)

5:15-6:00
Orlando Opera
presents "Vocal Fusion"
(Opera/Musical Theater)

6:00-7:00
Randie Paul
(Rhythm & Blues)


7:00-7:45
*UCF Jazz Ensemble
(Jazz)


7:00-7:45
Bakey and Betty
(Guitar, Wasnboard, Vocal Duo)


7:45-8:45
Nova Era
(Classical Music with a Groove)


8:45-9:30
*UCF Jazz Ensemble
(Jazz)

8:45-9:30
Brian Smalley
(Guitar/Acoustic/Folk)


9:30-11:00
Men with Mortgages
(Classic Rock) Sponsored by Sikes
and Van Der Riet. Attorneys PLLC

11:00 -12:00
Late Night with Tod
Kimbro
(Glam/Classic Rock/Alternative)
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. ...*;.: \*.^:^^^^lSS&
2:45-3:30
Nadeau/Glazer Quartet
(Urban Jazz)
** ...* . -."..^ ,^ s .,W

3:30-4:00 Mike Vecchio
(Classical Guitar)


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2C Th,, IWht anoerp TimPe ThuirsavCOI


It all started at the Baker Motel. Bakey
Baker was born in Room 3 under mysteri-
ous circumstances to Donnel Baker and
Lucille Blatz, motel
manager and part-
time church secretary.
Betty Bryant was
brought up in a family
of 12. She was the
only sibling blessed
with the gift of un-
compromisable tonal-
ity but that would -
soon be compromised.
Bakey Baker met
Betty Bryant while
performing his nightly
ventriloquist act with Bucky on the Branson
stage to an empty house. Apparently, Bucky



i i~n with Me, i" ...

These men still may or may not have
mortgages, but the one thing they do have for
sure is a classic-rock sound that draws people
into the street party.
Six local professional and business men got
together for a one-time performance for the.
Dr. Phillips Rotary Club
in 1992, and "it was so
much fun that it rekindled
the desire to play the
music we had grown up
with, so we turned it into
a regular 'gig,' said
Ron Sikes.
Before they were Men
with Mortgages, they
were students in middle
school, high school and
college who played
in various groups and
usually for "sock hops," homecoming dances
and "battles of the bands."
Jim Katt played in the successful Barons in
the Central Florida area in the 1970s, while
Sikes played in the less-well-known Wipe Outs
in the mid-'60s in Titusville. John Sharkey has
regularly performed in the Orlando area as a
solo performer for the last two decades.
Also in the band are Chris Crotty, Tony Peugh
and Dennis Johnston.
"The distinction with us is that we decided not
to quit our day jobs and used the band to serve
as entertainment for various fund-raisers in the
Central Florida community," Sikes said.
And just what are those day jobs? Katt
(keyboards, bass guitar, lead guitar, vocals) is





The music of Adam's Road is unique with
its clear and distinct songs with Biblical mes-
sages. Members play only acoustic instruments
and a piano,
and there are
four vocalists,
each singing
lead and back-
grounds on dif-
ferent songs.
There are a
lot of harmo-
nies and vocal
parts. All the
members con-
tribute to the
writing of each song.
Adam's Road formed in 2006. Making up
the band are Joseph Warren, Steve Kay, Jay
Graham, Jonathan Moss, Matt Wilder and Mi-



The Porchdogs
S The Porchdogs band was founded in 1991
as a bluegrass-folk-country-rock group by
Andy Burr, who performs on guitar, harmoni-
ca and vocals, and two
other musicians who
are no longer with the
band. When Greg Tail-
Ion (Cajun accordions
and vocals) joined in
1992, he brought the
Cajun and Zydeco in-
fluences that are now
the band's main call-
Sing card.
Both men live in
" Winter Garden.
Apopka's Jessy
Daumen (fiddle and
vocals) joined the
band at age 15 in
1997.
Rounding out the band are Achille DeSanc-



STheOuter Toons

Since 2001, the Outer Toons have been work-
ing on a collection of cartoon themes, classical
and totally original music for a dynamic, new
family-friendly show unlike the world has ever
seen. Written and continually tested in front of
tens of thousands of
families from across
the globe, the band's
wide range of talents
continues to impress
young and old alike,
aeain and again, year ~


after year. "
A press release sent '
to The West Orange f
Times described the
band, its music and its '
message: "What truly
amazes the wide audi-
ence of the Outer Toons is the scope of the most
entertaining, well-rehearsed andichoreographed
L live band they have and may ev? experience. At
every show, this versatile band performs all styles
of music and on nearly every popular musical in-


scared small children, making it difficult for
Bakey to make time with their mothers.
Soon after retiring Bucky, they became
the Bakers, Mr. and Mrs.
Bakey and Betty currently live in Florida
with their Chihuahuas, Web and Puck.
When asked
.why they wished
Sto perform at the
Winter Garden
event, Bakey said,
"Beats sitting at
home."
The vocal duo of


l iup Bakey and
Betty. They play
/ -eclectic Ameri-
cana on vocals,
guitar, ukulele, banjo, harmonica and, yes, a
washboard.


a communication professor at the University
of Central Florida, Sharkey (lead guitar, bass,
harmonica, vocals) works in UCF Internet
Services management, Crotty (vocals, keyboard,
cowbell) is a dermatologist, Johnston (drums) is a
manager for the audiovisual company Technical
Services Group, Peugh (vocals, saxophone,
comic relief) is a show producer and engineer for
the international themed-entertainment company
Electrosonic, and Sikes
(rhythm guitar and bass;
no vocals) is an attorney
in Winter Garden.
a 4W Their musical
influences? "Pretty
much everyone in the
r'classic rock' genre,
starting with Carl
Perkins and continuing
with Wilson Pickett;
Crosby Stills, Nash and
Young; Van Morrison;
and John Fogarty and
continuing with Tom Petty and the Counting
Crows today."
The local guys said they love the atmosphere
that downtown Winter Garden sets for this kind
of family-friendly event.
"Then, you couple that with being associated
with a diverse selection of world-class talent,
outstanding organization, professional quality
sound and lots of good friends to cheer us on,
and you have a winner!" said Sikes. "We were
highly impressed with the first two years of
this event. We hope to once again have people
literally 'dancing in the street' as we close out
Saturday night with our street party."
The band is being sponsored by Sikes and Van
Der Riet, Attorneys PLLC.

cah Wilder. They met when several of them
were missionaries for the LDS Church. Now
non-denominational Christians, they are pur-
suing the musical ministry of Adam's Road
full time.
The band has just returned from a national
tour. Adam's
Road re-
leased its first
full-length
CD of origi-
nal songs in
January.
The men
and their
families also
operate the
Edgewa-
ter Hotel in
downtown Winter Garden and have made it
their home.
The performance is being sponsored by the
Edgewater Hotel.


tis (bass guitar) and Mark Goldberg (drums),
both Ocoee residents.
According to their mySpace profile, the
musicians got together so they could play the
music they loved but rarely heard in Central
Florida.
The Porchdogs
have played at the
Forida State Fair for
years and are annual
regulars at the Iron
Horse Saloon during
Bike Week and Bike-
toberfest. They also
have regular perfor-
mances at Cypress
Gardens and Silver
Springs.
The Porchdogs are
ready to hit the stage
this weekend.
"Winter Garden
is our home, and we
love it here," Burr said. "We want to be part
of the community's culture and character."


strument imaginable. All of the uniquely skilled
multi-instrumentalists in this extremely talented
eight-piece band also sing and even dance.
"If that's not enough, every member of the
Outer Toons is also a formally trained educator as
well. The cast is a carefully selected group of tal-
ented professionals who collectively has earned
numerous degrees in music performance, com-
position, business and
the technical arts."
Despite being fun
-- and silly, these for-
mer band leaders and


9,- r-I'l\ l. i n music educators are
-' -T continuing to fight
. for music education
in schools. The Outer
Toons have performed
for millions of people
-" -- each year at Universal
Studios Orlando and
have used their fame
to support many music education causes while
providing quality entertainment for kids and
families in a fitL cartoon environment.
The performance is being sponsored by Outer
Toons Inc.


'. .

Greg Ehrbar's love of music began when he
was just a child. He hopes to pass that love on
to others children and adults at the Win-
ter Garden Music Fest. He will trace the story
of Disney music hits from Three Little Pigs to
Jonas Brothers in a multi-media presentation.
Grammy-nominated writer/producer Ehrbar's
love for Disney records began in early child-
hood, when his parents brought home their first
hi-fi stereo and the soundtrack albums to Peter
Pan, Snow White and
Pinocchio. The very
first LP in his own
collection (a reward
for a good school
report card) was
Camarata's Alice in
Wonderland.
,Though born in
Yonkers, N.Y., Ehr-
bar grew up in South
Florida during a won-
drous era of cartoons,
movies, TV shows
and children's re-
cords. He was deter-
mined to become part
of Disney on his first Walt Disney World visit
in 1972, sustaining that goal through school
and college.
'After stints in film production, radio and free-
lance writing, the dream finally came true after
a move to Central Florida.
Now celebrating his 20th year on the Disney
staff, Ehrbar is a writer for Disney's Yellow
Shoes Creative Group, which provides ad-
vertising for Disney theme parks and resorts
worldwide. Millions of TV viewers experienced



Ha dzard Kounty

Hazzard Kounty was born in December 2006
when the band was invited to play the Apple Air
and Heating Christmas
party. Hazzard Kounty
quickly grew from
a few guys pickin'
around in a garage to
a true Southern-rock
band with full-throttle
live performances and a
loyal and steadily grow-
ing fan base.
In the band: Eric
Clinger (lead vocals
and guitar); Dusty Ca-
trett (lead guitar and
vocals); Mike Brienza
(bass guitar); Pete Paquette (drums and vocals);
and J.R., who does not publicize his last name "to


- sa -f r .el
,d,' ,, ,i m ,.;-


Dominic Gaudious is an award-winning
guitarist and composer with a unique, intricate
style, blending the sounds of classical, jazz,
flamenco, rock and world-beat.
But his music wasn't always of that vein. The
Winter Garden resi-
dent started in the
mid-1980s playing
electric guitar with
a heavy metal band
from Atlanta that
can be described
as a cross between
the Red Hot Chili
Peppers and Iron
Maiden.
He has been a
performer for near-
ly 20 years, and his
musical influences
"have been almost ..-4
every style out
there" but mostly
rock mixed with
ambient music.
In his current .
music, Gaudious
works mainly with
six- and 12-string
acoustic guitars and
incorporates exotic
instruments such
as the Australian
Didgeridoo.
He regularly performs at festivals (such as
Race Unity Festival, Greenpeace, Sound Sup-



Cash and Friends'

Ben and Dana Marney are coming from Port
St. John to perform at the Music Fest, but it is, by
far, certainly not the farthest they have traveled
for a gig.
As Johnny Cash and June
Carter Cash, the duo, known
as Cash and Friends, have per-
formed at the top showrooms
in the United States and as far
away as South East Asia, India
and Africa. Most recently, they
completed a five-year run per-
forming for the Disney Cruise
Line.
The two have performed to-


gether for more than 30 years.
The show to be presented at
Music Fest was written by
Ben for cruise ships because,
he said, "They all have huge
theaters these days and are
amazing places to perform."
The first Cash and Friends
show was performed a year
and a half ago in Titusville
at the historic Emma Parrish
STheater.
"We did that first show primarily to shoot a
promo video to show the ships," Ben said. "We did
absolutely no advertisement, but the show sold out
in three weeks. We're still not sure how everyone


his work in Walt Disney World promotional
spots on ABC featuring Lindsay Lohan, Jerry
O'Connell and Buzz Aldrin; and on the Walt
Disney World Christmas Day Parade.
Walt Disney Records fans have collected Ehr-
bar's many read-along books and recordings,
including Cinderella and Tarzan. Two of his
read-alongs (The Lion King II and Dr. Seuss)
received Grammy nominations for Best Spoken
Word Album for Children.
On bookshelves are Ehrbar's graphic novel
versions of Disney/Pixar's The Incredibles, Dis-
ney's Lilo and Stitch and Mulan; the children's
book A Bug's Life: The Not-So-Perfect Picnic;
historic chapters of
The Cartoon Music
Book; and even Ar-
chie Comics.
In broadcast radio,
Ehrbar handled pro-
ducer/host duties on
Storytoons and Walt
S Disney World On
H Location, as well as
scriptwriting for Ad-
ventures in Odyssey.
Record stores and
S"nl.& online shops feature
his best-selling Rhino
Records compilation,
Billboard Presents
Family Christmas Classics. He has produced
five additional titles in the Rhino series, plus
several Toon Tunes. He also helped create a CD
revival of recordings from the Golden Records
label based on popular characters such as Mad-
eline, Casper the Friendly Ghost, Dennis the
Menace and Woody Woodpecker.
Ehrbar lives in Winter Garden with his wife,
Suzanne, his daughter, Katie, and his son, Colin.
His presentation is being sponsored by www.
mousetracksonline.com.


fans or strangers" (lead guitar).
The music of Hazzard Kounty has been described
as "a powerful reinvention of classic Southern rock
with a full dose of outlaw country."
The band has had the privilege of opening for
artists such as Blake
Shelton, Darryl Wor-
ley and Heartland.
Later this month, the
band will share the
stage atOcoee Found-
ers' Day with Rod-
ney Atkins and Earl
Thomas Connelly.
Hazzard Kounty
has been known to
step on stage, steal
the show and leave
nothing behind but a
rowdy crowd wanting
more, and members will be the first to tell you that
"fans are friends and friends are family."


port for Autism and Citizens for a Better Envi-
ronment) and on college campuses around the
U.S. He has played locally at many venues,
including SeaWorld and Disney's Pleasure Is-
land.
Reaching far beyond the local stage, Gaudious
has performed at the 1996 Centennial Olympic
Games, the Australian Embassy and Montreux
Music Festival and
has opened for the
Atlanta Sympho-
ny Orchestra, .Pat
Benatar and Kip
Winger.
He has been a
finalist on Fox-
TV's 30 Seconds to
Fame and a finalist
and Honor Award
winner in the Great
American Song
Contest for his song
"Far East Fusion,"
nominated as Best
"I, Instrumental Art-
ist 2004, Best Per-
forming Artist 2005
I by campusawards.
com and nominated
,'] by SSA as National
Radio Recording
ri Artist of the Year.
Gaudious has
been compared to
Michael Hedges,
Eddie Van Halen
and Al DiMeola.
He married a Winter Garden girl, Becca
Lanterman, and they have one child.


found out about it."
The video worked well, and the Marneys have
been on stages for Royal Caribbean Cruise Line
and Norwegian Cruise Lines. On Nov..3, they
will fly to Hawaii to perform their show aboard a
Princess cruise ship. Plans also call for them to ap-
pear at the grand opening for a
newly remodeled community
theater in DeLand.
Ben' described their music
this way: "Cash and Friends
is a very special tribute per-
formed with love and respect
and honor to the legacies of
Johnny Cash and June Cart-
er. Additionally, in our fully
theater show, we also tribute
Waylon Jennings and Patsy
Cline, but at the festival, our


stage is outside, and that sort
of curtails our quick costume
changes."
Ben and Dana want to per-
form the full stage production
next year at the Garden The-
atre. They dropped off pro-
motional material in hopes of
booking the local theater, and
Music Fest producers invited
them to perform at the special
three-day concert.
' Besides the Mareys'the band includes Steve
Merritt on keyboards, Mike Twigg on drums and
Mark Kaleiwahea on guitar.


1 rJC WCH UrVI~fIXC I IMC.) I i IILL13YUUY, Y-,, Y- V


A


Ocrnhpr 2. 2008

















3C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008



KidzFest offers music, activities for the little ones


This year, KidzFest will be filled with lots
of cool adventures. Children will be able to
build a bear, take a train ride and even go
mining for gemstones.
The festival will once again offer its
passport program for the kids. When they
get all the spaces filled, they can take it
back to KidzFest to receive a treasure bag
filled with surprises, including free time in
the bounce houses.
There will also be lots of fun performances
including Issues Improv, Orisi Risi and
Outer Toons. Local YouTube stars "The
Castillo Kids" will also make special
appearances throughout the weekend.
On Friday, Oct. 3, there will be exclusive
screenings of High School Musical and High


School Musical 2, courtesy of the Disney
Channel. Check the program for details.

Activities
Activities in the KidzFest will take place
Friday, Oct. 3, from 5-8 p.m.; Saturday,
Oct. 4, from noon to 8 p.m.; and Sunday,
Oct. 5, from 1-4 p.m.
Parents with "Kidz" are welcome to join
in the fun.
KidzFest is sponsored and hosted by
Winter Garden Heritage Foundation
museums, the city of Ocoee and PartyPlus.

Book readings
Join author and illustrator Terri & Jim
Steck for a reading of their new book, Little


Rhino Has No Horn (www.steckfigures.
cor). Jim and Terri met at an advertising
agency where he was art director and she
was public relations manager. Jim has
illustrated dozens of books and magazines
including Sports Illustrated for Kids,
Nickelodeon Magazine and Disney's
Adventures Magazine. Terri has written
hundreds of articles. Little Rhino Has No
Horn is the first book they've published
together.
The Stecks and their daughter, Jaimie,
live in Winter Garden.
Readings are scheduled for:
Friday at 5:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. and 7:30
p.m.;
Saturday at 1 p.m., 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 6


p.m. and 7 p.m.;
Sunday at 1 p.m., 2 p.m. and 3 p.m.

Gymboree play and music
Sunday afternoon is family music
fun. Parents and children up to age 5 are
welcome to join in the fun as participants
explore Latin, jazz and swing and country
music. Through group songs, instruments
exploration and musical games, Gymboree
Music can help build children's physical,
intellectual and social skills. Get musical
with the whole family while building a solid
foundation of musical skills for everyone.
Latin music on Sunday at 1:30 p.m.
Jazz music on Sunday at 2:30 p.m.
Country music on Sunday at 3:30 p.m.


Merchandise vendors


Garden Theatre
Ginger's Jams, Jellies and
Such
Klassy Kreations
Winter Park Honey
Lumina's World
Natures Select
R&P Attractive Jewelry
Hippie Chick Herbal Soap
The Ecuadorian Iguana
Escentials
Classy Lady Me
Novelist Jeffrey Lamb


Woodnots
Vmax
Indians R US
Roslyn Coddette's Special
Gifts
Holmes Enterprise
Silpada Designs
Orange Blossom Blues So-
ciety
Creative Crafthouse
Coconut Clean LLC
The Bears and Friends:
Creations in Stained Glass


DOGgone Great Treats
Brothers Cigar Co.
Creative Memories/Angie
Brown Photography
Free Spirit Jewelry
Arbonne International
Plaudits
Air Expressions
Animal Echoes
Angle's Jewelry Design
About Face Productions
Chef Robby
Integrity Massage


SteckFigures.com
The Glass Chef
Kelson & Co.
M&M Mountain Mining Ad-
ventures
Purple Lotus Imports
Henna of Soul
Kidi's Land
Books Are Fun
The Orchid Specialist
Surat Inc.
K.C. Malhan
Karen's Kreations


Roaster Delight
Personal Touch Catering
Carlos Chimi
Uncle John's Famous
Leonardo's Catering
Brothers and Sisters BBQ
Nubian Creations, Joe's
Oat Patties
CK Jerk Shack
Felinda's Catering II
Beer Concession
Olde StylevRoasted Nuts


Trio Gelato and Desserts
Sweet Popper Original
Kettle Korn
Arbogast Confection
Little Scoopers Italian Ice
Expresso 2 U
Mimi's Cotton Candy
Peterbrooke Chocolatier
Amanda's Bakery
Future Masters Inc.
Vernon's Ice Cream
Divine Designs by Dea


7-Z !.. 'L **:-" : ' "

Brian Smalley lives in Clermont, but he's
hardly from there. By the time he turned 18,
his family had moved all across the country
more than 20 times. So, it's no surprise that
wanderlust found its way into Smalley's soul,
as well as into his music.
His first guitar at age 9 be-
came his best friend, and all
that traveling opened up a
whole world to explore and
create in. Along the way,
many influences were caught
in Smalley's musical drag-
net.
When he was only 16, about
the same time he first began
writing songs, Smalley got a
job as a disc jockey at a coun-
try music radio station, expos-
ing him to music he might
otherwise not have experienced.
He said: "While most of my school buddies
were cranking K.C. & the Sunshine Band's
'Boogie Shoes,' I was padding to the post of
Loretta Lynn's 'Out Of My Head & Back In
My Bed.' Then I'd go home and listen to my
Yessongs album. It was kind of bizarre."
The songs Smalley has written borrow from




TheHwy 50 and

The local Hwy 50 Band was started when
Rusty Roberson and Lee Grimes, both born and
raised in Winter Garden and childhood friends
since first
grade, came
together and
started play-
ing original
songs they
had both
written. In
time, they
wanted to
hear this
music played
with a full
band.
So they en-
listed Mark Howell (bass and vocals), formerly
of the note Ropers and the Dyers Brothers, and
Johnny Harrell (drums and vocals), also from
the Note Ropers, as well as the US Males. Also
coming on board was Jack Pearson (vocals,
sax, flute and harmonica), who had done gigs
'with Roberson in the local cover band Crispy
Soup.
The latest to join is bassist, vocalist and
songwriter John Prince.


sa a '

Guyanese-born Ephraim Adams is a musician
who has been dedicated to playing the steel drum/
ban, or "playing pan," as it is commonly called,
for more than 18 years. Not only is he a player,
but he is also an accomplished arranger.
He was taught to play the steel drum while at-
tending Bishops
High School in
the mid-1980s.
His ability to
arrange music
was observed
by the orches-
tra's director,
and soon he
was named the
leader of the / ,' -
school's or-
chestra.
In the finals
of the National
School Band competition in 1993, Rhythm Trail
won first prize for its performance. After this
outstanding performance, Adams became widely
popular and a wanted commodity for the coun-
try's big bands.
He became a key player with the Banks Invad-
' ers Steel Orchestra and also performed with the
Guyana Telephone and Telegraph Company's
Steel Orchestra in the 1990s. Adams became a


folksy finger-style guitar and new-grass, as
well as a touch of new-age acoustic music.
He sings with a soulful, earthy yet energetic
voice, and his live performances tend to be
just that lively.
For the past 16 years, Smalley has made
music his sole occupation. He logged more
than 150 shows in 2007.
"I play a lot of convention
events," said Smalley, "so
every day is a little different.
Sometimes I play to a won-
derfully receptive group of
interactive people, and other
times I'm in the background
while they mingle over cock-
tails. Either way, I always try
and do my best and put the
music first."
Smalley has three homespun
CDs under his belt: Songs You
Can Sing To Your Dog, Man-
grove Run and Off Season.
Many of the songs are set in and inspired by
Florida, a state of mind and a state of nature
that he loves to write about and longs to see
preserved.
For Smalley, the wanderlust continues, and
he is willing to travel anywhere to perform
and hopefully inspire a little love and peace
along the way.



The group came up with a name: The Hwy
50 Band. This road has been well-traveled by
all the band members, who mostly grew up
in West Orange County. Harrell is also from
Winter Garden; Howell is an Ocoee resident,
and Pearson hails from Holopaw.
Their sound
has been de-
SI scribed as al-
ternative roots/
Rock with a
S twist. Their
influences?
Tom Petty,
Johnny Cash,
The Band,
the Grateful

man Broth-
ers, Lynyrd
Skynyrd, the
Eagles and Dwight Yoakum "anything that
grooves the soul," said Grimes.
Roberson and Grimes have written a 10-
song CD recorded by the band at Durbin Audio
& Design, which should be available at this
year's music fest.
The Hwy 50 Band is ready for its stage per-
formance this weekend "to play for a home-
town crowd." Members play regularly in
downtown Winter Garden.


widely known musician and a member of the
Guyana National Movement. He has performed
with many other bands touring and sharing "pan
music" in Caribbean territories.
Adams founded the Holy Spirit Catholic
Church's Young Achievers Steel Orchestra and
co-founded the Live Wire Band, where he was
a guitarist, steel drum soloist and back-up vo-
calist. He won the "Arts and Culture Award" in
1999-2000 by
the National
Bank of In-
dustry and
Commerce
Ltd. (now Re-
public Bank
Ltd.) for his
outstanding
production
of the An-
nual Festival
of Carols.
In 2003,
Adams and
his family immigrated to the United States. His
love and zest for music has inspired him to di-
versify and further explore the possibilities of
preserving and promoting "pan music."
His current performances include live shows
at Universal Orlando resorts and in and around
Orlando, the Crown Plaza OMean Deck in Mel-
bourne and freelance work with the Land Sharks
Band.


Rick Richboruro

Rick Richbourg tells his story:
Like most artists, I write what I hear, and
lately this has been a tremendous fusing of
styles, including everything from post be-bop
to the exuberant thrashings of alternative rock.
I cut my musical teeth play-
ing all the local taverns, bars,
clubs and dives. As my na-
tive area expanded from
Florida to New Orleans and
beyond, my musical influ-
ences reflected a growing
stimulus. A little funk here,
a batch of Zydeco there,
stir in some Dixie Land,
season with be-bop, flavor
lightly with good ol' on-the-
edge rock and simmer with
a "vicious through-down
groove," and you'have the
primordial-musical-gumbo
that provides the DNA of my musical groove.
After a stint as a student in the music department
at Pensacola Junior College annoying the chair-
man of the music department with inappropriately


syncopated rhythms for four-voice chorals and
jazz counterpoint, the good Dr. Whitmore implied
I needed to find a "new" college.
His suggestions included Berklee College of
Music. So, off I went to the frozen environs of
Boston, Mass....By the time I had graduated with
my degree in composition, I had written some tra-
ditional music pieces, including a symphonic tone
poem for full orchestra, pia-
no sonata, Fugue, Motet and
six works in smaller forms.
Over the years, long re-
hearsals, practice, road
gigs and recording sessions
-' have all helped to ensure
my "continuing" musical
education.
I am often asked, "Just
how do you characterize
your musical composi-
tions?"
Well, others havetikened
my compositions to "Pat
Metheny meets Mahav-
ishnu" or "Joe Satriani and
Weather Report." I just write what I'm hearing,
and I kinda see it as my contribution to continuing
evolution of the Jazz Fusion movement.


Food vendors


;g1











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


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Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 5C


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


. .. ,. 9 *', -. .,. l t. .

Johnny Bulford, a singer/songwriter whose
music has depth well beyond his years, is cap-
turing audiences in the pop and country scenes.
His style of music has been compared to the likes
of Vince Gill, Garth Brooks and
James Taylor.
Bulford has established hin-
self in the upper echelon of the
country music community. At
the age of 21, his earnest and
likeable personality, natural tal-
ent, and passion for music has -
enabled him to open for head-
liners such as Collin Raye, the '
Warren Brothers, Josh Turner,
Trick Pony, Emerson Drive,
Chris Cagle, Diamond Rio, Tracy Lawrence,
Tanya Tucker and Chuck Negron, formerly of
Three Dog Night. Bulford performed with Charlie
Craig, Marty Brown and The Wilkinsons at a writ-
ers show this year for Fan Fair in Nashville.
Bulford was a Florida finalist in the 2003 Col-
gate Country Showdown and missed the "big
prize" by just a few points. He performed a jaw-


standards.
At last
Sanil Paul away" to
West Orai
Winter Garden resident Randie Paul didn't "It's am
start out wanting to be a musician. She was an art downtown
major in college when she was diagnosed with a now host
rare form of macular degeneration. Within three talented e
months, she was legally blind, am to perf
"With a career in art no longer an option, I to be able
was fortunate enough to have the opportunity Paulisn
to sing with some local bands," she said. "I've talent. Hei
been singing professionally ever
since."
In the 1980s, Orlando was -
home to scores of nightclubs
that featured live music.
"Many people that I run into
- pardon the pun remember
me from my stints at the Villa
Nova, JJ Whispers, Club R and ,
the Why Not Lounge," she said. ?
She also performed at the
Cheyenne Saloon at Church
Street Station and was a featured
vocalist with the Hard Rock
Live house band at Universal
Orlando.
"I'm so blessed to have been
given a talent that affords me
the opportunity to work in spite of my disability," singer an
said Paul, who has lived in Winter Garden since sessions f
1993. Walt Disn
The singer has made appearances at private "I'm no
parties and corporate functions and is "thrilled" a major
to have a chance to perform for a second year at organizers
the Winter Garden Music Fest. She will feature the area w
songs from her latest recording, Every Day I Have Her bai
the Blues, along with many rhythm-and-blues Pools LL(





Nova Era performs revamped classical
music with modem rhythms and sounds- '
with a groove. Much more than Mozart:
Plugged In, Nova Era plays in handcrafted
18th-century costumes and ornate, pow-
dered wigs.
The group takes classical music out of
its isolated arena, giving it a warm and
exciting edge that everyone can enjoy
This band got its start at Disney's Epcot.
The six band members play "electrifying
renditions" of the works of such com-
posers as Vivaldi, Beethoven, Bach and
Mozart.
Last year the group took its music inter-
national by shooting a DVD in Italy.



r odeso Rhythimr Kings corchin'
SUr authentic
This cowboy phenomenon plays authentic, good playing fi<
ol' cowboy tunes the way folks best remember them: Disney's I
on the Big Screen, sung by Hollywood idols like playing w
Gene Autry and Roy Rogers. Cheyenne
Rodeo Rhythm Kings' motto: "Where real men tuxedo wl
ain't afraid to yodel." And Di
The group "El Jeffe" Dave Durham, "Gentle- "to a contl
man" Jim Rast and "Smokin"' Bo Frazer formed than 20 y
in 2003 at Dis-
ney-MGMStu-
dios.
Rast anchors
the group Z'
"with smooth .
baritone vocals
and pounding -.
doghouse bass
slapping. He I
has sung on
radio and TV
commercials X;
and jingles for -
such clients as II
Pizza Hut, Ad-
vance Discount
Auto Parts and Fox TV Network. He performed boy band
for 17 years with his band, The Malones, at the something
Cheyenne Saloon at Church Street Station before Why ar
its demise in 2001. form in V
Frazer has the musical spontaneity and "serves up old, likes




A vocalist with a soulful sound and distinguished credits, Robin
Gallo puts on a country tribute show sponsored by Universal
Orlando. She can impersonate Reba McEntire and Lucille Ball
to perfection. She has been paying tribute to McEntire since 1995
and has traveled extensively, performing at conventions, festivals,
casinos and private parties.
She has been a featured vocalist at local theme parks and the
former Church Street Station. She has done studio recordings as
lead and backup vocals for companies like Pizza Hut, Red Lobster
and Florida Power and has performed as a singer/spokesperson
for AT&T, Countrytime Lemonade, Kellogg's, Daytona 500 and
Maxwell House.
As an opening act, Gallo has taken tfe stage before K.C. & the
Sunshine Band, Roy Clark, Kenny Rogers, the Coasters, Chubby
Checker and George Benson.


dropping performance in the 2004 Colgate Coun-
try Showdown and earned himself first place. He
won the Florida state title in November 2004.
Bulford received the 2004 Award for Best New
Performance Artist/Writer in the category of New
Country for the Southeastern United States Region
given by the IMAA. He was recently featured on a
one-hour morning radio program
with Dottie Wynn, where her au-
dience welcomed him warmly.
The singer/songwriter has
been working closely with Craig
and Robert Arthur on a new al-
bum. Bulford wrote or co-wrote
all 10 of the songs. JC Andersen,
S Jim Van Fleet, Sean Young and
S Arthur were the co-writers on
the other songs. The new album,
What Happens Here Stays Here,
is now available.
Bulford performs in Orlando with a five-piece
band at various festivals, including the Florida
Music Festival. The combination of his soulful
voice, passionate songwriting, personal integrity
and honest work ethic make him a rare and re-
freshing addition to the country music commu-
nity.


year's event, she said, she was "blown
learn that most of the musicians were
ige residents.
lazing to me that the somewhat-deserted
n that I remember when I moved here is
ng such a major event involving so many
entertainers she said. "As excited as I
form with my band, I'm equally thrilled
to enjoy all of the other artists."
I't the only family member with musical
Smother was a concert pianist and played
the piano for all the events at her
retirement community before*
S her death earlier this year.
"We dragged her to a studio a
couple of years ago and sat her
down at the piano," Paul said.
"We told her to just relax and
play some tunes. What we ended
up with is a fabulous compilation
of jazz and pop standards, along
with a medley of sacred music."
She added: "She was such
an inspiration to me, both
personally and professionally.
I feel her presence every time I
take the stage."
Paul's 14-year-old son, Dana
James, is also a professional
Id has been involved in recording
or several years with clients including
ey World and PBS.
ot sure that people understand what
undertaking this festival is for the
s," Paul said. "I hope that everybody in
ill take advantage of this opportunity."
nd this year is sponsored by Pristine
C.


hot licks punctuating the RRK sound with
but wry Texas fiddle sawin'." He began
idle at the Diamond Horseshoe Revue in
Magic Kingdom in 1990 and soon started
'ith Rast on fiddle and pedal steel at the
: Saloon. He once played solo violin in
while a man proposed to his sweetheart.
irham runs the show, playing ringmaster
rolled musical pandemonium." For more
ears, he has provided the voices for the
Country Bear
Jamboree at the
Magic King-
dom. He is an
accomplished
Songwriter.
Members of
the band are
full-time mu-
sicians, so they
also play with
other groups,
but "this is our
favorite thing to
do," Rast said.
"You don't see
too many cow-
s in these parts, so we feel like we have
g unique to offer audiences."
xe the Rodeo Rhythm Kings eager to per-
Winter Garden? "Everybody, young and
cowboy music," Rast said.


I71


Bing Futch

With roots in both African and Seminole In-
dian tribes, Bing Futch's window on America
is a unique landscape of music,
words and imagery. He began .
playing Appalachian mountain
dulcimer at Knott's Berry Farm
theme park in 1985, working
at a ghost town shop for Bud
& Donna Ford.
In 1986, Futch founded the
Christian techno-punk band
Crazed Bunnyz, a trio that
grew popular in the interna-
tional underground college
radio scene. Beginning his
solo career that same year, he
has since composed dozens
of scores for film, theater,
themed attractions and televi-
sion. Futch left his hometown
of Los Angeles in 1993 to pursue production
opportunities in Central Florida, where he im-



Doug Spears
Blending elements of contemporary folk, Ameri-
cana, bluegrass, country and folk rock, Ddug Spears
produces a sound that is fresh and new, yet immedi-
ately familiar. Painting lyrical images set to memo-
rable melodies, delivered with a warm, unique guitar
style and powered by rich vocals,
Spears is an East Coast favorite at
festivals, folk clubs, house con-
certs and listening rooms.
A seasoned performer, Spears
has invested more than 30 years
developing his distinctive craft,
and with each song bite, the rich
flavors penetrate the listening
palate. He often draws compari-
sons to some of the best known
and well-established artists of the
genre.
A fourth-generation Floridian,
Spears was born in Leesburg. His
childhood memories tie back to
the farmhouse his grandfather built just west of Lees-
burg in the 1920s. He took up the guitar at age 12,
learning on an old Gibson J-45 loaned to him by a



Orisi Risi
Orisi Risi, created in 1986,
blends an African folkloric
performance and an education-
al program when on stage. The
group's show is a combination
of expressive music, drumming,
storytelling and dance.
Orisi Risi is co-produced, di- '.
rected and performed by a hus-
band-and-wife team composed
of Nigerian-born folk artist Ilen-
bilu Adetutu "Tutu" Harrell and
Don Harrell, a music scholar
and performing artist.


The Wyndbreakers

Wearing their traditional kilts, the Wynd-
breakers deliver a
"high-tech, lowbrow,
pub-rockii', neo-tra-
ditional, mandolin-
wranglin', blatantly
harmonizin', under-
priced, nearly acous-
tic, sorta not, modern
retro, flute-envying,
family-oriented yet
vaguely bawdy, born-
on-the-wrong-conti-
nent, string-plucking,
frozen-snottered, fid-
dle-bowing, audience-
interactive, good-
and-I-mean-it-buddy,
incessantly-rambling Scottish/Irish/Ceilidh"
sound.
The band has been together for more than



Tod Kimbro

Since the late 1990s, Tod Kimbro has written
more than 20 plays and more than 200 pieces
of music. From his raw, edgy,
20-something sagas (1998's
Suckers and 1999's electra at
the wiener stand, both selected
as Best Original Work at the
Orlando Fringe Festival) to
his experimental electronic
rock opera (2000's LOUD, a
nominee for a national prize
for emerging playwrights); .
from a ground-breaking origi- ..
nal onstage sitcom (2000-01's
eight monthly installments of
Caffeine) to a pulse-pounding
retro-rock show (last year's
i acclaimed Hurricane Me) -
| Kimbro is proving himself as a
dazzling, adventurous artist with an unstoppable
creative drive.
He became an overnight success when his first


I


mediately set up a multimedia company called
J.O.B. Entertainment Inc.
Six years later, Mohave was born. The
award-winning Americana band has performed
all around Florida, including multiple shows
at the House Of Blues at Walt Disney World,
Hard Rock Live Orlando, The
Bamboo Room, Freebird Live,
S the Orlando Fringe Festival
and the Central Florida Fair.
S And the group has also opened
for national acts such as Molly
S Hatchet, Subject To Change
and The Crests.
Along with performing
and teaching workshops on
mountain dulcimer, Futch is
an accomplished filmmaker,
podcaster and published writer
whose music columns in Con-
nections Magazine have been
a Florida scene staple for 10
years. He and his wife, Jae,
live in Orlando, so close to
Walt Disney World that you can see the fire-
works from their interstate exit.


family friend, and soon began writing his own songs
heavily influenced by the wealth of songwriter poets
of the time. Spears' song craft has matured into a
weaving of lyric portraits. His writing captures the
essence of the often joyous though sometimes dif-
ficult aspects of our lives, and of his home state, he
sings of the unsung and often undiscovered heart of
Florida that so few know and appreciate.
In 2005 Spears released his
1 debut CD, Truths & Lies. He fol-
3 lowed with his 2007 sophomore
album, BreakSome Stones, a "live
in the studio" solo recording. Cho-
sen by Florida Times Union col-
umnist Ron Johnson as his 2007
CD Release of the Year, Break
Some Stones showcases Spears
just as you'd hear him at a live
show. With two new CD projects
on the schedule for 2008 one a
collection of his "Floridamaterial"
and the other a national release for
folk radio Spears continues to
deliver songs with aching depth
and enticing aspirations.
He is sponsored by Sines Girvin Blakeslee &
Campbell, CPA, PA.


20 years.
And why do members love performing? "For
the cash," said Ennis Pruitt, who performs
on guitars, octave mandolin, flute, whistles,
bodhran and keys.
"OK, OK, the joy
ewe bring people, the
looks on children's
faces and the happi-
ness we leave in our
Sake. That and the
n Cash.
S"And where else
could a man like me
wear a kilt in public
and not get beaten up,
I ask you?"
Other members of
the band are Amy
Pruitt on, guitar
and bodhran; Steve
Brewer on djembe and percussion; and Craig
Thomfs on flute, fiddle, recorders, keys and
mandolin.


play, The Zombie Doorman, premiered at the
Orlando Fringe and became the festival's top
seller.
Since then, he has tirelessly explored his di-
verse talents as a songwriter, singer, author, musi-
cian, actor, director and visual artist.
He performs as a singer and
dueling pianist at Pat O'Brien's
in Universal CityWalk, and his
past performances have been at
places such as Gaylord Palms
and the Hard Rock Hotel.
His music ranges from glam
and classic rock to modem al-
ternative to his own original
tunes.
The band's influences include
David Bowie, Prince, Queen,
Elton John, Ben Folds, ELO,
Iggy Pop, the Cure, Meatloaf
and Garbage.
Performing this weekend are
Kimbro on vocals and piano;
Paul Creed on drums; Mark McDowell on guitar;
Matt Nichols on keyboards, organ and Rhodes;
and Rob Vandivier on bass.


. Orlando Taiko Dojo
Members of children's group
Orlando Taiko Dojo will share
their music on traditional Taiko P
drums at the Winter Garden
Music Fest. This fascinating
,. music is an important part of
traditional ceremonies and im-
portant festivals in Japan.
Takemasa Istiikura is the
director and teaches Japanese
drums to children.















7C The West Orans{e Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


I i = .

Magic of the Bronze is an munity through performances
Orlando-area community of handbell music,
handbell ensemble founded encourage the public ap-
in June 1996 by a group of preciation of and interest in
enthusiastic ringers and di- handbell music,
rectors. The group's objec- promote the art of hand-
tives are to: bell ringing,
attract, organize, educate, be an outlet to challenge
and rehearse.qualified hand- advanced ringers,
bell ringers in all aspects of have fun.
handbell music, Magic of the Bronze is spon-
educate others in the com- scored by Florida Hospital.


a -r enS


:---.1.3
i l : t ,.- 3 .~ 5 4 J


Mike Vecchio is a classical
guitarist who specializes in
playing solo acoustic pieces,
music by J.S. Bach, Spanish
composers and some contem-
porary original music he com-
posed. He studied guitar in New
Jersey and started playing clas-
sical music 21 years ago.
Locally, he has played in sev:
eral venues, including Borders
bookstore and at private hotel
functions. Before branching
out on his own to teach private
lessons, he was an instructor in
three music schools.
Why is he playing at this
year's Music Fest?
"I was spotted by Winter
Garden Music Fest rep Frank


Siano, a fellow New Jersey Ital-
ian American. He spotted my
mySpace page and asked me
to play."
Vecchio said he won't be on
the stage for "fame or fortune,
but just the, love of playing the
guitar."


L ..I 1.r .. t4i t


Disney Channel has given
the Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation exclusive
screening rights, and this is
the first time the two mov-
ies High School Musical
and High School Musical 2
- will be shown on the big
screen, according to Frank
Siano, the producer of this
year's three-day music cel-
ebration.
The movies will be shown
back to back at 6 and 8 p.m.
Friday at the Garden The-
atre. Performers with the
Right Combination Dance
Studio in Winter Garden
will be in the aisles to rev


up the audience with sing-
alongs and dance-alongs
during the films.
The theater's seating ca-
pacity is 299. Siano said
this is a ticketed event and
movie-goers will have to
pick up a ticket at the booth.
Doors will open around 5:30
p.m., and refreshments will
be available for purchase
inside.
High School Musical 3 is
scheduled for release in the
theaters in late October, and
Siano said showing HSM 1
and 2 will help get audienc-
es ready for the third film's
theatrical debut.


Audrey Lee Johnson is a
singer/songwriter from Or-
lando. She performs vocals and
on guitar. She lists her musical
influences as Tracy Chapman,
Patty Griffin, Indigo Girls, Jen-
nifer Knapp, Carole King, Dar
Williams, Ella Fitzgerald and
Cat Stevens.
Her performance is being
sponsored by Talbot Asset
Management and Scrap Paper
Scissors.


The band, led by Benoit
Glazer, plays original music
in the classic hard bop style.
Members of this band can be
seen performing at Cirque Du
Soleil's "La Nouba.",


The group plays uplifting
music and blends urban jazz
with folk music from Quebec.
The performers are sponsored
by the Timucua Arts Founda-
tion.


Garden Community Choir
and OWOC Gospel Singers
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation and Garden Theatre
will present the public performance of the Garden Community
Choir this weekend. The choir is always looking for new mem-
bers.
The choir has attracted a wide variety of ages and talent, from
those with professional voice experience to novice singers inter-
ested in "building community through song."
Jeff Redding, the choral director of West Orange High School,
has been working hard as the community choir director and is
ready to present his group.
The choir and the OWOC Gospel Singers are being sponsored
by Universal Orlando.
For information on joining the choir, call Dr. Johan Bergh, choir
chair, at 407-353-2006.

UCF Jazz Ensemble


The University of Central
Florida boasts one of the top
jazz programs in the coun-
try. This versatile ensemble
can play historical works and
then can do something totally
cutting-edge. The University
of Central Florida Jazz Ensem-
ble has been a working group
for 30 years and was formed
through the UCF music depart-


ment.
The group plays classic Big
Band repertoire, as well as
new works and commissions
for jazz band.
Suzy Park-Hosmer's live
performances include Carnegie
Hall as well as with the Benny
Goodman Orchestra. She is
featured on Yanni's "Ethnic-
ity" recording.


j:j-4j ; P-- i-


Business/Professional
Experience
* Nelson's Insurance Services, President
(1995- Present)
* Nelson's Florida Roses, Employee (1979-1989),
President (1989-1994)
* Florida Foliage Association, President (1992)
* FNGLA Member/Board Member (1980-Present)

Public Service
* State Representative, elected in 2006
(Bryan currently serves on the Insurance,
Agriculture and Everglades Committees)
* Orange County Planning and Zoning Board,
Chairman (2006)
* Orange County Planning and Zoning Board,
Member (2002-Present)
* Orange County Citizens Review Board,
Member (1998-2002)
* City of Apopka Zoning Board of Adjustment,
Member (1989-1991)


10 N. Park Avenue Apopka, FL 32703 407.886.7553
bryan@votebnelson.com www.votebnelson.com
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Bryan Nelson,
Republican for State Representative District 38


Community Service
* Rotary Club of Apopka (1981 Present)
Rotarian of theYear (1998) PaulHarris Fellow
* Habitat for Humanity, Board Member (Present)
* Boy Scouts of Central Florida, Chairman of Golden
Eagle Luncheon (2004,2008)
* Community Action Board, Member (Present)
* Apopka Chamber of Commerce, President (2003)
* Apopka Chamber of Commerce, Member
(1980-Present)

More About Bryan
* Married to Debbie Herndon Nelson for 28 years
* Children, Reed and Linda, both graduates of the
University of Florida
* Former Little League Baseball, Youth Soccer and
AAU Basketball coach
* Member of First United Methodist Church of Apopka


PIwz& ca/L or seta L


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quediopus or i&;ues
I willfvPTecfi4ly
reupoi L ty of
your coztcerst
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INSURANCE


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Joe McClellan, Agent
13330 W Colonial Drive, Suite 110
Winter Garden, FL 34787-3976

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I ,.,,_.1'i. u *ll, I ,jIJ)L' F jII r,, liu J il "J III'IIuI Ii :" lI.lJl j ': 11 1 lnpdi,.o 0 BII.II:iL ih.il IL


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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2,2008


'Utle W ialt brawy (Chaimtr-fr Piasainits


OCTOBER

BUSINESS AFTER HOURS


F A Mi E R 1I C A"


C.


TI


Oandufff FL 32805


Thursday.
October IS~, 2008
S3:" pm 7:00P


T tet youtr taste butds to "Tas tes off AmrikaB"'
without I'r3. i-lcii tnhte Test W:hWlsadens ofT Aggressii w
A zbi~lis3o *: ~ uand d e A ftth hIaiItest, most
.nnZ .3pj ~-d !I~l~r1~e. ,I:Ttl~ fo~r youtr home-i


S ri~nso ": jr.~ N~ininrs .,; oIiiIn
araoo1Jr~ng nationns to thel3p
ffiumd p~i pAgn a&ftemna
extenn-d i LdLfi~tiiiill;; atof~ s AE~Is
im iosuar a res sch
To F .V.P. Visit
wwwswochanik-od om


-* -:. ..
C h'e r ., -.' -.C ., ". : ,,
; -' '. . .. ,-,'; ; .' ; .'' "'


Chamber Connection
cw C am er : .. r h


'DiuRSVAY, OcOC. j6
3 ) 4:30 PN.M


1081'A. (WTr'ColAoooVo 34-87
Vkioi. .0 (,,,,PltttS.Tu i .4i


:&Co>so.vE B-C



ST ROMECK
CONSULTING
P '' S


tntrh WoL'n5s
.Miilermuaioi Grrourci & ~VdJ~er
teth Vi0nce~y
L4.34 Iegomia Ct
liVlrcierr~ele, CL 34786
i(407) 399-3001

Ernt ElSnaugie
8643 Dover Oals C:
Orlando, F1 32.836
(407) 694-3554

St,w,e ;lii, 54lr.S
Shene Fischel
733'S Colonial Drii ve
DOriaincl FL 3Ki7.2
.4D~i 650-5;509


Angeia 'IsCaering Seniccs
Angeia sapalo
26575 Cbebrnet Orcl
Osee. FL 34761
(427. 4656,177
mvisanoelascaeter ssvcecos


The Lirt Ch'it
David Ooronr.r
172" s i'sre~
Dcm, FL 34761
(321) 51L'543
w~n~hsi'roedonc cci'so


Beaurlcirtroil
Jiarime Hamirick
6690 Wioograin Cc
Ocoeic FL ?A4761
(407' 46&-C136
Avwvw~bessoipagvcom/jmharnrick

DL Flooring
David Lindvnauer
863 Hiamnuci Dr.
,Ocoet, FL 34761
W407) 353-5293

Fiocio ,, Ceiling
Rich Briggs
1I393 VV Colonal Di
Winter Garden, FL 347-7
(407) 877-0J7.0
wweauuiocilocoion. Siono

Racelesv Pecroiietim
Jeff Foreman
PO gu y,7531
Wesley ChairoL Ft 33545
,813) 326&4849

Eiesyfiois iome Services. tic
Tom fhocsowsko
712 Sanlee Teoe Lane
Winter Ga~denfl. 34787
(407) 488-8820

Rea& Local
Sean Dwe
1,900 S ic mitciimw Blivd-, Ste 240
tMamtancL R 32810
4321 )422-66
ewwV.reachiic~al c(


^

American Legion P ot #63
Hugh~ Gregory
David Higgins
PO Box 783832
WinterGarden, FL 34778-3832
(407) 443-4944

Hearland Payment Systems
Bill Godek
3419 Bromfied Dr.
Ocoee.FL 34761
(407) 963-6705

Al Seasons Pest Control. Inc
Wayne Levesque
435 W. Man Street
Apopka, FL 32712
(407)886-0204
www.allspccom

Thai Bossom
Tylercavens
99 W. Pant St
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 90S-9917
vwrw mythaibossom.com

TRAMfL.A NCa IS-
LOKA Luaiy Cruises-Spa-Torws
CQanda ewis
PO Box 784201
Winter Garden, FL 34778
(407) 656-8687
wvw.dowatrave.comn


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce presents


BUSINESS (


BREAKFAST

A CANDIDATE DEBATE


St. eAuds Peesbywi nsCAuW
Fjerlv tib' Center
9800 West Coloniul DEr4 Ocoee
Wediusdeys Okobsrwr
7.15 am 9:Oanm


5eenisoec. b~r



<1w


Moderator
Mark Simpson
Assistant News Director
90.7 WMFE
Host of Intersection


Featuring:

Orange County Commission District I Candidates:
Scott Boyd and Shannon Gravitte
AND --
Orange County Sheriff Candidates: Jerry Demings & John Tegg

Ildividuall tickets: Chamber Member Eamed Rate: $17 pp I Non Member Rate: $27 pp
All reservations or cancellations must be made by October 15. 2008. No s h wv11 stiff be charged


L ain us, prior to the Business After Hours, at the West Orange
Chamber office arnd learn 'how the Chamber can benefit your

.fdleow chamber members, board members and committee chairs.
Cntar *tiCthylrmbcid -r 407-.656- 1304 niKkrcer@weicharnim e S to RS



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. .. ,





ELECTRIC
RankFll













EMBARAQ

unit
Commercial
IBank .dn.

Fishback, Dominick, Bennett,
Stepter, Ardaman, Ahlers,
Bolton & Langley, LLP
ATTOREnYS AT LAW

GRAY ROBINSON


Doster
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Souths &
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IPPRISMONE





A REGIONS- -


Sur~ftuSr


f1111$ OAYIMIII



Ace Hardware
AlaDe Deign Associales, Inc
DRB Benefits Group
First American Payment Systems
of Central Flonda
HaganOReilly's Irish Pub
and Restaurant
Plaudits!
Publix :
Sines, Girvin, Blakeslee & Campbell
Technology Solutions of America
The Huber Group
The West Orange Times
Universal Orlando
University of Ceritral Florida
Waste Management Inc., of Florida
Winter Garden Village
at Fowler Groves


AX dvsr



(ichalIIney
Hade iacilsrie


Join. M eet. G row. community. The West Orange Chamber focuses on the issues that matter most to the business community: improving
S-. I ww. nber.com quality of life, promoting economic growth, a i making West Orange County a brand name that means opportunity.


SAVMO4


HEARTS


~a~a~~w~g~


IRe~s~g~


The West Orange
Chamber of Commerce
(Stina D'Uya
Coordinates all
Chamber activities



Gosselin Realty
(Bob Gosselin)
Advertises in The West
Orange Times



Plaudits!
(Dianne Southwell)
2 Makes gift baskets for
AXA and Mortgage Solutions


to Gosselin Reatit



1-80-GotJun
(BrianFultz


1. A,~ S r E S


cL111:


Beauty, Evalm3~airs, Meeiee"t Deffesous!~a



















SReal


&


Estate


Classified


West Orane


TIMlS



Section
Thursday, Octobr 2. 2008
Email: advertisiing@wotimnes.com


Pat Sharr Realty BUYINGANEW HOME?
4 0 SELLING YOUR HOME?
, 407-656-7947 PLEASE CALL ME!
MultiMillion Dollar Producer
www.ptsharr.com 407948-1326
a B r patsharr@aol.com


JUST LISTED IN OCOEE!!! JUST LISTED IN APOPKA!!!
SWEETER THAN WINE IS THIS 4 BDRM., 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING JUST LISTED IN APOPKA!!!
ROOM, FORMAL DINING ROOM, FAMILY ROOM, SPLIT BEDROOM POCKETBOOKPINCH?THENTAKEALOOKATTHIS! IMMACULATE
CONDITION, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, AND SO MUCH MORE... 3 BR,
PLAN, SCREENED LANAI, FENCED BACK YARD AND NO HOMEOWN- BNTI NORREAR N RGSD SO MUCHIMO 3
PLAN, SCREENED LANAI, FENCED BACK YALRD AND NO HOMEOWN- 2 BA., LIVING/GREAT RM, DINING AREA, EAT-IN KITCHEN, SPLIT
ERS ASSOCIATION. IMMACULATE CONDITION, FRESHLY PAINTED BR PLAN, SCREENED LANAI, 2 CAR GARAGE, PRIVACY FENCED
INSIDEANDOUT, ALLAPPLIANCESANDWINDOWCOVERINGSSTAY. BACK YARD. WOOD FLOORING IN LIVING AND 2 BEDRMS, CE-
LUSH LANDSCAPED YARD WITH STATELY OAKS IN THE FRONT AND RAMIC TILED IN KITCHEN. MASTER BATH FEATURES, NEW CAR-
BACK. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED, WALK TO ELEMENTARY AND PET, MASTER BATH HAS GARDEN TUB AND SEPARATE SHOWER,
MIDDLE SCHOOL. GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD!!! NOTHING TO DO HERE 2 WALK IN CLOSETS. THIS HOME IS A PAMPERED BEAUTY...
BUT MOVE IN...ASKING ONLY $289,900 NOTHING TO DO, BUT MOVE IN... ASKING ONLY $219,900.


EADY, & REASONABLE!! OVER CROWDED???
SIC BEAUTY AND MORE. GORGEOUS INSIDE, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION AND GREAT
ITION WITH LARGE NEW IN GROUND POOL,
ETLAE IN THLE SNPACIOU OPENFAMD POLR LOCATION, CHECK OUT THIS FABULOUS 4 BDRM, 2 BA. BEAUTY
BREAKFAST AREA, FORMAL LIVING & DINING WITH OPEN FORMAL LIVING RM, DINING RM, FAMILY RM W/BRICK
'ITH ALL APPLIANCES, INSIDE LAUNDRYRM WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, KITCHEN WITH ALL THE APPLIANCES
ID ALL WINDOW COVERINGS STAY! THIS YOU COULD WANT, SCREENED LANAI, SPARKING POOL. CUSTOM
AND READY FOR YOU, WALK TO THE WEST BUILT STORAGE SHED AND SO MUCH MORE. MINUTES AWAY FROM
UTES AWAY FROM DOWNTOWN W.G., 408, DOWNTOWN WINTER GARDEN, WEST ORANGE TRAIL, 408,429 &
ASKING ONLY $239,900. TURNPIKE...ASKING ONLY $249,900.





:-Ap t-'
-


OPPORTUNITY... ONLY KNOCKS ONCE!!!
LOVE A CHARMING SETTING? THIS IS FOR YOU, 2.23 ACRES
SURROUNDED BY PEACE AND SERENITY IS THIS 2 STORY, 4
BDRM. 2 1/2 BA, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY RM WITH
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, BREAKFAST NOOK, A DREAM
KITCHEN, MASTER BDRM & BATH ON THE 1ST FLOOR, BONUS
RMWITH BEAUTIFUL WOOD FLOORING, PLUS LOFTAREA. ELEC-
TRONIC GATE, BEAUTIFULTREES AND LANDSCAPED PERFECTION.
MINUTES FROM 429, 408, TURNPIKE AND THE NEW FOWLER
SHOPPING MALL. ASKING ONLY $577,900.


ENJOY THE GOOD LIFE!!!
WOW!!! WHAT A BUY IS THIS 3 BDRM., 2 BA., FOYER, FOR-
MAL LIVING & DINING, EAT IN KITCHEN, FAMILY ROOM, VERY
SPACIOUS SCREENED LANAI, FENCED YARD WITH STORAGE
SHED. ALL WINDOW COVERINGS AND KITCHEN APPLI-
ANCES STAY, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, NO HOMEOWNERS
ASSOCIATION!!! FANTASTIC BUY, MINUTES FROM DOWN-
TOWN WINTER GARDEN, WEST ORANGE TRAIL, 429,408, &
TURNPIKE. PRICED TO SELL AND IMMACULATE CONDITION...
ASKING ONLY $214,900.


A limited number of 1/2 acre and up industrial lots, fully permitted
with off site master retention, all utilities available at excellent prices.
This convenient Central Florida location offers access to the Florida
Turnpike, the 408 & 429 Expressway. This is a perfect location for a
business seeking an affordable location in the high growth area of
West Orange County.


PERMITTED USES:
R&D FACILITY
MANUFACTURING
OFFICE SPACE
MINI STORAGE
TECHNOLOGY
FLEX SPACE
WAREHOUSING


r Story Rd.

I




-- I




L'r, R"


ACCENT ON VALUE!!!
LOOKING FOR A GREAT BUY??? STOP, LOOK & LISTEN!!I IMMACULATE
CONDITION, LUSH LANDSCAPES YARD, OPEN PATIO, IRRIGATION
SYSTEM IS JUST SOME OF THE FEATURES OF THIS 4 BDRM., 2 BA.
BEAUTY WITH FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILYRM, BREAKFAST
AREAWITH BUILT IN HUTCH, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY
ROOM, MSTR BATH HAS GARDEN TUB, SEPARATE SHOWER, ALL
KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW COVERINGS STAY. WALK TO
OCOEE ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOLS, MINUTES AWAY FROM
SHOPPING, 408, 429, & TURNPIKE I ASKING ONLY $249,900.

54, .. '
Aft -


HIggit ilil .ElEP-"1.; l i J R I dl ( ll
BRING YOUR SWIMSUIT--POOL & SPA!!!
THIS IS A RARE FIND!!! CHECK THIS OUT.. NO REAR NEIGHBORS,
NO HOA AND OVER 1/2 ACRE OF PROPERTY!!I 4 BDRM. 2 1/2 BA.
TRI-LEVEL HOME, LIVING RM., DINING RM., KITCHEN IS MAIN
LEVEL, DOWNSTAIRS IS THE FAMILY RM. WITH GORGEOUS WOOD
FLOORING, LAUNDRY RM. 1/2 BATH AND FRENCH DOORS LEADING
TO SCREENED PATIO WITH VERY LARGE HTD. POOL & SPA. ALL THE
BDRMS UPSTAIRS WITH MAIN BATH, MSTR BATH HAS DOUBLE
SINKS, GARDEN TUB W/SHOWER. WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE
TRAIL OR NEAR BY PARK. ASKING ONLY $239,000.


ORANGE TREE
LAKEFRONT HOME
Beautiful 4/2 pool home on skiable
Lake Marsha in gated, golf community.
Private dock, lush landscaping, wood
floors, fireplace. MLS #04854639


225S H* -as-e R, Orlndo F


HILLS OF CLERMONT
This 4 bedroom 3 bath home is ready for
a new family. Built in 2001 with 2006 sq.
ft. of living space. Laminate floors in Liv-
ing, Dining and Master bedroom. Vaulted
ceilings. Split bedroom plan with Guest
bedroom and pool bath in rear. French
doors leading out to screened and solar
heated pool. Separate hot tub in lanai.
Tip Top condition. $289,900.
Norma B Hobby Realty
407-521-2137


LAKE BUTLER HOME
Come enjoy lakefront living at its best!
2 story, 3 bedroom, 3 batn, large platform dock with lots of sealing
area to enjoy tIe panoramic view ol beautiful Lake Butler.
$1,750,000 00
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407.656.2.223.









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

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


THORNTON PARK, ORLANDO
3328 Sq. Ft. Custom built eauty--featured
in Orlando magazine 3/3 Main home &
1/1 carriage house. The highest quality
finishes throughout. Extreme attention to
detail. Private gated entrance w/ gas lamps
to greet you as you step into elegance and
beauty while being surrounded by warrpth
and natural light. Virtual tour:
http://www.Circlepix.Com/home2/pb7sfk
$1,300,000






WINDSOR LANDING, OCOEE
Beautiful home on x-deep conservation lot
in gated community. 3885 Heated sq ft
perfect for family Sparkling custom pool
tool This home has it alll 5 Beds + office/
den/study + huge bonus/game room. Spa-
cious open kitchen, cherry cabinets, co-
rian tops w/ center Island & huge pantry.
Custom shutters thru-out. Magnificent
custom built entertainment center w/fire-
place. Pavered pool/spa area'w/2 story
screen. $625,000

GAIL HIGLEY
Broker Associate /
S6985 Wallace Roa
i-. (407) 352-5800


Never lived in. Executive Home in a gated
community in Winter Garden. 3230 SQFT
heated, 5 bedrooms, 4 baths, plus bonus room
upstairs, granite counters, 42' maple cabinets,
huge kitchen nook; large 700 sq foot screened
in "L' shaped Lanai, surround sound, tall ceil-
ings, and over $65,000 in upgrades. The home
comes furnished and well appointed/deco-
rated as purchased from Morrison homes in
March 2008. Priced for quick sale $369,000
which includes all furnishings.
Call Anil at 407 575 4884


oummEnruni, wiIucnnrc
Model-perfect, 4 bdrm 3205 Sq.Ft. w/3
rage. Spacious Master Down, 3 large
Hardwood floors/upgraded tile. Ope
kitchen w/maple cabinets & corian tops
opens to family rm w/soaring ceilings
natural light. Fully fenced backyard off
plete privacy while relaxing in the bub
tub that stays! Seller to pay $10,001
buyer closing costs Excellent schools
Virtual Tour: http://www.obeo
aspx?lD=462144 $400,000


THE TRAILS OF WINTER UiA
Lovely 4 bed home in immaculate
Granite countertops & Cherry Cal
kitchen. Mrs. Clean lives here Ab
move-in ready & waiting for yoi
split bedroom plan. This Is a rr
home Master suite has tray c
double marble vanities his/hers
separate garden tub & walk-in
Nice sized lot and huge double lar
fect for entertainingI Snap this
today! $210,000

,P.A.
RE/MAX Properties SW
d Orlando, F;L 32819
ext 626 www.GailHiglet


ERE
i-Car ga-
beds Up.
n & airy
s. Kitchen
& tons of
ers com-
bling hot
0 toward
s nearby.
.com/U.







IDEN
SshapeI
binets in
absolutely
u! Great
lust see
ceilings,
closets,
shower.
nai-per-
Sone up




y.Com


GLYNWOOD WINTER GARDEN


,,* ,, 1




.... ---.-----,
8.l






Not a short sale! Just a great price! Exquisitely decorated/
upgraded 3905sf, 4/4 pool home with additional study, a spa-
cious bonus room AND elegant home theatre w/upgraded
equipment and leather seating. Beautiful window coverings
on many windows. Plantation shutters and 3M hurricane shield
on ALL windows. Tropical oasis pool with heated spa. Close
to Fowler's Grove Village and all major highways. Don't miss
this opportunity! Offered at $499,900.

Mary Lamoray
Realty Executives Central Florida I 329 ? s
7575 Dr. Phillips Blvd. Orlando, FL 32819
407-352-4020 office 0
321-663-8263 mobile lM


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


RETAIL


9 9 9 9 9 -0 9
For mor infoznation r to schedule vii.t teqf,
contat Sctt Hlderat 31-21-171


ADVERTISE

YOUR REAL

ESTATE!


1RI.
AD DEDLN


For more info call
The West Orange Times 407-656-2121


Call Rene Murray
407 810-1120


I I - ,


I


Jf"


il















2D The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

CYSTIC FIBROSIS Car-
wash will be held at
Tijuana Flats in Winter
Garden. All proceeds will
go to help find a cure for
Cystic Fibrosis. Saturday,
October 11, 9am 4pm.
10/9hl
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING adoption? A married
couple, large extended
family, seeks to adopt. Fi-
nancially secure. Expens-
es paid. Call KAREN &
KEVIN. (ask for michelle/
adam). (800)790-5260.
FL Bar# 0150789. FCAN2
RUN YOUR ad STATE-
WIDE! Run your classi-
fied ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers.
Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.
florida-classifieds.com.
FCAN2
GUN SHOW, OCTOBER
4-5. SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-
5. ATLANTA, GA ATLANTA
EXPO CENTER. (3650
JONESBORO RD). EXIT #
239 OFF 1-75 OVER 1200
TABLES! BUY-SELL-
TRADE. INFO: (563)927-
8176. NATIONAL ARMS
SHOW. FCAN2



035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

PRIVATE PIANO Lessons,
Member of Florida Piano
Teachers Association, Call
for information, 352-242-
1091. 10/2rd
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medi-
cal, *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-
121, www.CenturaOn-
line.com.'FCAN2


040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

CAREER OPPORTUNITY
- Financial Services, Cus-
tomer Service & Manage-
ment Positions available,
no experience necessary,
instruction provided, flex-
ible hours. Call 407-877-
0766. 10/2dm
WORK FROM HOME
.ONLINE! I am so con-
ffdent our System will
Work for You that I'll let
you try it for FREE! www.
btautomaticbuilder.com/
bt24804 10/2bl
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800 in a day?
30 Local Machines and
Candy $9,995. (888)629-
9968 B02000033. CALL
US: We will not be under-
sold! FCAN2
FINANCIAL FREEDOM for
you. $1000/day returning
phone calls. Not MLM.
No buying or selling prod-
ucts. Legal, moral and
ethical. www.mygoldplan.
com/bigmoney (888)276-
8596. FCAN2





FORECLOSURE
SPECIALIST
Looking for private investors
who want to get their funds
working hard fora high rate of
return, secured and hassle
free. Now is the time. Central
Florida is the place. This is not
a public offering and is on a
limited basis. 9/25
CALL MARK FOR DETAILS
407.467.7777

OWN A RECESSION Proof
Business Established ac-


counts with the average
owner Earning over $200K
a year call 24/7 (866)622-
8892 Code X. FCAN2







110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

LEARN TO Operate a
Crane or Bull Dozer
Heavy Equipment Train-
ing. National Certification.
Financial & Placement As-
sistance. Georgia School
of Construction. www.
Heavy5.com Use code
"FLCNH" or call (866)218-
2763. FCAN2
NEED A career??? Be-
come a Nationally Certified
Heating/AC Tech. 3.5wk
Nationally Accredited
program. Get EPA/OSHA/
NCCER Certified. Local
job placement. Financing
Available (877)994-9904.
FCAN2
JOB FAIR, October 5.
NSC- Technologies.
Sheraton Suites Tampa
Airport. 4400 W. Cypress.
Hiring welders, Outside
Machinists, Sheet Metal,
Riggers, Pipefitters,
Shipfitters, Marine Elec-
tricians. Info: (757)399-
1738, (757)438-2540,
(615)473-3415. FCAN2
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888)349-
5387. FCAN2


120
LABOR

DRIVERS: CALL ASAP!
$$ Sign-On Bonus $$ 35-
41cpm Earn over $1000
weekly! Excellent Benefits
Need CDL-A & 3 mos re-
cent OTR (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com.
FCAN2
DRIVERS. IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS. Fast Growing
Specialized Car Haul Div.
21 days out, 7 days home.
Top Pay! FREE Co. Ben-
efits. Min exp lyr CDL-A
req. Min age 23, no felony.
Call John @ WAGGONERS
TRUCKING (912)571-
9668. FCAN2
DRIVER: DON'T JUST
START YOUR CAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Com-
pany Sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778. FCAN2


130
MEDICAL

LPN NEEDED for adult
day care, part-time, 20-
25 hours per week, $15 p/
hour, call or fax resume to
407-654-3625. tfn43811


140
RESTAURANT/
HOTEL/MOTEL

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


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

FULL TIME Custodial
opening, With Benefits,
Apply Within, Montverde
Academy on CR 455.
10/16mv
POST OFFICE Now Hir-
ing! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Federal
Benefits and OT. Placed
by adSource not affiliated
w/USPS who hires. Call


(866)713-4492. FCAN2
GUARANTEED WEEKLY
Settlement Check. Join
Wil-Trans Lease Operator
Program. Get the Benefits
of Being a Lease Operator
without any of the Risk.
(866)906-2982. Must be
23. FCAN2
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008
POST OFFICE JOBS. $18-
$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE,
PAID TRAINING, FED
BENEFITS, VACATIONS.
CALL (800)910-9941 TO-
DAY! REF#FL08. FCAN2








for the following
Full Time Positions:
Course Instructors (PT)
Part Time)
*Building Maintenance
Worker II
Municipal Records
Specialist
Assistant Director
Environmental Services
Wastewater
Plant Supervisor
Firefighter/EMT
Business Analyst
Additional openings
and applications are
available online at
www.cwgdn.com
or apply in person at our
NEW ADDRESS:
300 West Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.


165
PART-TIME

RANGER/PLAYER ASSIS-
TANT part time call 876-
4410 or email wstone@
kempersports.com 10/9






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.
407-340-3751.10/9dr
SUPER DELUXE Stain-
less Steel Range Hood.
Allure by Broan $50.
Counter top microwave by
Whirlpool, both like new,
$50. Call 407-929-1176.
10/2jr
FOR SALE Small freezer,
$75. Wardrobe that could
be used as on Armouir
and very nice chest of
drawers, $65. Desk, $30.
Bookcase, $25. TV or
Microwave cabinet, $15.
Nightstand, $10. Please
call 407-656-8023. 10/2
HP 630 Desktop inkjet
printer, good condition
$20.00, Can send email
picture. 407-654-8386.
10/9
PLAY TABLE w/two draw-
ers, natural wood finish
$50.00, Can send email
picture. 407-654-8386.
10/9
SERVER ON casters, w/
drawers, doors, walnut
finish $25.00, Can send
email picture. 407-654-
8386. 10/9
ADJUSTABLE TABLE,
chrome and wood grain
finish $20.00, Can send
email picture. 407-654-
8386. 10/9
BEAUTIFUL NATURE and


Office Suite, North Winter Garden
Dillard St, near Plant St.
Professional Office Build-
ing. Suite includes:
4 Offices, Reception Rm,
Private Bath & Storage...
includes water and gar-
bage and common area
maintenance...$1350. i
Adjoining office sublease
pays $300. Effective rent=
$1050.
Please call Lisa @
321-948-9296


Flower Photography, not
prints. Visit and order at
www.lnphotos.net 10/23


220
AUCTIONS

ACTION AUCTION FRI-
DAY, OCTOBER 3, AT
7PM, 1165 E. PLANT
ST, WINTER GARDEN,
FL., Ph 407-654-2417.
Open all day for preview.
NEW MERCHANDISE
AUCTIONS "every" FRI-
DAY. Cash, Checks and
Cr. Cards accptd. 10%
B/P AU2571, AB1882,
Cliff Walker, Auctioneer.
10/16cw


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

WINTER GARDEN Multi-
Family Garage Sale Sat-
urday, October 4, 8am
- 2pm. 711 Tangerine
Court. 10/2as
RUMMAGE SALE CAR
WASH for donations -
Church of God of Proph-
ecy 159 Taylor Street,
Ocoee, FL 34761, Satur-
day, October 4, 7am ?.
10/2
METHODIST CHURCH
plans rummage sale this
Saturday! The United
Methodist Women at the
First United Methodist
Church of Winter Garden
are holding their annual
fall rummage sale this Sat-
urday, Oct. 4, from 7a.m.
to 1p.m. The church is
at 125 N. Lakeview Ave.
10/2
DANIEL'S LANDING Com-
munity Garage Sale Sat-
urday, October 4th, from
8am 5pm. Located off of
Daniels Road. 10/2
358 N. Lakeview Ave.,
Winter Garden. Sat., Oct.
4, 7:30am Noon. 46"
Toshiba TV, Complete
full-size bed set incl.
headboard and footboard,
chest of drawers, golf
clubs, kids bikes, lots of
adult and kids clothes,
toys, household items,
girl's size 3 ski jacket/bib.
10/2
YARD SALE- Saturday Oct
4th, 8am noon, 118 W
Tilden Street, Winter Gar-
den 34787. Great stuff-
xbox, games, electronics,
household items. 10/2
WEST ORANGE Civitan is
holding a Garage Sale Sat-
urday, October 4 from 8
to noon at Grace Worship
Center on Plant Street in
Winter Garden. Lots of
bargains to be had. All
proceeds benefit the West
Orange community via
various service projects.
10/2
YARD SALE, 212 North
Main Street, Winter Gar-
den, Saturday, 8am 2pm.
10/2gt


280
ITEMS WANTED


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495





HjEH


300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

AKC SMALL-YORKIE
PUPPIES- 2 Males and 1
Female! $1000 and up.
ADORABLE!Family raised
around small children and
other animals. Very lov-
ing. Call 407-446-2552.
10/2
BOXER PUPPIES AKC
FAWN W/WHITE MARK-
INGS-2 MALE,1 FEMALE,
9WKS OLD, $500.00 each
-904-964-4696. 10/16


320
LOST & FOUND
PETS

FOUND GOLDEN Retriever
9/26 on Maple and Main,
Winter Garden, call 407-
876-1914. 10/9


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

FREE TO a good home.
Female Chocolate Lab 3
yrs. Neutered Male chow/
lab mix 5 years. Call 407-
340-2794.10/9pa







400
AUTOS FOR SALE

2002 EX High Patrol Crown
Vic Police interceptor
- Supervisors car, new
black paint, push bars,
spot light, mechanical ex-
cellence, Sirus Radio, 5.41
engine with big heads, full
size spare. 112,000 miles,
$8000. Call 407-353-
0381.10/9ct


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


455
EQUIPMENT

GENERATOR RACK, 2"
Reese-mount w/truck tire
slot. $699, for RV, cater-
ing, construction tools,
alum frame/steel under
carriage, brake lights,
lockable doors. 407 238-
1145, wayneberube@em-
barqmail.com 10/9


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS

METAL ROOFING. Buy
direct from manufac-
turer. Over 20 colors in
stock, several profiles to
choose from. Quick turn-
around. Delivery avail-
able. (352)498-0778,
(888)393-0335. www.
GulfCoastSupply.com.
FCAN2


480
VEHICLES
WANTED

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
RECEIVE $1000 GRO-
CERY COUPON UNITED
BREAST CANCER FOUN-
DATION Free Mammo-
grams, Breast Cancer
Info www.ubcf.info FREE
Towing, Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners Accepted,


(888)468-5964. FCAN2







500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

AFFORDABLE CAREGIV-
ERS Available!! Services
start at $11hr. Review
website @ www.leanon-
mehcs.com or call 407-
401-8308 for more info.
10/2




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


Angels.
LIVING ASSISTANCE SERVICES

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



540
CLEANING

CLEANING, LAUNDRY,
You name it! 4 hour
regular cleaning, $74.
Mon-Wed. Make your list,
put us to work. Anna'a
Housekeeping Servicing
Florida since 1991. 407-
447-4663. 10/2
I IRON in my home, will
pick-up, have references,
407-963-0802. 10/161m


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


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


570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 10/2dw
L&W LAWN and Land-
scaping, mow, edge,
weed-wack, sod, brush,
and plant trimming,
mulching, and weeding.
Free estimates. 407-719-
2222.10/23


S7
.I .t a.. n o -.- -dfr *rd.,, i . .'
'', at an old friend.








...' w "ye s











i Hr inge A- ll -iew Members


600
HOMES FOR RENT

HOME FOR Lease 3/2 in
Ocoee, $1000 per month.
Very nice 4/3/2 in Winter
Garden, $1700 per Month,
Apopka 5/3, very nice
home, $1500 per month.
Sereno Realty 407-654-
8222 or www.serenore-
alty.com 10/9sr
WINTER GARDEN Home
for rent. 3/1, $795 per
month, $500 security, call
407-267-5524. 10/2
COTTAGE HOUSE for
rentin downtown Winter
Garden. 3/2, 1700sf, car
port, porch, lawn care
included, fenced. $1200/
mo. Pets welcome upon
approval. Call 407-496-
6694. 10/2kl
4/2 1 car gar. work shop
in back. quiet neighbor.
All updated.$1025.00 per
month. 12 month lease.
$900.00 deposit. 702
Spring Creek Dr. Ocoee.
Available now! Call 407-
654-1655. 10/2jw
BEAUTIFUL 3 BR/ 2 BA,
Freshly Renovated Inside,
North Winter Garden,
Brick Road, Large Oaks,
536 Palm Drive, 407-697-
3396.10/16SM
OCOEE HOME For Rent
- 3/2, nice area, pets per-
mitted, $1200 per month,
contact 407-654-7342.
10/9bt
VENICE New 1 and 2
bedroom homes from
$900 per month in active
lifestyle community with
waterfront sites, resort
amenities, on-site activi-
ties and events. (866)823-
9860. FCAN2


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE

WINTER GARDEN 3/2
Condo in gated communi-
ty, located on 535. Luxury
amenities!!! $1100 per
month. Please call 407-
656-9029.10/9
2BED/2BATH CONDO with
Range, Refrigerator, Dish-
washer, and Washer/Dry-
er. $800 per month, Bill
Straugh Windsor Realty
Group, 407-716-3010.
tfn45185
2/2 LUXURY Condo for
rent Southern Pines,
$1100 per month, 321-
217-5688.12/4dm


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

MINNEOLA 2/2 Apart-
ment Movin Special,
1/2 off first months rent,
with security deposit and
1 year lease. $725 per
month. Call 407-227-
4731. 10/16ga
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
LAKEFRONT STUDIO
Apartment No dogs, In-
cludes water and sewer.
$500 per month. Call
407-928-9288. 10/9cg
WINTER GARDEN 1BR
$630, 2BR $695, 3BR
$895 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Call 407-656-7162.
10/16isa
DUPLEX 2bed/1.5bath,
stove, refrigerator, a/c,
washer & dryer. Good Lo-
cation! $950 per month
& security deposit. Call
407-656-8154. 10/2as
CLERMONT 2/2 Apart-
ment Move in special,
1/2 off first months rent,
with security deposit and
1 year lease. $850 per
month. Call 407-227-
4731. 10/16ga


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, Female
preferred, $150 per week,
includes all utilities, pri-
vate home, full amenities,
w/d, with pool. Call 407-
489-3217.10/2pf


640
WAREHOUSE

OFFICE/WAREHOUSE
FOR sale or lease, Oak-
land area. New 800sf.
Great location. Convenient
to Turnpike. Call 352-394-
5364.


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

1200 SO ft Office/Retail,
previous sign shop with
500 sq ft tent booth, 1055
Vineland Road. New Ren-
ovated, $2000 per month.
Contact Candy Properties
407-656-6420. tfn43705
WINTER GARDEN Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
tfn44118
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
DOWNTOWN WINTER


GARDEN OFFICE FOR
LEASE 446 W. Plant St,
$4,500/Month + Tax, INC.
utilities, pest control, lawn
maint, HVAC & alarm. Call
407-948-9169. tfn44888
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. Located at
301 N. Tubb St. adjacent
to West Orange Trail. Call
407-654-3030 x 118.
10/29tsp


690
MOBILE HOMES

FURNISHED 1 Bedroom
Mobile Home No Adults,
No Pets, $110 per week
plus deposit, 407-656-
2595. 10/16jw.









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
WINTER GARDEN, 4
BR/2 BA, 1,939 Sq.Ft.,
MLS#04809109, 407-
654-6688 ext.105,
$249,900, A MUST SEE!
10/23AP
BEAUTIFUL 3 BR/ 2 BA,
Freshly Renovated Inside,
North Winter Garden,
Brick Road, Large Oaks,
536 Palm Drive, 407-697-
3396.10/16SM
DR. PHILLIPS 3/2.5
2000sf 1/4acre lot built
in 2005. $385k, owner/
agent, Ph: 407-294-6071.
10/23dc




Why rent when you can own?
FREE list of homes w/ pics
available with no money
down, under $1100/month.
www.FIZeroDownHomes.com
or
FREE RECORDED MESSAGE
at
1-800-804-3614 ID# 8081


MUST SELL:

UPSCALE
DISTRESS HOMES
$250,000-$1.1 Million
Bank Owned, Short Sales
Fixer Uppers, Estate Sales
Foreclosures, Divorce
Free List with pictures
WWW.
UpscaleDistressHomes.com
Free Recorded Message At
1-800-814-3614 ID# 8082


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Woman Digs Tunnel From

Her House to Grocery Store
BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic'to her
sore shoulders, Mary Ann W. dug a 3,927 foot tunnel
from her house directly to the entrance of her favorite
grocery store. When asked by curious onlookers why she
didn't just drive her car there, she
painlessly replied, "None of your
dang business!"
Go painlessly with Them-Gesic


430 560
TRUCKS & VANS HOME
IMPROVEMENT


Historic
Downtown
Office Space
for Rent


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 ori rather info...(321) 948-9296


a"















Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 3D


*LOW $ DOWN HOMES*
Gov't & Bank Repos!
Little $ Down! Call Now!
(800)861-5890 FCAN2


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
$619,000.00, REDUCED!!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Re-
altors, 407-656-2223.
tfn43812

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

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


730
WATERFRONT

STEAL MY MARSHFRONT
Owner sacrifice!!! Drop
dead gorgeous Marsh-
front. 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:
(888)306-4734. FCAN2


750
OUT-OF-AREA

WELCOME HOME to this
2003, 1530 sq ft, 3 BR/2
BA home surrounded
by over an acre of North
Florida land for $189,000.
Great place to retire or to
raise a family. Low cost of
living, abundance of natu-
ral resources, less crowd-
ing 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, lnc.386-
647-6344 or www.Take-
MeHome-LiveOakFL.com.
tfnJH

SOUTH CAROLINA low
country Hunting/Recre-
ation Tracts for sale. Close
to 1-95 in Bamberg CO.
Peaceful/secluded and
loaded with deer, turkey,
hogs and timber value too.
42ac-85ac-120ac-235ac-
500ac-730ac- all on the
Little Salkahatchie river.
Roads, game plots, stands
new Ready to hunt. Priced
below market!! Call Now
(803)826-6033 (Brokers
Protected). FCAN2

35+ ACRES from $34,900
First Come, First Served
Saturday, October 4,
2008 Southern Colorado
ranches Excellent financ-
ing available, Call for your
private property tour
(866)696-5263 x4576.
FCAN2

LAKEFRONT LIVING at its
finest. Homesites available
nestled in the mountains
of NC along 150 miles of
shoreline. 30% discounts
for limited time (800)709-
LAKE. FCAN2

TENNESSEE LAND RUSH!
1+acre to 2acre homes-
ites, wood, views. Starting
at $59,900. Tenn River &
Nick-a-Jack view tracts
now available! Retirement
guide rates this area #2 is
U.S. places to retire. Low
cost of living, no impact
fee. (330)699-2741 or
(866)550-5263, AskAbout
Mini Vacation! FCAN2

NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, water-
falls & large public lake
nearby, $49,500 call now
(866)789-8535. FCAN2


760
MOBILE HOMES


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

FORSALE-2BEDROOMS,
2 Baths Mobile Home in
Winter Garden. Appli-
ances included, $285 lot
rent includes cable, family
park. Please call Jessica
407-608-0911. 10/2

EAST COLONIAL DRIVE
- $1,500 No Furniture,
Kitchen Appliances, Full
Bathroom, Good Starter
home. Call 321-804-
4224.10/2

TRAILER CITY Mobile
Home Double Wide 2/2,
All Appliances, Priced to
sell!! $25,000. Call 407-
654-6252. 10/9


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units 10'x15' $75mo,
10'x25' $150mo, 15'x30'
- $275mo, electric includ-
ed. Call 407-739-8454.
tfn44354

RECENTLY FORE-
CLOSED, Special Financ-
ing Available, Any Credit,
Any Income. Residential
Vacant Land, 10 Acres,
located at Robin Hood
Lane, Clermont. $45,000.
Visit www.roselandco.
com/77C, Drive by then
call (866)924-8348.
10/2rlf
WOODLAWN CEMETERY
- For Sale two plots in Vet-
eran's section 4750.00 for
both, make offer 407-654-
4084. 10/9


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division: 01
File No.: 2008-CP-001936-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIA JUSTINA BABA a/k/a
MARIA J. BABA
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the Es-
tate of Maria Justina Baba a/k/a
Maria J. Baba, deceased,
whose date of death was Au-
gust 5, 2008, and whose Social
Security Number is 583-20-
9058, is pending in the-Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the Personal Rep-
resentatives and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
setforth below.
All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's Estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the Dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's Estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED


TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 25,
2008.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
James M. Magee, Esquire
Attorney for Diane L. Mahoy
Florida Bar No. 0168735
226 Hillciest Street
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: (407)423-1020
Personal Representatives:
Achmed Baba
P.O. Box 2373
Isabela, Puerto Rico 00662
Virginia Baba
1124 Park Green PJace
Winter Park, Florida 32789
9/25,10/2




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division: 1
File No.: 48-2008-CP-
001997-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ESSIE MAE DAVIS,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of ESSIE MAE DAVIS, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was June 17, 2008, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion; File Number 48-2008-CP-
001997-0, the address of
which is 425 North Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. 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, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION 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, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS:
September 25, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407) 849-7072
Personal Representative:
MARGARET V. PHILLIPS
1201 Charles Street
Orlando, FL 32808
9/25,10/2


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division: 1
File No.: 48-2008-CP-
001403-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ERNESTINE BUSH GRIFFIN,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of ERNESTINE BUSH
GRIFFIN, deceased, whose
date of death was May 11,
2008, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division; File


Number 48-2008-CP-
001403-0, the address of
which is 425 North Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
anid other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OFA COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICE IS:
September 25, 2008.

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407) 849-7072
Personal Representative:
GI GI L. RUFFIN
974 Windbrook Drive
Deltona, Florida 32725
9/25,10/2



NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT Sure Save USA Winter
Garden intends to sell or oth-
erwise dispose of the contents
at the following location the
personal property described
below to enforce a lien imposed
on said property under the
FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT STATUTES. (sec.
83.801-83.809)
Purchases must be paid for at
the point of sale in CASH only.
All items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed within
24 hours from time of sale.
Sale subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated
party. SALE WILL BE SOLD BY
COMPETITIVE BIDDING IN OR-
ANGE COUNTY AT:
Sure Save USA Winter Gar-
den
1236 Winter Garden Vineland
Road
Winter Garden FL 34787
407-905-4949
Date of Sale October 15, 2008.
Time of 2:00p.m.
Tenant Name
Unit #
Inventory
Karen Compton
9A172
Household Items
Francis McGaw
9A199
Household Items
9/25,10/2


TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF LAND
DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS
CHANGE
The following ordinance will be
heard at the regular public
hearing of the Town of Oak-
landis Town Commission
meeting on Tuesday, October
14, 2008, at 7:00 p.m. or as
soon after as possible, at the
Oakland Town Hall Annex, 231
N. Arrington Street, Oakland,
Florida:
2008-06
AN ORDNANCE OFTHE TOWN
OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA; AM-
DENDING THE R-1A AND R-1
ZONING DISTRICTS TO AL-
LOW HOBBY FARMS; ADOPT-
ING A DEFINITION FOR
HOBBY FARMS; AMENDING
SECTION 6.4, WALLS, FENCES
AND ENTRY GATES TO ALLOW


8 FT. FENCES; PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION; SEVER-
ABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
A copy of the proposed ordi-
nances may be inspected at the
Town of Oakland Town Hall
during regular business hours
at 230 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 needirlg special
accommodations to attend a
public hearing must contact
Linda Balsavage, Town Clerk,
at 407-656-1117, at least 24
hours before the meeting.
Roland D. Magyar, Town Plan-
ner


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
10/14/08,10:00 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.
1984 Volvo S/W
YV1AX885XE1590279
1989 Mercury 4DR 2MEBM-
75F7KX679867
1995 Ford Van 2FMDA5147S-
BD16649


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell a Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy
lien pursuant to Chapter713.78
of the Florida Statutes on Oc-
tober 16, 2008 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED'
2002 CHEVROLET, VIN#
1GNDS13S122158862
1999 HONDA, VIN#
1HGCG554XXAO62013
2005 TOYOTA, VIN#
5TBET34105S487859
2000 LINCOLN, VIN# 1LN-
HM87AOYY754559
2005 HONDA, VIN#
2HGES26885H542511
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND 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
10/2




NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 10/17/2008,08:00
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.
1N4DL01D9WC158201 1998
NISSAN
3C4FY58B83T595354 2003
CHRYSLER
JA7FL24W9MP013903 1991
MITSUBISHI
JS1VY53A572108087 2007
SUZUKI
JT3GP10V4X7058095 1999
TOYOTA
VTHMANAA1XG135046 2000
DERBI MOTOR CORP
10/2


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Oc-
tober 17, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. at
1510 N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando,
FL 32807 for the towing and
storage pursuant to F.S.
#713.78. Terms are Cash.
1993 Toyota Vin#
1NXAE04E7PZ087289
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
righact ceptor reject any and
all bids.
10/2



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Oc-
tober 20, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. at
4211 Daubert St., Orlando, FL
32803 forthe towing and stor-
age pursuant to FS. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1997 Oldsmobile Vin#.
1G3NG52M6V6311872
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
10/2



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 10-14-08 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWING,
11409 W. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD FOR CASH FOR THE
TOWING AND STORAGE PUR-
SUANT TO SUBSECTION
713.78 OF THE FLORIDA STAT-
UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
95 MAZD 4D VIN#
1YVGE22C7S5427887
RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHTTO ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407-656-5617.
10/2


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles, 08:00 am
at 1908 N. FORYSTH ROAD
ORLANDO, FL 32807, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1978 Cadillac Deville
6D47S80245449
Auction Date: October 22,
2008


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I,


1999 Chrysler
300M 2C3HE66G6XH673302
Auction Date: October 22,
2008
1995 Ford Windstar
2FMDA5144SBD10100
Auction Date: October 23,
2008
1994 Saturn SL
1G8ZJ5573RZ344982
Auction Date: October 24,
2008
1997 Honda Civic
2HGEJ6327VH121535
Auction Date: October 26,
2008
2001 Mitsubishi Galant
4A3AA46G31E095393
Auction Date: October 28,
2008
1993 Cadillac Deville
1G6CD53B9P4291261
Auction Date: October 28,
2008
1999 Hyundai Elantra
KMHJW35F5XU129657
1995 Saturn SL
1G8ZH5283SZ310765
1994 Pontiac Grand Prix
1G2WJ52M7RF325103
1996 Mercury Sable
1MELM53S7TA625830
Auction Date: October 29,
2008
1995 Toyota Tercel
JT2EL55D1S0097551
1995 Lincoln Towncar
1LNLM81W2SY675755
Auction Date: October 30,
2008
2006 Dodge Stratus
1B3EL46X26N224876
Auction Date: November 10,
2008
10/2


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division: 1
File No.:
48-2008-CP-002054-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RUTHIE M. McFARLEY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of RUTHIE M. McFARLEY,
deceased, whose date of death
was May 29, 2008, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion; File Number 48-2008-CP-
002054-0, the address of
which is 425 North Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names end
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OFTHIS NOTICE OR (30)


DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against.
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS.NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICE IS:
October 2,2008.

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, PA.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407) 849-7072
Personal Representative:
KELSEY McFARLEY
P.O. Box 272
Clarcona, Florida 32718
10/2,10/9


SALE OF VACANT
LAND ON SOUTH
FORK RANCH ROAD,
CLERMONT, LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
(Tax Parcel No.
1224240002-000-00602)

NOTICE OF HEARING FOR
CONFIRMATION OF PRIVATE
SALE BY RECEIVER. Pursuant
to 28 U.S.C. 02001(b), notice
is hereby given that David K.
Broadbent, Receiver for NuWay
Holding, Inc. etal, in Case No.
2:03cv00914 entitled Securi-
ties and Exchange Commission
vs. David M. Wolfson, et al, in
the United States District Court
for the District of Utah, plans
to sell by private sale the Re-
ceivershipis interest in prop-
erty described as:

PROPERTY
DESCRIPTION
PARCEL A:
The South a of the West n of
the Sduthwest 2 of Section 12,
Township 24 South, Range 24
East, Lake County, Florida
PARCEL B
The South 594.4 feet of the
West Q of the Northwest of
Section 12, Township 24
South, Range 24 East, Lake
County, Florida
Containing a total of 80.00
Acres, more or less.
TOGETHER WITH a 50 foot
easement for purposes of in-
gress, an ingress to the above
described lands being more
particularly described as fol-
lows:
The East 50 feet of the South-


too,

lob
trr-


east 0 of Section 1, Township
24 South, Range 24 East, Lake
County, Florida, lying South of
Barry Grove Road
ALSO;
The East 50 Feet of'the North
e of the Northeast e and the
North 50 feet of the East a of
t Sohe South and the West 50
Feet of the South 50 feet of the
Southeast of the Northwest
1/4 and the West 50 Feet of
the North 712 Feet of the East
Q of the Southwest 1/4, all in
Section 12, Township 24
South, Range 24 East, Lake
County, Florida.
ALSO;
The West 50 Feet of the South
50 Feet of the Northwest 2, and
the West 50 Feet of the North
726.4 feet of the Northwest
of the Southwest n, all in Sec-
tion 7, Township 24 South,
Range 25 East, Lake County,
Florida.
The purchase price for such
real property is $1,050.00 per
acre, according to a certified
survey. A hearing to consider
confirming this private sale will
take place at the United States
District Court, District of Utah,
located at 350 South Main
Street, Salt Lake City, Utah,
before the Honorable Ted
Stewart on October 27, 2008
at 1:30 p.m. The closing.will
occur after the court approves
the sale.
For additional information,
please contact:
avid K. Broadbent, Receiver
Holland & Hart, LLP
60 East South Temple, Suite
2000
Salt Lake City, Utah 84111
Telephone: 801.799.5800
Facsimile: 801.799-5700
10/2


DEADLINE

CLASSIFIED ADS







For more info

407-656-2121


S. U *

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60 Orlando Area HOMES
:'SUN';OCT 26at 1 PM
., The Forida Hotel & Confererce Center
. ...-,.,._15_0QSan.d Lakq Foad. *Orlando
Get your next home at the price you set
with NO STARTING BIDS. If you're
buying your first home or your 10th this year,
today's housing market and low interest rates
make this an ideal time for you to buy!
Check out these LOCAL AREA properties:
2256 Oakington St, Winter Garden
321 Winter Nellis Cir, Winter Garden




OR CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE
866-518-9065


HUDSON &
MARSHALL
OPEN HOUSE: I O
OCT 18 & 19
1 to 3 PM.AENS
Call listing agent
for details.
$1000 down in a cashiers check for each
property. 5% premium on each sale.
All sales subject to seller's approval.
H&M#AB110; B. 9. Hudson, Jr.; BK3006464 & AU230'


House For Sale?



Place your real estate ad in

The West Orange Times

and sell your home today!


For information, call


407-656-2121


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4D The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


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COINS

Of the Realm

BUY & SELL
U.S. Coins & Currency
Precious Metals
Gold Silver Platinum
Certified Coins PCGS-NGC
.-. AForeign Coins
TN" -Appraisals C Genre


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


Callahan
Professional
Numismatist
20 years experience
in Central Florida


piperz & Sors

licensed Insured
Residential Commercial

Lacowr CaRe
321-388-1101
Fire Fighter Owned and Operated TFN




Edwards

Custom Painting, Inc.

Specializing in Interior and
Exterior Painting
Licensed and Insured

Jimmy Edwards, President
Clermont, Florida
Cell 14071 928-1584
Fax (3521 536-2034
Email jedwards144@cfl.rr.com

"Serving Central Florida's painting
needs for more than a decade"
l I- -


HANDYMAN S


We do all odds and ends from small to large and
treat your nome like our own. Work guaranteed!
From Handyman Craftsmen.
For our customers reviews go to:
http://orlandocraftsmen.com

407.928.8849
SLIC #0)8-0i)i05118



25% OFF
COUPON I'"'"
_____________--_---------j

CHANCE THE LOOK OF YOUR 121108
HOME WITH OUR B
AFFORDABLE ANIID n
BEAUTIFUL STYLE! !

C NCRETE R USLL I am
A Decorative Concrete Company Um
Engraving :
', Stenciling
- -- Acid Stain
-. Stamping
SOverlays ",
Pressure nB
Washing Iniured-:,
Acid Etching -'' .
SWith Residential
this Commercial Call me
Ad or visit
my
W; websile
at:
S-www.concreterules.com


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE

S Lic. #RC0033054
Bonded & Insured


Residential or Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES

407-656-8920
SShingle Build-Up One Ply
5 Year Workmanship Warranty on New Roofs
1 Year Warranty on Repairs



LOCKSMITH
HOME OFFICE* COMMERCIAL
SLicensed Bonded Insured FREE QUOTES

t MOBILE
S*-SERVICE
LOCK&SAE EMERGENCY
.. LOCKOUTS


* Rekey/Master Key Locks
SSafes Sales & Services
, .Pick & Bump Key Proof Locks
SInstall, Repair, Replace all Locks
*Door Installations'& Repairs
* High Security Locks 90

SBilly Boon
HkH ,E


HANDYMAN SERVICES
Mark Gordon 407-286-9205
"One call does it all"


* Painting Drywall Rootering 112008
* Video Pipe Inspections Plumbing
* Carpentry Flooring Electrical


* And More!
Licerined & Inured


~E-rJ


407-656-0792


0o0,TRAYWICK'S '

= TIRE KINGDOM
ASSOCIATE DEALER
1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winter Garden
SNew and Used Tires Complete Auto Repair
Alignment AC Sern. & More
PE4Q IL 407.656.1817


91100





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*CFO
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Tva
SIr


NewLook.
o af Central Florlda
Letter ol Recommendallon Ifom
S Walt Disney Imagineering
-1i.H l of RloIdad
l .l Highly Recommended
In Orlando


merclal
Mle Rerpl
nirrlr Roper,
Ier Luhllng
difflin' 'lillul-Erlirlor
tucco &IIdl,
,-oannQ
*Swing
R 511-I
ResIdentIal 'Donju'll
Cdlrpialnl
Ehlifloi Mullen


* ConirI, Slerual'k a.na Sim
- Srenrad-in Reams
- PkSluie Washhlllg
-PdlnllrQ InIiioai-bitrtInr
Intalolm Fua Painling
- lldEapina


ift ,mn Hoae to Ite Beif [(4071 E56-5906
I and Insured All WUloh Guaranteed 40 Years lperlencre


ree Estimates Commercial & Residential
o Job Too Small Renovations and Additions
20509 Concrete/Pavers/Decks

JMACNew Construction
CONSTRUCTION
johnny Couch Mike Craft
ell: 321-239-5719 Cell: 407-925-3792
mail: johnnycouch54@gmail.com Email: mikeac54@aol.com


WpENNZ:IL)


MV03215
Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


I 1161)


REMODELING SPECIALIST
Custom Building
Remodeling Additions Kitchens Baths

Art Harding
Construction, Inc
State Certified General Contractor
license CG022950


I come to you...

Basic $60.00 labor charge no
matter how long it takes, parts extra.

Call Harm 407-325-8663



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


A'
D i, s k Es T E Pn.Er EB* A
2718 REW CIRCLE
OCOTL 34161 lonHW50S. Blord Ave
w. hlB8P 8paoi.aom -b -e .alc.
ERBRATE OUR
I ANNIVERSARY
ITH US
THIS AD AND RECEIVE
$25.00 OFF
on any repairs performed on your vehicle OR
', $50.00 OFF
/ on repairs over S300.00
I Oder e,,r-.s Aug 31 'u08A
CALL US AT 407-877-3841
SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY.
We are your uropeanlForeign car auto RepairiSales allernalre dealerr
VOLVO (nrepai rGL,'e 3




CRAWFORD TIRE

SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires



BA I R SEI


AIRETRONICS, INC.
Air Conditioning
& Heating Service

"'For Quality & Dependabilty"


on1AITAG


Servicing most brands

"Serving Central Florida"
Residential & Commercial
Siale Lic#CA (i-I44871


TFN


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Thursday, October 2, 2008 The West Orange Times 5D


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KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TF
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH


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


130 CHARLOTTE ST* WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787


Lakefront Clearing,
Planting and Maintenance


RORIDA WEILAND ENHANCEMENT

407-877-9640
Licensed Insured
-------------
PREVENT A FIRE!:
DRYER VENT CLEANING TFN"

I00 OFF
IENTIONTHIS AD f I
;himney Sweeping as well I
ic, Certified, Insured ROB I
Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263
_---_- -- - - - --11


-FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED -
407.296.9622 407.877.6268
www.gsairsystems.com email: reichertgsair@aol.com
Licensed & Insured State License #CACI1814407


SQuality
SService
" Sales
" Installation
* Commercial
" Residential


+:,, Dave Stewart
Electrical Services
lightningg Protection with Warranty & Generators







Steve Parr's
Ho. me Improvment


SPECIALIZING IN REMODELING TILE
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING
CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW
INSTALLATION PRESSURE WASHING
FN CELL 407-616-0467


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes F
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
www.firetechextinguisher.com

Serving West Orange Since '82 =.
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830
Quality service at
IVIassey'sa reasonable price
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
ne 249 Capital Court
TFN Owner Ocoee, FL 34761


puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
Overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885
S 703S.Vi~caBnd o
Winter ardenRF. rWR
-w,.uppyxkrTm-.com
TFN


1218,:'a


". On time. Done nghtL


BONDED & INSURED
EXPERIENCED EMPLOYEES
PROFESSIONAL, SAFE AND RELIABLE
407.358.9600
\wwv.mrhandyman.com
FL CGC PlS ihh I


Call for
all your
pest control
MA EMENTneeds!
SERVICES, INC.


730 9th Street
Winter Garden, FL
34787


TERMITE
CONTROL


PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF



Courteous, Professional Service
TFN Locally Owned 25 Years


CEEEBIRATING









"Your Complete
Service Center"

10 West Story Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
TFN REG#NMV-01095

Phone (407) 656-6646

Fax (407)656-9362

Richard Hudson
Regie Hudson


Norma B. Hobby Realty' A
Broker Owner-Realtor h..
Serving Central Florida Real
Estate needs for 35 years.
Office 407.521.2137
Cell. 407.222.4081 1'
Fax 407.298.1488
Email: nhobby@aol.com


PIGEON FORGE/GATLINBURG, TN
Tuesday, Oct 28th 2pm r No Minimum! No Reserve!






2 Mountain Lodges 1 Selling Absolute
20 Mountain View Lots 3 Selling Absolute!
LODGES: 6BR/4.5BA and 6BR/8BA furnished homes with amazing
views, hand-hewn log construction, stone fireplaces, and large decks.


HOMESITES: 20 lots with mountain
views ranging from .34 1.55 acres.
City water/sewer, walking trail, nature
preserve, 80% financing available.
All Have Large Potential Rental Income and
are Minutes to Pigeon Forge, Gatlinburg,
Hiking, Fishing, Golfing, Shopping & More!


GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY"
call for a FREE color brochure
800-552-8120
www.GrandEstatesAuction.com


For more information call

407-656-2121


TmE West-
!I40- !I


MASTER
LOCKSMITH)
K.SEYS- LOCKS


T Tum rT tLhe E'pen:
Call ror a FREE estimate on
Equipment Replacement.
tie a c f i'f 11 1, 1, .ir,,r I: rt- /i


ADVErPTrING IrETWOR S OF FtOPIDA
Classified Display Metro Daily


The key to advertising success







1-866-742-1373

www.florida-classifieds.com


I~n~n~anrrc~r~m~a~a~smd~nlnPrmlmmr~am


I CLASSIFIED ADS DEADLINE


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6D The West Orange Times Thursday, October 2, 2008


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





SUZKAR REALTY, INC.

30 YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE -

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


BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME IN TILDEN'S GROVE


LAKEFRONT LOT IN
GATED GOLF COURSE
COMMUNITY


LAKEFRONT LOT IN GATED, GOLF
COURSE COMlIMUNITY! It's on the
lake and the views are forever...
Give us a call for full details.. .Ask-
ing. $1,250,000


. floor plan you v.ill lovet FOUR bedroorrs. FI'.E full bathroomnr. pluRS 1B01US ROO .1 on
secondd level Beautiful covered lanai and enclosed pool -with -:'pen view Upgrades inr
aburndance the onries yu Live like ia inle; Steel appliances and granite counter tops
4tJD r.tOPE 4155 square ft i& n lining area alone 3-car. ,ide eritryQ garage This one r
ready for occupan.-yi We carn be creative! ASKIIJG $l995,00i


-. -'- ,. -r~~1w .r..t .-~ ~j,. .i.rn.-C -*..~r -r 9 4rw'p ~.f'PYIN'~'r r r-.~ wr ?--~-'r"C W,~ ""'w~qr' 9 Wiw flr~w~I~wpI$


COMPARE THE REDUCED
PRICE IN THE WILLOWS!


THIS IS THE LOWEST PRICED DIRECT BUTLER
CHAIN PROPERTY, AND THE OWNER WILL
EVEN CONSIDER TOTING THE NOTE!


Cypress Landing. Biking distance to dining, shopping, and
highly graded schools. This 3800+ SF home offers lots of
tile, wood, and a bonus room upstairs with a full bath.
Enjoy a wonderful pool area with long-range views.


BREATH TAKING IN
WINTER GARDEN


Breathtaking home in Winter Garden City Limits with over
1 25 acres Towvenrng ceilings, hardwood and marble floors.
granite counter tops, and plenty of room for the big t.)s
Adjoining parcel available Call us for more intormatorn
and showing


This home offers it all, and has been upgraded, pro-
fessionally decorated, and is perfect for a family and
home office needs. Again, this is another deal that
you have been sitting back waiting for POSSIBLE
LEASE A[JD/OR LEASE PURCHASE.


BEST CANAL FRONT BUY
IN OLDE WINDERMERE:


LANAJL i-urj I LU I Al.At in Ule Windermere leading to Lake
Down of the Butler Chain of 12 pristine lakes Paved street,
and love this cottage or build new, as there are no impact
fees in our town This one is priced RIGHT @ ONLY $799,000
Better move fastr


Town Limits of Windermere 3/1+- Acre on Linle Lake Down of the
Buller Chain of Lakes Ideally located on paved street i walking
distance to Wiridermere Elemenrarr School Bcoathouse and elec-
ironic boal cover, giant pa Ouldtdoor kitchen Plus the 2.2 home
wllh lots 0l upgrades Love it and leave it. build a second story, or
tear down and rebuild NJo impact fees in Wridern-ere'


GATED VIZCAYA
-a-5Er4j


This is a must see if you are seeking the Bayhill/ Dr Phil-
lips area. Marble flooring, super high ceilings, elegant
fixtures, and lovely landscaping. And throw away that
mower because it's done for you.


r Im "
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-._. .. . .. _' :. -. ", -.-.;.*.. ,,:" *.. ...'.... ..'.*., .'*' :.., i:.Jr,-i. =.... j :.,. t A *.,,... ; --.. ......

OLDE WINDERMERE, 3.9+- ACRES ON LAKE BUTLER! CUSTOM HOME IN CHAINE DU LAC! MAKE THIS THE NEW AND BEST WAY
TO INVEST YOUR MONEY!
BUTLER CHAIN PROPERTY TO NllVEST YOUR MONEY!
- _, $1,900,000 l


I.I .,T. Ll~:n IIdlh I Ir.j,,..n ir h;.j.:.


One of the mos beautiful piece:, of la efronrt prop-
err, on the Butler Chain of LakeS. He-ilv treed wilh
rrnaestlc oak.; and beautiful C)pres5 Tree;, wit.h a
winding .valk-wa, down to c:rv...ral-clear Lake Butler
on the 12-lakle Builer :hain II d:oe;n'l gel much bei-
[er th3n thi:'


Custom built a floor plan that is pleasing Extra
large and well landscaped grounds 6/4/1 a
MUST SEE' Situated on well over one plus acre
of lushly planted grounds you will love!


PRICED AS A LOT IN OLDE WINJDERMERE, but the
3/2 home is ready for your touches. This would
make a great vacation spot, second home, or
real estate rental investment. Only $274,900..


-' 2*---------' .. tl4'
-''a.


LAKE AVALON PRIME PROPERTY IN
WAY BELOW APPRAISAL WEST ORANGE COUNTY DOWNTOWN GOTHA
-- w-v rr v'wim - m- .fF' -


Over 1 acre lot on Lake Avalon ACREAGE GALORE with SR 535 Located in the historic town of
Priced way below appraisal. frontage. 3 homes available to Gotha this lot offers small town
52 of appraisal at that This is use as a church or school Also, charm location We have a fitting
a great investment to hold on to a long term investment for pos- home design ready for you call
or bring your builder today sible LDR development. for details.


BUTLER CHAIN LIVING
AT ITS BEST!










FAITASTIC 3+1- private peninsula sur-
rounded by Lakes Tibet-Butler and Chase
Has two story home and small cottage
that can be lived in while you build that
dream home Within a new' lu.'ury com-
muriiry and rio HOA fees


BEAUTIFUL MAGNOLIA
ISLAND


Views of Clermont and Johns Lake
from this one acre of manicured
grounds, 5/3/2 home w/ 2862 of
living area Double fireplace from
formal LR to MBR Formal Dr. Office,
and Bonus Rm too Hardwoods and
M.ORE Enclosed pool


TflhS~I,7i "flSTr~T 't -rmf '** -. . . . .- .'rrr rrr'-rr i:


2 FINE EXECUTIVE
RENTALS AVAILABLE! l_'H
6/4/1, pool, and plenty of upgrades in great family
community. ASKING: S3500 per month...
5/5 with bonus room on one full acre with pool and more.
ASKING $3200 per month
FOUR new and smaller rentals coming in, so give us a call
and let us know your needs!


Suzi Karr, REALTOR
Mortgage Broker 407.595.5258


WE ARE YOUR FULL SERVICE
REAL ESTATE OFFICE!
Licensed, bonded, and insured vendors to get your
property ready for leasing or selling from staging,
to clean-up, to organizing to repairs. And, please
reserve our team now for the outdoor installation of
your chnstmas decorations No job is too small or
too big. And, if you need photos of your valuables
for insurance purposes, we offer that service too.


-I-I~- ..1
. . .


-I


$995,000


Chris Sapp, REALTOR'
Mortgage Broker 407.574. 1iC




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