Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00227
 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: May 21, 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: VID00227
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

~~~ALLFOR ADC. 320


* 5 G~~;ainesv'lle FL 361O~


The


West Orange Times


Vol.76 o.' 1 WnterGarenFlorda hursayMay21 Y200 Thre Sctins, 8- ages50 ent


In brief


Health Central to
host blood drive
Health Central and Flori-
da's Blood Centers will host
a community blood drive on
Wednesday, May 27.
The Blood Mobile will
be accepting donations at
Health Central from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. The community is
encouraged to come out to
Health Central and help save
up to three lives with one
donation. All donors will
receive a variety of coupons
and free Florida Blood Cen-
ter T-shirt.
For more information
and for donation eligibility
requirements, visit www.
floridabloodcenters.orgor
call 1-888-9-DONATE.

Learn qualifications
for home ownership
at W.O. Habitat For
Humanity meeting
West Orange Habitat
For Humanity will hold an
orientation meeting for West
Orange County residents on
Saturday, June 6, at 9 a.m. at
Maxey Elementary, 1100 E.
Maple St., Winter Garden.
The qualifications and re-
quirements for home owner-
ship will be explained. You
must be present to receive
an application.
For selection criteria, visit
www.woh4h.org.

'Annie' onstage
May 21 and 22
The Ocoee Middle School
Fine Arts Department will
present the popular Broad-
way musical Annie this
Thursday, May 21,' and
Friday, May 22, at 7 p.m. in
the Ocoee High School audi-
torium. Tickets are $8.
For more information,
e-mail nicole.nasrall@ocps.
net.

Food drive.at
McDonald's
McDonald's Restaurant
at 11131 W. Colonial Drive
in Ocoee will host a canned
food drive May 22-24 to
benefit the Bread of Life
Fellowship Inc. in Ocoee
that provides more than
1.200 boxes of food each
month to needy families-in
West Orange County.
Everyone who donates
food can fill out an entry
form to win a free family
McDonald's meal for four,
with one entry per person.
The drawing will be held
May 25, and the winner
will be notified by phone or
e-mail.

Holiday schedule
The West Orange Times
office will be closed Mon-
day, May 25, for Memorial
Day. News and display ad
deadline for the May 28
issue is Thursday, May 21,
at noon. Legal ad and clas-
sified deadline is Tuesday,
May 26, by 10 a.m. For
more information, call 407-
656-2121.

Legion post to
honor veterans
The Ocoee American
Legion.Post 109 will-place
flags on veterans' graves this
Friday, May 22, at 8 a.m. at
the Ocoee Cemetery in con-
junction with Memorial Day.
The public is welcome to
attend this annual ceremony.


Inside
Deaths... 2A
Business...5A
W.G./Oakland...6-7A
Ocoee... 8A
Windermere...9A
Dr. Phillips... 1OA
Social... 11A
Sports... 1-3B
Schools...4-7B.





a8 II9373 0I!i)-100I I


County halts Windermere par


Orange County EPD
has refused to issue a
dock permit because
the park lacks a primary
structure.
By Kathy Aber
Windermere's plans to build a new
town pier, dock and kayak launch
at the end of Fourth Avenue are at a


standstill. Orange County's Environ-
mental Protection Division is blocking
the town's progress on this project by
refusing to issue a permit.
Windermere has acquired a $150,000
Florida Recreation Department As-
sistance Grant from the state to help
finance the dock and pier construc-
tion. It also has obtained the required
approval of the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection.
The dock design has already been
put out for bids, and a contractor is


ready to start construction.
Everything seemed to be moving
along smoothly. Town staff and the
elected officials were hoping to have
the work done soon so local residents
could begin enjoying this new recre-
ation area this summer.
"I want to make sure we can move
forward with this so the kids can enjoy
it," said Mayor Gary Bruhn on Mon-
day.
Town Manager Cecilia Bernier told
the Town Council during its meeting


'k project
last Tuesday about the dilemma. She
said Lori Cuniff, director of Orange
County EPD, would not give the town
the dock permit without the town first
constructing a primary structure.
Benier said she pointed out to Cuniff
that Orange County EPD issued two
permits to the town in 2007 to build
a dock at the end of Fifth Avenue in
Lake Down Park without a primary
structure. One permit was for the dock,
(See Windermere, 4A)


West Orange students hear Hooring fa.... .h


Holocaust story f irst-hand
'/ Speak for those girls who can't speak anymore'


By Amy Quesinberry

Helen Garfinkel Greenspun
was just a teenager in the 1940s
when her head was shaved and
she and hundreds of other men
and women were stripped of
their clothes and herded off to
a showering room. They were
told they. couldn't work so
they were being gassed.
"I prayed that when the gas
comes, we shouldn't feel the
pain," Greenspun, now 82,
told students last Friday at
West Orange High School.
Not only was there no pain,
but there was no gas either on
this day at the Bergen-Belsen
Nazi concentration camp in
Germany just warm water
trickling down the girl's bald
head, dirty face and naked
body. A moment of peace.
Then they were shoved
again into another room, this
time to grab one pair of wood-
en shoes and one set of striped
clothes.
Greenspun would later find
out that a little girl named
Anne Frank was at the same
camp at the same time.

Sharing her story,
At 82, Helen Greenspun,
one of the last survivors of
the Holocaust living in Cen-
tral Florida, has told her life
story so many times that she
doesn't have to think about
what comes next.
Last week, she .talked to a
room full of students in West
Orange's Advancement Via
Individual Determination pro-
gram who had been reading
about the Holocaust in The


Helen Greenspun has spoken to thousands of people
about her experiences as a Holocaust survivor.


Freedom Writer's Diaries. The
experiences in the book were
brought to life as the teens lis-
tened to Greenspun tell of the
horrors of surviving the Holo-
caust and how four of her sib-
lings also stayed alive despite
beatings and starvation.
"I suffered because I was
born Jew ish," she said.
"Mrs. Greenspun's story is
one that must continue to be
told," Jamee Gilson, AVID
coordinator, told The West Or-
ange Times. "Her frankness
and passion for sharing her
story are truly inspirational.
To have overcome adversities


that we could never imagine
and to relive them over and
over as a way of teaching us
to 'Never Forget' is nothing
short of miraculous.
"Helen's story is one of
faith and determination, and
this is what I want to pass on
to my AVID students. It is im-
portant for them to understand
that no matter what obstacles
they face, it will be their own
determination that helps them
reach their goals."
Greenspun was born in
1926 in Chmielnik, Poland,

(See Holocaust, 4A)


W.G. passes new.water restrictions


By Michael Laval
After taking a couple of
weeks to think it over, Winter
Garden's elected officials de-
cided to adopt new water re-
strictions set by the St. Johns
River Water Management Dis-
trict (SJRWMD).
At their April 9 meeting, the
city commissioners seemed
ready to do that when they
unanimously approved a first
reading of the ordinance that
was, according to Public Ser-
vices Director Don Cochran,
actually written by SJRW-
MD. At the April 23 meet-
ing, though, the commission
decided to postpone the vote
for further deliberation. When
asked why it was important
to adopt the restrictions, City


Manager Michael Bollhoefer
told the commission it would
be beneficial to the city in its
negotiations with the district
on other vital issues.
"If St. Johns decides that a
city is not working with them
to conserve water, then they
can come down a lot harder
when it comes to further re-
strictions," Bollhoefer said.
The more than 5 million
gallons of groundwater used
daily by Winter Garden, Boll-
hoefer said, exceeds the city's
Consumptive Use Permit with
SJRWMD, but the district has
been giving the city extensions
for cooperating on conserva-
tion measures. Winter Gar-
den is working to upgrade its
reclaimed water system; and,
when finished, it will provide


the city with an additional 2.2
million gallons per day.
"You can never say what
St. Johns will do [if Winter
Garden doesn't adopt the re-
strictions]," Bollhoefer said.
"We've had a good relation-
ship in the past, but they might
decide to hold us to a two-mil-
lion-gallon-per-day limit, and
then we'd have to cut back."
At last Thursday's meeting,
the commission voted unani-
mously, with the exception
of an absent Commissioner
Gerald Jowers, to pass the
ordinance following its third
public hearing.
The city's new water rule
provides separate landscape
watering schedules for Eastern

(See Water restrictions, 3A)


Site selected for 2nd Home At Last project


After carefully review-
ing and inspecting a number
of available building sites in
the Oakland-Winter Garden
area, West Orange Habitat For
Humanity officials have an-
nounced that Home At Last II,
their second disabled-veteran
build home, will be construct-
ed on property located at Hull
Avenue and Daniels Street in
Oakland.
This home, to honor another
disabled Iraq war veteran, will
be built on a tree-shaded lot
for wounded warrior U.S.
Army SPC Marcus Griffin, his
wife, Andrea, and their young
sons. 4loseph and Isaac. The


Griffins are both graduates of
Cypress Creek High School
and are currently living with
Andrea's parents in Hunter's
Creek while Marcus continues
undergoing out-patient treat-
ment at the Veterans Admin-
istration Hospital in Winter
Park.
On Nov. 13, 2008, during a
house-to-house search in the
small village of Buquba, SPC
Griffin, a five-year U. S. Army
veteran on his second deploy-
ment in Iraq and one of 16
trained K-9 handlers assigned
to detect hidden explosives,
was seriously wounded from
an IED explosion. His dog,


Jok, was killed instantly, and
the blast left Griffin uncon-
scious with clothing, boots and
body armor stripped away.
He sustained a concussion,
severe bums to his face, bro-
ken orbital bones on each side
of his face, shrapnel damage to
the left side of his body, a col-
lapsed lung and deep cuts in
his shin. Both eardrums were
ruptured, and he.has impaired
hearing which is supposed to
return to normal with time.
His eyesight is 20/60 in his
right eye and 20/200 (legally
blind) in his left.

(See Home At Lasg 3A)


I
I


Winter Garden hosting 17th

Memorial Day event May 25
By Amy Quesinberry Judson Kuneman of Hugh T.
Gregory American Legion
The city of Winter Garden Post 63 will place the wreath
is preparing for its annual Me- to honor those who died in
moral Day World War II.
program, as Dan Annis
it has for the of the Winter
past 16 years. Garden Lions
The ceremo- Club will rep-
ny is Mon- resent World
day, May War II. Ray
25, at 8:30 DeWeese of
a.m. at Vet- BPOE 2165
erans Memo- Elks will re-
rial Park on V member the
South Park Korean War.
Avenue and The Winter
is a remem- Garden Ma-
brance of the sonic Lodge's
Winter Gar- Steve Teal
den residents will laythe
who died in wreath for
war fighting the Vietnam
for this coun- CAPT. STEVEN ALVAREZ War. And Jim
try. Bateman of
The guest speaker is Army West Orange VFW Post 4305
Capt. Steven Alvarez. wUlI honor the men and women
As in previous years, the currently serving in the Armed
ocal civic organizations will
play a role in the program. (See Winter Garden, 3A)


Ocoee plans Memorial Day

ceremony this Friday, May 22


The city of Ocoee will honor
fallen troops at its annual Me-
morial Day ceremony this Fri-
day, May 22, at 11 a.m., at the
Starke Lake
Gazebo, 125
N. Lakeshore
Drive.
The key-
note speaker
will be Hector
0. Clemente.
Born in Santo
Domingo, Do-
minican Re-
public, Hec-
tor enlisted as
an U.S. Army ,-
private in -
January 1979. -
In 1992, he
got his MBA
in aviation at
Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical MAJ. HECTC
University. In
1999, he retired from the U.S.
Army with the rank of major
and joined the Orange County
Facilities Management, where
he is currently employed.
Maj. Clemente's military


RF


awards include: Defense
Meritorious Service Medal,
Meritorious Service Medal
(Second Award), Joint Service
Commenda-
tion Medal,
Army Com-
mendation
Medal (Sec-
ond Award),
Joint Service
Achievement
Medal, Army
Achievement
Medal (Sixth
A Award), Joint
Meritorious
Unit Award,
National De-
fense Ser-
vice Medal,
Armed Forces
Reserve Med-
al, Overseas
SCLEMENTE Service Rib-
bon (Second
Award), Parachutist Badge-
and Air Assault Badge.
Maj. Clemente was com-
missioned as a Kentucky


(See Ocoee, 3A)


Oakland still ponders

outdoor displays


By Amy Quesinberry
Oakland town commission-
ers continued their discussion
of rules for outdoor displays at
their regular meeting May 12.
The issue was first brought
to the elected officials in
March when Stuart Marshall,
manager of Palm Casual,
asked for clarification on how
the town applies its rules for
outdoor displays.
The company had previ-
ously displayed its patio fur-
niture outside the business on
Highway 50, but because the
company was cited for code
violations, Marshall -brought
the merchandise indoors. He
told the commission that with-
out the display, potential cus-
tomers thought the busin.s


had closed.
The town established a Cor-
ridor Ordinance in 1999 to im-
prove the aesthetic standards
along Highway 50, and this
rule does not allow outdoor
displays except at vehicle
dealerships.
The commission held a
workshop April 14 to go over
the ordinance and determine
what, if any, changes could
be made to make it fair for all
businesses. Commissioners
agreed that businesses such
as Palm Casual should be able
to have small and tasteful out-
door displays, especially in to-
day's economy.
Planning Director Roland
Magyar was asked to bring
(See Oakland, 3A)








2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


TROY LEE BOWLES, 59,
Center Hill, died May 12. Troy
was born March 1950 in Dex-
ter, Mo.,
to Ottice
and Mary
Bowles.
He
moved
from
Popular
Bluff,
Mo.,
to be
with his
family in
Florida about a year ago.
He belonged to the Ma-
sonic Lodge and attended
the Independent Free Will
Baptist Church of Center Hill.
Troy is preceded in death by
his parents and a brother,
Charles Leon Bowles. Survi-
vors: brothers, Frank Bowles
Jr., Charleston, MS, Miles
C. Bowles, Guntown, MS,
Gene Bowles, Center Hill,
Don Bowles, Gotha; sister,
Mary Varnador, Popular Bluff,
MO; and many nieces and
nephews. Services were held
Tuesday, May 19, at Indepen-
dent Free Will Baptist Church
of Center Hill with ihtern-
ment at Center Hill Cem-
etery. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
IRENE LUCILLE BROWN,
43, Ocoee, died May 12. Irene
was born November 1965 in
Washington, D.C., to Francis
and Peggy Reynard. In 1978,
she moved to the Central
Florida area from Virginia.
On March 29, 1985, Irene
married her beloved husband,
Gordon. When not busy as
a stay-at-home mom, Irene
enjoyed karaoke and playing
computer games and had a
love of children and animals."
Survivors: husband, Gor-
don, Ocoee; father, Francis
Reynard, Orlando; children,
Sheena Franklin, Angel ,
Brown, Gordon Brown Jr., all
of Orlando, Sara Brown, Palm
Coast; sisters, Shirley Davis,
Orlando; Peggy Sue Longston,
Tampa; grandchildren, Sheila,
Sharon, Elaine, Liz, Sydney;
and a hqst of nieces and
nephews. Ocoee Family Fu-
neral and Cremation Chapel.
BETTY ELLEN DANIELS,
89, Winter Garden, died
Monday, May 18. Memorial
,contributions can be made
to Decker Ministries, P.O.
Box 1147, Ocoee 34761;
or Oakland Presbyterian
Church, 218 E. Oakland Ave.,
Oakland 34787. A memo-
rial service was planned for
this Wednesday, May 20, at
2 p.m. at Oakland Presbyte-
rian Church. Ocoee Family
Funeral & Cremation Chapel.
SALLY-ANN FOWLER, 76,
Winter Garden, died Wednes-


Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 80 calls
for assistance during the pe-
riod of May 7-13:
Fire-2
EMS-49
Vehicle accidents-2
Hazardous material-5
Public Service- 12
False alarms-9
City calls-70
County calls-4
Winter Garden calls- 3
Windermere calls 3.

Ocoee police report
For May 7-13, the Ocoee
Police Department reports
44 crimes (with 11 cleared
by arrest):
Aggravated assault- 1
Burglary-2
Counterfeiting/forg-
ery- 1
Drugs/narcotics- 1
DUI-1
Fraud/credit card/ATM-
0
Fraud/false pretenses--0
Larceny-3,
Shoplifting- 8
Theft from building-0
Theft from vehicle-4
Motor vehicle theft-6
Liquor law violations- 1


In an effort to bring alumni
from around the globe back
together, West Orange High
School is putting out an alum-
ni directory.
Scheduled for release in
the fall, this book will be the
most up-to-date and complete
reference of more than 15,000
West Orange graduates ever
compiled. It will have photo-
graphs and detailed biographi-
cal profiles throughout.
This volume also will in-
* clide graduates' current and
r,| aiden names, class years,


bituaries


day, May 13, at Lake Bennett
Nursing Home, Ocoee. She
was born in Oneonta, N.Y., on
June 17, 1932, the daughter
of Claude and Erma Bradley
Woolheater. Mrs. Fowler was
the co-owner of Beacon For
Christ Ministries, Winter Gar-
den. Survivors: stepdaughters,
Jodi (Scott) Ledford, Winter
Garden, Jeanie (Ricky) Gar-
ner, Smithfield, N.C., Joanne
Stella, North Carolina; sister,
Nancy-Lee Young, Deltona; 8
grandchildren, Ryan and Sa-
mantha Ledford, Jessica West,
Ricky
Garner .
Jr., ...
Jennifer ,"
Bodie,
Kelly and .z
Jeff rey ,'.
Mullins,
Jamies
Bra-
nham;
nieces,
Sharon
Darling, Laura Cammack;
nephews, Jeffrey Young and
Scott (Dottie) Young; great-
niece and -nephew, Michelle
Foster and Mark Darling. Mrs.
Fowler was pre-deceased by
three sons, Steven, Doug and
David Bodie. A memorial ser-
vice will be held this Saturday,
May 23, at 10 a.m. at Glad Tid-
ings Assembly of God Church,
Ocoee. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
JACK HUDSON, 83, died
May 10. He was born in
Elba, Ala. Jack's home was
wherever he planted his feet,
whether it be a watermelon
field, watching his grandson's
rodeo or attending the birth of
his grandchildren and push-
ing doctors out of the way to
deliver them himself. Home
was where his heart.was, and
Jack had the biggest heart
of all. Survivors: daughters,
Tara Johns (Billy Joe), Vikki
Faulk (Sam);: grandsons, Jobe
Johns, Karris Johns; grand-
daughters, Britni Wilson,
Stephanie Johns; great-grand-
daughters, Abrianna Earn-
hardt, Brienna Johns; brother,
Q.P. Hudson and sister-in-law
Thelma Hudson; special
daughters, Susie and Rita. He
was preceded in death by his
devoted wife, Mer Hudson,
and loyal, loving grandson,
Jeffrey H. Johns. Memorials
may be made to Reality Min-
istries in Zolfo Springs. Bass
Okeechobee Funeral Home
and Crematory, Okeechobee;
Ortona Cemetery, Ortona.
TYISIAH ERIC GROVE HUT-
TON, infant, Ocoee, died Sat-
urday, May 16. Ocoee Family
Funeral & Cremation Chapel.
ELAINE ADELAIDE DAMES
MARTINEZ, 75, Winter
Garden, died May 12 after a


long illness. Orlando Direct
Cremation Service, Orlando.
TERRI LEE STEPHENS, 45,
Oakland, died Friday, May 15,
following a courageous battle
with
cancer.


on
1963.
Survi-
vors:
husband
of 28
years,
Doyle Lee Stephens; daugh-
ter, Leslee 0. Stephens,
Oakland; son, Austin Blake
Stephens, Oakland; mother,
Sylvia Gann, Oakland;
brother, Dale Butt Jr., Oak-
land; stepsister, Lisa Gilbert,
Middleburg; stepbrothers,
Ronnie and Joe (Elise) Gann,
all of Middleburg; many aunts,
uncles, nieces, nephews and
cousins. She was prede-
ceased by her father, Dale
Butt, Sr.; and grandparents,
Aubrey and Lessie Aplin and
Oraleze and Edwin Butt. Terri
quietly touched the lives of
everyone she knew with her
kindness and compassion. "I
wish everyone had someone
to love as much as I love Ter-
ri," said her husband, Doyle.
Their love was unconditional
and unwavering, and their
commitment to each other was
never more 'evident than it was
during her illness, which she
faced without complaint. To
her beloved children, she was
tirelessly devoted and unself-
ishly did everything within her
power to make their lives spe-
cial. To her mother, she was a
cherished daughter and a best
friend. She was the voice of
reason for the family and the
one they all went to for advice,
medical and otherwise, as
she had spent most of her
working years employed as a
physician's assistant until she
resigned to stay at home with
her children and to help her
husband with his business.
Terri will be remembered as
a humble person who exhib-
ited great patience in every
situation. She was grateful
for her family and friends and
for the outpouring of support
she received from her com-
munity. Funeral services were
held Monday at West Orange.
Baptist Church, Oakland.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
RONALD A. WESTOVER,
51, Ocoee, died Wednesday,
'May 13. Memorial dona-
tions can be made to Central
Florida C.O.P.S., P.O. Box
770533, Orlando 32877.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.


Robbery- 3
Sex offenses-0
Simple assault-7
Simple stalking-0
Threats/intimidatiofi- 1
Vandalism of proper-
ty-5.

Windermere police
report for April
The Windermere Police
Department reported 1,409
calls for service from April. 1
through 30 as well as:
Incident reports 34
Traffic Stops 211
Citations 148
Courtesy notices 109
Business checks 40 per
night
Field interrogation reports
-6
Alarms 10
Assistance to public -
305
Arrests 14
Accidents 5
Parking citations 13
Truck stops 2
The 14 arrests include
the following charges: no
valid driver's license, driv-
ing with license suspended
once with knowledge, finan-
cial responsibility suspen-


degrees, their home address
and phone number, names of
spouse and children and de-
tailed professional informa-
tion.
Harris Connect LLC will
soon begin researching and
compiling data'by sending a
postcard mailing to alumni.
Students are asked to call and
verify their information.
If your mailing address has
changed or you have not re-
ceived your postcard, contact
Harris Connect at 800-304-
6357 to be included.


sion/driving with license
suspended with knowledge,
failure to change address on
registration within 30 days,
possession of more than one
Florida driver's license twice,
battery twice with one prior
battery arrest, aggravated as-
sault on a law enforcement
officer with intent to commit
a felony, resisting an officer
without violence, failure to
change address within 20
days, possession of alcohol
by a minor, driving under the
influence and driving with li-
cense suspended.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 77
calls for assistance from May
10-16:
Fires-5
Emergency medical
calls-50
Vehicle accidents-5
Automatic fire alarms--9
Public assist- 1
Hazardous conditions-2
Calls for service-S5.
City calls-68
Orange County calls--4
Ocoee calls- 5.


Health Central breaks ground on additional access road
Health Central medical center recently broke ground on the construction of an additional
access road connecting Division Avenue to Hemple Avenue. The future road, named
Health Central Way, will afford guests and employees the convenience of a stoplight to
avoid the Old Winter Garden Road congestion. The new road is scheduled to be com-
pleted by the end of August and is intended to provide support for future development
plans. For more information on Health Central, visit www.healthcentral.org.



Health Central Park honors nurses


Health Central Park cele-
brated National Nursing Home
Week last week with a variety
of commemorative events. The
AHCA theme of this year's
event was "Nurturing a Love
That Lasts," and the events
focused on the love and com-
mitment that the residents and
their family members, staff and
volunteers share.
This year's events included
a Mother's Day Tea, a kickoff
breakfast, an "Eat What You
Want Day" Dessert Party, a
Flower Power roll and stroll,
block parties, the Flower Power
at the Park planting, a picnic,
a performance by the Talako
Indian Dancers and a car show
with the Model A's pf Greater


Orlando.
All of the flowers were
generously donated by Knox
Nursery.
The Friday picnic featured
the "Never Too Late" Band and
Chuck Barry. The Model A's of
Greater Orlando car show was
held Sunday.
The residents made center-
pieces for the events, wrapped
silverware for the picnic and
painted the wooden dowels
for the "Flower Power" flower
box that was made by longtime
volunteer Darrell Gardner.
. "We strive to make Health
Central Park a loving, inviting
and resident centered home.
Our residents receive excellent
care and are nurtured to remain


Safe Sitter classes at Health Central


Health Central in Ocoee is
offering summer Safe Sitter
classes that are hands-on, medi-
cally accurate and teach both
boys and girls ages 11-13 how
to handle emergencies when
caring for children.
Participants will learn what
to do when a child chokes,
safety for the sitter, how to call
for emergency help, babysitting
business skills, how to entertain
children and basic childcare
skills, such as diapering and


I.


feeding. ,
The classes will be held at the
hospital, and a fee of $50 covers
the two-day program. Classes
run from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
June 19-20, July 10-11, July
17-18 and July 31-Aug. 1.
To confirm class placement,
Health Central must receive the
registration form and the class
fee. Registration by phone will
not be accepted. Go to www.
safesitter.org for more informa-
tion on the program.


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Intentionality. I like that word. For me it
implies making a choice in keeping with
purpose. It peppers my messages, pops up
in my conversations, and regularly evidenc-
es itself in my writings.
I've come to believe relationships require
intentionality, especially if you mix in
any kind of diversity. And if it involves
a group, and your aim is the creation of
community, wow, you are in for a real chal-
lenge. It takes intentionality on multiple
fronts over long periods of time. Our biases
and prejudices, our time-packed lives, our
self-protective tendencies, and our habit of
"stepping on toes" all test the fortitude of
intentionality.
This past weekend I experienced the in-
klings of intentionality and community.
Nine guys from my Tuesday morning group
study headed up to Salt Springs for a week-
end get-away. Our diversity evidenced it-
self in our ages, ethnicity, and economics.
Our aim was simple. We wanted to move
the ball down the field of community in the
midst of fierce opposition.
Our intentionality manifested itself in each
carving out time and choosing to be pres-
ent. It exhibited itself in our vulnerability
to share our "stories behind the story". It
became noticeable in the freedom we each
gave to have "beyond the surface" ques-
tions asked of us. God did something this
weekend. He gave us a shared experience.
He planted the seeds of relationships that
hopefully will grow into community.
I know I need community in my life. It
challenges my natural selfishness and meets
my God-given longings for companionship.
But I also need diversity in that community.
It creates the tensions necessary for my
personal growth. It brings out textures and
beauty my single-eyed perspective is inca-
pable of capturing. ,
In this day and age of focus and special-
ties I've come to appreciate the diverse
church community God has allowed me to
be part of. I think it's healthy that we're
not all young and we're not all old. I think
it's beautiful that not just one ethnicity
comprises our worship community. I love
it that the rich and poor worship and con-
nect together. But the reality is, without
intentionality we will never move beyond
griping about the challenges to the true ex-
perience of community!
www.pastorjondunwell.blogspotcom
Twitter: @jdunwell
Jon Dunwell, Lead PastorJon Dunwell

LOVE GOO LmE OnTHRS SERVE TH E NRLD

ff

SERVICE TIMES: SATURDAY 6:0OPM
SUNDAY 9:00AM & 10:4SAM


Local police and fire reports


New West Orange High alumni
directory project underway








Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 3A


Family Preservation Center meeting sheds light Legion, VFW plan monument dedication
on economic future of east Winter Garden The American Legion Post 1170 E. Plant St., Winter Gm


By John Murphy

County and city officials
gathered at the Church of Chrisi
on Ninth Street last Thursday
to discuss the community and
economic development of easi
Winter Garden, as well as the
development of a new Family
Preservation Center.
According to Michelle Mc-
Cormack, grant writer for the
project, 47 percent of citizens
in east Winter Garden make less
than $15,000 per year, a prob-
lem she said that needs to be
corrected.
"Obviously we have an ex-
treme need," McCormack said.
"That's not a question."
But what she did ask is where
can the community go from
here?
"The next step is to work
within the community to de-
velop a sense of community,
a sense of family, a sense of
wanting to get out there and
join the active working, self-
sustaining community. So the
Family Preservation Center is
our brain child for this particu-
lar first step," she said.
The center will be a place
where citizens of east Winter
Garden and their families can go
to get job training, participate in
youth activities and sports like
baseball and basketball and ob-
tain health care services.
While these services do exist
elsewhere in the Winter Garden


Water

restrictions

(Continued from 1A)
Daylight and Eastern Standard
times. During daylight saving
time, irrigation will be allowed
two days a week per residence
with even addresses watering on
Thursday and Sunday and odd
street numbers set for Wednes-
day and Friday. Non-residential
irrigation 'can take place on
Tuesday and Friday.
During regular Eastern time,
watering will be limited to one
day per week with even address-
es assigned to Sunday and odd
residences on Saturday.
No matter the time of year or
street address, though, irrigation
is banned between the hours of
10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
The ordinance also establish-
es penalties, including a written
warning upon a first offense and
a $50 fine for a second viola-
tion. Each subsequent penalty
results in another $50 finewith
a maximum cap on fines set at
$500.



Oakland

something back to the commis-
sion for consideration.
At last week's meeting, he
presented an outline for the
amendment of the zoning code
regarding outdoor displays that
spelled out limitations on such.
The original rules will be com-
pletely rewritten Commissioner
Mona Phipps said there should
be an emphasis on landscap-
ing.
On another matter, the com-
mission discussed two other
land development code issues:
landscape irrigation conserva-
tion and residential floor area
and impervious surface ratios.
According to the St. Johns
River Water Management Dis-
trict, the town's irrigation rules


area, McCormack said that one
of the benefits of the program
will be bringing all of these ser-
vices together in one place.
"If I have two kids and my
mother living with me and my
husband, I have to go there to
drop my kids at the Boys and
Girls Club; I have to go over
here for my mom to take her
sewing class; I've got to go all
the way over here to get my
health care needs met," she
said. "It's not practical."
The center will be divided
into different sections, and Mc-
Cormack says each area will be
making money within five years
so that the center can be finan-
cially self-sustaining rather than
rely on grants every year.
The health care clinic will
be one of these areas. The cen-
ter will be broken up into two
sections: an employee health
clinic for city employees and a
residents "mini-clinic." Instead
of directing spending for health
care and workers' compensation
outside of the community, the
hope is that this can be directed
to one central location that will
support the community, and,
in turn, the money spent will
go right back into east Winter
Garden. Physicals, flu shots,
nutritional counseling and X-
rays are some of the services
that will be offered by the em-
ployee health care clinic. In
addition, the mini-clinic will
provide walk-in appointments,


and will be staffed by a nurse
practitioner.
Insurance will not be needed,
but financial counselors will be
available to work with patients
if health care at a higher level is
required. The revenue from the
employee clinic will sustain the
residential mini-clinic.
Also available will be career
training to help citizens become
more productive. These include
real estate school, both online
and classroom, insurance li-
cense continuing education,
computer technical skills and
bookkeeping training. Addi-
tionally, hospitality training in
the form of food service train-
ing programs and restaurant
management classes will be
offered.
Winter Garden Commisioner
Harold Bouler, who represents
this area, said a center like this
i very important in terms of
the benefits it will bring to the
community as a whole, as well
as individual citizens.
"Part of our mission state-
ment is improving the quality of
life," said Bouler. "And that's
what we intend on doing. And
we're going to do it. I don't
care how much concrete you
put around our feet, we're go-
ing to do it."
Those interested in this cause
can help by writing support let-
ters, attending fund-raisers and
attending future planning meet-
ings.


Winter G.arden-(ContinuedfromlA)


Forces.
Tim Grosshans, pastor of the
First Baptist Church of Winter
Garden, will give the invoca-
tion and closing prayer. Tammy
Love will sing the national an-
them and a selection of patriotic
songs. The Police Explorers plan
to present the Colors. Mayor
John Rees will welcome guests
to the program.
Capt. Alvarez is the public
affairs officer for the 143rd
Expeditionary Sustainment
Command in Orlando. He was
previously the commander of
the 204th Public Affairs De-
tachment.
He is an active duty Army
Reserve officer and has a bach-
elor's degree in communications
from the University of Miami
and a master's degree in jour-
nalism from the University of
Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Alvarez entered military ser-
vice in 1982 and served on ac-
tive duty from 1982-87 as a law-
enforcement specialist (military
working dog handler).
During his tour in Iraq, he


must be consistent with the dis-
trict's. Oakland recently devised
a plan to spread out watering
days among different areas of
the town, but St. Johns said resi-
dents and businesses can only
water using the odd and even
address plan on two specific
days of the week during daylight
saving time (summer) and once
a week during Eastern Standard
Time (winter).
Town Planner Magyar said
the town would have to appeal
to the Department of Environ-
ment Protection stating the town
is in an emergency water situa-
tion until its new water tank is
installed. DEP can grant "emer-
gency" status to municipalities
and allow modifications to wa-


served as, among other things,
a combat journalist and filed
stories for the Defense Depart-
ment from the Battle of Fallujah
in 2004. He was also credited
with maintaining the first offi-
cial military blog, according to
U.S.'Central Command.
Alvarez has also served as a
uniformed Defense Department
journalist, covering the military
services in war, in response to
natural and domestic disasters
and during peacetime.
The captain's previous assign-
ments include public affairs of-
ficer at the Office of the Chief,
Army reserve in Washington,
D.C., and media relations and
command information officer
for the Florida National Guard.
He is married to the former
Rosemary Black. of Indianapo-
lis, and they have four children:
Duncan, McKenna, Holden and
Cannon.
Alvarez's military awards and
decorations include the Bronze
Star Medal, Meritorious Service
Medal, several commendation
medals.


tering restrictions, according to
the town.
Magyar also presented infor-
mation and recommended verb-
age for the zoning code amend-
ment as it pertains to limits to
floor area ratio and impervious
surface ratio.
The town will now advertise
these amendments and hold two
public hearings before they can
be put into effect.
In other business, the elected
officials:
witnessed Police Chief Tim
Driscoll swear in two new po-
lice officers: Alan Brodsky and
Nathanael Eddy.
proclaimed May 2009 as
Neurofibromatosis Awareness
Month and May 17-23 as Na-


63 and West lange VF Pos rut
4305 have set a dedication cer-
emony for Saturday, May 30,
for the lighted flag pole, monu-
ment and benches at the Winter
Garden Cemetery. The program
begins at 10 a.m., and the com-
munity is invited to attend.
The following day, May 31,
the two organizations are hold-
ing a poker run to benefit the
project. Sign up at the VFW,


Cen, irom 9-11 a.m.
The cost is $10 per hand.
Breakfast is available for a
nominal charge. There will also
be live music and 50/50 raffles.
The winner receives a first-place
trophy and $25. Free barbecue
will be provided at the VFW af-
ter the run for all participants.
For details, call 407-383-
9395, 407-948-7415 or 407-
656-3078.


Colonel by the governor of the
Commonwealth of Kentucky
in 1991. It is the highest honor
awarded by the Commonwealth
of Kentucky, and the commis-
sions are given by the governor
and the secretary of state to
individuals in recognition of
noteworthy accomplishments
and outstanding service to a
community, state or nation.
"I am honored to be a part of
Ocoee's Memorial Day ceremo-
ny," said Maj. Clemente. "The
City of Ocoee is to be com-
mended for paying tribute to our
service men and women."
The Memorial Day program
will include patriotic singing


from Ocoee High School stu-
dents. In addition, the Honor
Guard of the Ocoee Police De-
partment and the Ocoee High
School Air Force ROTC Color
Guard will participate in the
somber ceremony.
The Ocoee Police Department'
Honor Guard will carry a wreath
honoring all branches of service.
The wreath will be set in place at
Ocoee's Memorial for residents
who sacrificed and served their
country. Mayor Scott Vanderg-
rift will recite the names of resi-
dents who gave their lives.
The public is invited to attend
the Memorial Day ceremony.
Refreshments will be served.


Home At Last (Continued from lA)


A contract has been signed
and survey work completed, and
closing on the Oakland property
was scheduled for this Wednes-
day, May 20.
Wasting no time on May 12,
Habitat officials met with archi-
tect Gary Hancock of Winter
Park Design and civil engineer
Rick Ortiz of the Davidson De-
sign Group for a preliminary
discussion about the project.
The Griffin family also met with
Hancock on Friday May 15.'
Both Hancock and Ortiz have
volunteered their time and ex-
pertise for the project. Winter
Park Construction Company
is again onboard, and Hensel
Phelps Construction Company
has also joined the team. Delphi-
ni Construction, which provided
the roofing on the first Home
At last project, has pledged its
support, along with Prism One,
which was also a partner on the
first project.
Windermere Land & Tree
Service Inc. and Associated
Builders and Contractors Inc.
has volunteered support.
July 1 is the anticipated start
work date, and Habitat officials
hope to have the home com-
pleted and ready for the Griffin
family to celebrate Christmas in
their new home.
To be successful, the project
will require the help and support
of local citizens, corporations,
,businesses, church groups and


(Continued from 1A)

tional Public Works Week.
approved a shared-parking
agreement between Anointed
Ground Church/Pastor Joseph
Reeves and Oakland Avenue
Charter School/the town of
Oakland. Commissioner Willie
Welch sustained from voting
because he is a member of the
church. The agreement allows
the church to utilize 33 school
parking spaces on Sundays and
Wednesday evenings, the num-
ber needed to be in compliance
for expansion.
learned from Town Manager
Maureen Rischitelli that a repre-
sentative from Orange County's
consumer protection division is
coming June 29 to BankFirst to
discuss personal fraud.


other civic organizations.
Make checks payable to West
Orange Habitat For Humanity'
and mail to P. 0. Box 38, Oak-
land, Fla. 34760, and designate
Home At Last II on the memo
line.


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Plant St. to be
added to Green
Mountain byway
The Green Mountain Scenic
Byway Committee will hold a
community meeting to discuss
the addition of the segment of
Plant Street from County Road
545 to Dillard Street to the exist-
ing Green Mountain Scenic By-
way. The meeting is Wednesday,
May 27, at 7 p.m. in the Win-
ter Garden City Commission
Chambers at City Hall, 300 W.
Plant St.
This will be a public meeting,
and members of the downtown
business community, as well as
interested residents, are invited
to attend.
For. more information, go to
the Web site at www.green-
mountainbyway.org, call 407-
469-3201 or send an e-mail to
greenmountainbyway @ com-
cast.net.


W.G. museums
seeks volunteers
Whether you love to talk to
people or work independently,
have a thirst for knowledge or
want to explore West Orange
County history there is a wide
range of activities for volunteers
at the museums of the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation.
The museums are seeking
new docents to greet visitors in
both the Heritage Museum and
the Central Florida Railroad
Museum. Shifts are available
every day from 1-5 p.m.
To volunteer, call Benjamen
Salata at 407-656-3244.


Ocoee (Continued from IA)








4A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


Holocaust


a tiny town of mostly Jewish families. H
parents, Kalman and Sara Garfinkel, ha
seven children, five of them girls. The
home had no refrigeration, no bathroom, n
running water, "but we lived a normal life
she said.
She was schooled through the sixth grad
but when the Germans first invaded Polar
in 1939, life became a living hell for anyone
Jewish living under Nazi rule.
Greenspun's father had heard there was gi
ing to be a war, so he stocked food in the ce
lar. As the Germans converged on Chmielni
families wrapped in blankets ran into a nearby
fruit orchard. They remained huddled under
tree until a loud speaker demanded everyone
come out with their hands up.
From that point on, Jews were not permi
ted to attend school, so Greenspun's educa
tion would consist of horrendous, first-han
experiences.
Probably her first real lesson .in the extei
of .hatred being shown Jews occurred whe
her father, a very religious man, was walking
home one day from the synagogue, which hI
visited twice a day. He was accosted by tw
Germans and their dogs, and after the me
took a knife and sliced off a section of hi
beard, the animals viciously attacked hin
ripping off his flesh, Greenspun said.
"I remember my father's screams," sh
said.
"After that, he never walked to the syna
gogue; he prayed at home."
She also recalls the days following the ai
tack when her father folded white handker
chiefs and covered
his face until his
beard grew back
in.
"A very reli-
gious man is not
supposed to show
his face without
his beard," Green-
spun explained.
Her older brother
was sent to a labor
camp for weeks at
a time. She remem-
bers him returning
home one time
filthy, unshaven
and full of lice.
His clothes had to
be burned in the
backyard because Helen Greenspun sp0
even boiling wa- Michelangelo Emman
ter didn't kill all
the bugs.
Greenspun said her family didn't look Jew
ish, but the yellow star that Jews were forced
to wear erased any doubt.
Food was .scarce for Jews, and families
were forced to beg or find farmers to buy
from. Greenspun, with her blond hair and pig
tails, often dressed like a farmer's daughter
While out scavenging for food. Their father
never let his sons out because they weren't
circumcised and couldn't hide the fact thai
they were Jewish. Once, when Greenspun was
returning home with food, she was stopped
by German police and questioned about her
heritage. They made her show her star, which
was tucked under a sleeve, and she was al-
lowed to continue on.

Saved by miracles
In 1942, the announcement was made that
all children 16 and older were to report to
the marketplace to be transported to labor
camps. Greenspun's older brother and two
of her sisters were forced to go. After they
left the house, their mother thought to pack
some bread for them but feared walking out
in public, so Greenspun volunteered to take
the packages to her siblings.
"There were German police and Ger-
man dogs and parents and grandparents and
screams and cries," she said.
She found her brother already on a truck,
and as she handed him the packages, she felt
a rifle being shoved into her back. A German
was forcing her onto the truck, although she
wasn't 16.
This ended up saving her life. She wouldn't
find this out for several years, but all the old
and young in the ghetto were sent to the Tre-
blinka gas chambers just two weeks later. Her
parents and a sister and brother Rachel, 9,
and Fishel, 7 were among those killed.
(Her other two sisters, Bela and Regina,
who were 13 and 12, hid with other children.
Today, the family remains friends with one
of those hidden children, who now lives in
Toronto.)
Greenspun said her second miracle was
when she and sister Sonia worked in a fac-
tory boiling potatoes and making chips for the
prisoners' soup. This provided the girls with
small bits of food to sustain them.
Otherwise, the Jews were given black cof-
fee in the morning, two pounds of bread to
be split between eight girls and soup for din-
ner.
Part of Greenspun's job was to dig up car-
rots. She said she always wore her sister's
coat so she could sneak some vegetables in
the pockets, but once she got caught and suf-
'fered 25 lashes to her bare skin.
"The first few, you can take the pain," she.
said, but she lost consciousness long before
the 25th snap of the whip lashed her.
When those who were punished awoke,
they were simply put back to work.
Prisoners worked and slept in the same
clothes; showers were rare. When trucks
pulled up occasionally with piles of cloth-
ing all taken from Jewish girls who were
gassed in Auschwitz they were allowed


one garment.
Greenspun said she wanted a pair of shoes
but was rushed through the process and was
able to grab two shoes one too small and
one too large for her feet.,
From that point on, she said, "If I grabbed
something, I always took big."
|, The third miracle, said Greenspun, was
leaving Jan Laskowski as her Yactory boss.


(Continued from 1A)


er Despite being German, he looked the other
ad way when Greenspun and her sister sneaked
;ir a few chips.
no "Without him, I would not have survived,"
," she said matter-of-factly.
In all, Greenspun was sent to seven dif-
e, ferent camps, usually in boxcars so cramped
id that even the slightest movement was impos-
ne sible.
At Bergen-Belsen, where Greenspun got,
o- her brief but warm shower, the prisoners had
1- to sleep piled on top of one another on a cold
k, concrete floor.
by She. recalled standing for roll call in the
a morning and feeling icicles on the stubbly
>e hair on her head.
Forced to live a life in which there were
t- no possessions, Greenspun one day picked
a- up a tiny piece of paper from the ground and
id kept it because that was the only thing she
could call her own. The possession would be
nt short-lived, however, when snow dissolved
;n the paper.
ig At another camp called Burgau, Greenspun
ie was among the girls who cleaned, washed
'o and polished damaged planes once they were
-n repaired. Hunger pangs were diminished
is slightly one day when a pilot left behind a
i, paper bag containing bread and an apple.
Their first impulse was to grab the food and
e eat it, which they did without punishment.
For the next seven days, this pilot left the
a- girls a similar bag.
It was so cold when Greenspun was taken
t- to Turkheim that she dug her fingers and toes
r- in the sand in an attempt to stay warm. She
remembers putting'
damp sand on her
cracked lips.
"It was here that
most of the girls
died," she said.
Dachau was the
camp with the big,
red bugs, Green-
spun said, and for
a long time after
her liberation, she
had holes in her
arms and legs from
the bites.
Liberation was
nearing, though
she had no way of
knowing this. She
was part of the six-
eaks with WOHS student week, five-mile
uelli Death March from
Dachau to Allach,
and villagers looked on in horror as the pris-
- owners resembling walking skeletons -
d passed through.
If the accompanying guards were in a good
s mood, the Jews were allowed to pick up the
clothing and food tossed by the residents.
- Greenspun managed to stuff a chicken egg
r into her mouth during one walk before getting
r beaten on her hand by the guard.
t "But I still got the egg," she said with a
t small laugh.
They walked during the day and slept in the
I forest at night. A siren wailed each morning
r before dawn to signal it was time to march.
"I I remember looking back and seeing a girl
lying there. She put up her hand. She couldn't
walk. We left her behind."
The following week, American soldiers
liberated the prisoners. Greenspun was 19
years old.
She and two of her sisters contracted ty-
phus; recovery took three months in a hospital
and two months in a sanitorium.
From there, they were moved to a dis-
placed-persons camp, and it was here that
t Greenspun met her husband.
"Hitler was my matchmaker," she likes to
tell people.

Keeping the story alive
It has been 20 years since Greenspun first
started sharing her story.
Why does she do it?
"I talk for those who can't for the girl in
the forest, for my father's screams," she said.
"A lot of people say [the Holocaust] didn't
happen, but I was there."
Miraculously, she and four of her siblings
survived the Holocaust and relocated to the
United States. Today, she lives in Longwood
and two sisters live in Detroit;
The lives of the Garfinkel children are
chronicled in a book called Sara's Children:
The Destruction of Chmielnik. Their story is
unique: It is believed that no other family had
so many members survive the Holocaust.
Greenspun has returned to Dachau, Ger-
many, with her children and grandchildren.
She is going to her hometown of Chmielnik
this summer.
The students at West Orange High had
questions forGreenspun after she spoke last
Friday.
They asked about hunger: "I can't explain
to you what means starvation," she said. "I
thought of my parents often0 but by the time
the starvation starts, you don't think about
Mother or anything else but food."
They asked if she talks to other survivors:
"I have a friend in Toronto; we were like sis-
ters" in the camps.
They asked why she goes around talking
about her experience: "I want to keep the
story alive. I can't forgive, and I can't for-
get."
One student, Max Wright, said: "Mrs.
Greenspun's story affected me because after
surviving all of the terror and chaos, she is
still able to tell her story. When she spoke of
her father's religiousness, it reminded me of
my mother and it. could have been her that


was attacked by Nazis and their dogs like
Mrs. Greenspun's father."
Said Basilio Jolley, another AVID student:
"We actually had a piece of history in front
of us. Truly amazing. I may have met one of
the strongest people alive."
"I don't care what nationality, what color
you are," Greenspun said to the class. "Ev-
eryone has a righ6t4o live."


75 years ago
Clarence Thompson, Winter Garden fur-
niture dealer, has been named dealer for
Frigidaire Electric Refrigerators, according
to Claude H. Wolfe of Orlando, distribu-
tor.
A baseball team without a nickname is
like a rudderless ship, and so far the Winter
Garden-Ocoee team is nameless. The West
Orange News named it "The Gardeners."
This is not official, but the name seems to
fit well both Winter Garden and Ocoee
have gardens in common.
Lake Butler's bottom is being explored in
the best Captain Nemo tradition by an enter-
prising group of Winter Garden boys who,
with the aid of a homemade diving helmet,
have been walking around the lake's bottom.
The helmet, a large paint can with a glass
opening in the side and lead in the bottom
to hold it down, is the work of Joe Grafton
Jr. who had seen a similar one in a popular
science magazine. Malon Wright and Russell
Pounds bought the helmet and, with their
friends, used it in Lake Butler.

40 years ago
Phyllis Hickman has been installed as
president of the Tildenville School Asso-
ciation, along with Dal Duppenthaler, vice
president; Leon Acton, treasurer; and Bar-
bara Tompkins, secretary. June Clenney is
outgoing president.
From Barbs & Bouquets by Don: There's
good news for some of us old goats a
possibility of a five percent decrease in our
'automobile insurance. It's not that we don't
occasionally cause accidents. It's just that we
are slower and more deliberate about it.

35 years ago
Longtime volunteer fire chief Hoyle


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YEARS
OF COMMIIT tT1

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


Windermere
and the second was for an extension on the
dock.
"How is that different from this dock?"
Bernier asked in an interview on Monday.
Referring to the permits for the previ-
ous docks, the' mayor said: "It's not like
we haven't done this before. It's kind of
crazy."
The town manager told the council that
Cuniff has refused to budge and is denying
the permit without a structure.
Bernier said Cuniff came up with three
options Windermere could take to resolve
the issue: (1) get a variance from the Orange
County Board of Commissioners for a dock
without a primary structure, (2) apply for
and get a permit from the county for the gar-
den swing in the park as a primary structure
or (3) take the county EDP out of the loop
for permitting docks in Windermere.
Cuniff did not immediately respond to
calls from The West Times on Monday to
comment on the situation.
Prior to last week's council meeting, town
staff asked Orange County District 1 Com-
missioner Scott Boyd and Chris Testerman,
director of government services for the
county, to intervene. Bernier told the coun-
cil both individuals had implored Cuniff to
find a way to permit the dock.
Bernier said Monday the cost of a county
permit for the swing as a primary structure
is $100; however, she further explained
that the swing doesn't qualify as a primary
structure.
"Boyd advised me to pull a permit for the
swing, and I'm saying 'no,' said Berni-
er.
"I don't have to pull a permit for a
swing."
County Commissioner Boyd told the Times
Monday he had advised the town to permit
the "play set" as a structure to expedite the
process.
He said the county needs to amend its ordi-
nance to allow for situations such as this and
that the county law was written to prohibit
property owners from constructing docks
on vacant lots.
"County staff is working to amend the or-
dinance. We've got some issues we've got
to work out," said Boyd, He also explained
this would be a lengthy process.
Following the Windermere council meet-
ing, Boyd said he received a number of
phone calls from town residents.
He said permitting the swing as a struc-
ture was his suggestion to solve the problem
quickly and get the dock installed so people
could use it.
The town's legal counsel, Anthony Cotter,
has advised lVernier that the County Charter


Pounds was honored by the Winter Garden
City Commission with the presentation of
a fire chief's hat and badge by Mayor C.H.
Johnson and Commissioner Julian Revels.
From Editor's Notebook: Judge Pete
Tucker steps down after many years of ser-
vice, and many West Orange Countians hate
to see him go. While he was not a lawyer,
Judge Tucker was well suited to his court
responsibilities. He had the common sense,
patience, courtesy and fairness to make for
a good judicial temperament.

30 years ago
A nostalgic "Walk Down Memory Lane"
or So Long to Winter Garden Elementary
School drew a good turnout. Originally
called Winter Garden-Oakland School, it
came into being sometime around 1909.
Four principals were among the guests who
attended: Jessie Brock (1926-70); Evelyn
Foust (1970-76); Thomas Berkner (1976-
78); and current Principal Jefferson P. "Jake"
Voss.

20 years ago
Coach Ron Lopsonzski watched thousands
of residents and his friends walk a mile on
the WOHS track to raise $15,000 in Laps
for Lopo. Another major benefit for the Ron
Lopsonzski Heart Fund was held at the ath-
letic track at Lakeview Middle School. Many
former Lakeview football players returned
to join the students in this fund-raising event
a sentimental gathering of athletes who
have warm memories of their old coach and
friend. Coach Lopo hopes for a heart trans-
plant as soon as a suitable donor is found.


PUBLISHER ......................... ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR ....................MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY

ADVERTISING
JENNIFER BAGLEY, JANNA CROUCH
AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM

PAGE DESIGN
LAINE RICHARDSON

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


(Continued from 1A)


provision that Cuniff is citing does not apply
to municipalities within the county.
Boyd said he had not heard this interpre-
tation.
During the council meeting May 12, Coun-
cil Member Richard Irwin introduced a mo-
tion asking the town attorney draft a new
town ordinance exempting docks in town
parks from the county permitting process.
The motion was defeated 3-2 with council
members Burns Hovey, Cecil Robinson and
Molly Rose voting no.
Hovey said he opposed the motion because
he hoped the issue could be resolved without
the town incurring unnecessary legal costs
to draft a new law.
To comply with the terms of the grant,
the town has to complete the dock by Sep-
tember 2010.
The topic will be back on the Town Coun-
cil agenda June 9 for further discussion.
In other business, the council:
learned that the installation of the round-
about at Park Avenue and Maguire Road will
be delayed. Construction is ex-pected to start
after the beginning of the new school year.
Grant funding for the project will not be
released until after July 1, the beginning of
the next fiscal year for the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation.
discussed future lighting for the round-
about at Park Avenue and Maguire Road and
asked engineer Tom Kelley to come back
next month with a site plan indicating where
the lights would be installed.
held the first reading of two ordinances,
one enabling the town to administer its build-
ing codes and the second to clarify sections
of the ordinance on cleanup of hazardous
trees.
after a public hearing, adopted an ordi-
nance revising registration requirements for
solicitation in town.
accepted the annual audit report as pre-
sented by Elden McDirmit of McDirmit Da-
vis and Company LLC. He said the town
received an unqualified opinion, which is
the best or cleanest, and that it is finan-cially
strong.
heard an update from John Fitzgibbon
on stormwater outfall and restoration work
in Johnson Park and at Eighth Avenue and
Forest Street.
heard a presentation by Cecilia Weaver
of the South Florida Water Management Dis-
trict on the development of new rules for the
Kissimmee Basin Water Reservation.
will hold a workshop May 26 at 7 p.m.
with the Development Review Board the
members of the Downtown Business Com-
mittee on possible revision of the town's
sign ordinance. .


From our archives

Old Times


I


---7


0
)e
nt







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 5A


Hagan O'Reilly's Irish Pub served bangers and mash at Morgan Thaney and Tahra Schoenberger of Urban Flats
Best Fest: (I-r) Jennifer Beel, Chef Hector Rodriquez and were busy helping customers to Urban Spicy Rolls, flat-
Terri Durdel. breads and ribs.


Chamber's Best Fest 2009 offers up a feast


By Mary Anne Swickerath
Despite the heavy rain early in
the evening, 1,000 ticket hold-
ers showed up for the always-
packed West Orange Chamber
Best Fest that was held last
Thursday at the Winter Garden
Village at Fowler Groves and
what a feast it was. Forty food
and beverage booths served up
a wealth of choices (barbecue,
pizza, pasta, spring rolls, flat-
bread and dips, sandwiches and
shrimp creole, as well as wine
and beer).
The event, presented by Blue-
Cross BlueShield of Florida,
even dried out later in the eve-
ning for the soggy crowd.
Chosen for the three coveted
Best Fest awards were Redrock
Canyon Grill for Best Food
(tasty ribs and cornbread), the


Melting Pot of Orlando for Best
Dessert (a variety of chocolate
fondues served with fresh fruit)
and Alarie Design Associates
and The West Orange Times for
Best Booth.
. "These totals were based
on surveys taken randomly
throughout the night by 12 un-
biased teenage volunteers and
totaled by Chamber volunteers,"
said Lauren Wolf, the Chamber's
director of public relations and
events. "Not very scientific but
did the trick."
She said for those interested
in next year's Best Fest, the
plans are to hold it once more
at the Winter Garden Village but
hopefully in April.
The Chamber thanks all of its
sponsors: BlueCross BlueShield
of Florida, DRB Benefits Group,
Embarq, Progress Energy,


Health Central, Alarie Design
Associates, Central Florida
Lifestyle Publications, Orlan-
do Southwest Bulletin, The West
Orange Times, DeWitt Excavat-


ing, Floors to Ceiling and the
Historic Downtown Merchants
Guild of Winter Garden. Thanks
also to all the vendors and the
volunteers.


The rain did not deter the hungry ticket holders at Best Paul Price of Tim's Wine Market gave fest-goers several
Fest 2009. choices of delicious wines.


Help clean up
Lake Apopka
A second Lake Apopka
cleanup day is scheduled for
Saturday, June 20. It will be
held at the Magnolia Park boat
ramp and lakeside pavilion
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
This year, volunteers will
plant some trees in addition to
picking up trash at various loca-
'tions around the lake. Anyone
with a boat who would like to
take out a tree and plant it in the
lake can do so.
Updates and information on
the cleanup can be found at
www.mikebrinkleyphotogra-
phy.com.
Call 407-310-3545 for more
details.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


Winter Garden


Summer camps at Garden Theatre


Young instrumentalists perform
Instrumental students from the studios of Jerry and Kathryn Rodgers, Lori Smith and
Paula Schima performed in a spring recital recently at Calvary Baptist Church in Winter
Garden. At the recital are, I-r: back, Kathryn Rodgers, Janice Yoon, Sara Bishop, Abigail
Weber, Bethanie Bailey, Brie Dennen, Paula Schima, Mary Cargil; 3rd row, Makenzie
Hatfield, Brianna Cole, Julie Dennen, Mark Jones, Dana Motes, Danielle Harper, Brittany
Austin, Lori Smith, Jerry Rodgers; 2nd row, Luis Almanza, Michael Fata, Stephen Jones,
Dillon Smith, Joseph Naas, Christopher Naas, Anna Grace Williams, Caleb Fagan; front,
Joanelise Guzman, Alexa Hernandez, Angee Oviedo, Leah Rodriguez Ashley Fagan
and Will Spradley. Not pictured: Kyle DeRiggs.


The Garden Theatre announces the 2009 Sum-
mer Camp series July 6 through Aug. 7 at the
Garden Theatre (160 West Plant St.). These 10
unique camps offer something for ages ranging
from first through 12th grade. The summer camp
series culminates with a puppet parade and a stu-
dent-made movie premiere on the big screen.
All morning summer camp sessions will run 9
a.m. to noon, and afternoon sessions are from 1-4
p.m. Each camp.is a week long. Camp registra-
tion is $150 per half-day camp per week. Students
who participate in a full day (two camps) receive
a discounted tuition of $250 per week. Aftercare
will be available at an additional charge. Class
sizes are limited to 18 students each.
For additional information or to register, con-
tact the Garden Theatre education coordinator,
Shelli Kinsley, at 407-877-4736, Ext. 304, or
shelli@gardentheatre.org.
The following camps are offered:
July 6-10
Morning: Puppet Mania Learn how to de-'
sign and build a series of personalized puppets.
Explore puppet performance using theater games
and character analysis. For students entering
grades 3-5.
Afternoon: Play in a Week Discover begin-
ning performance technique and stage awareness
while building a play from the ground up. Write
a script, build a set, rehearse and perform it all on
the Garden Theatre stage. Entering grades 3-5.
July 13-17
Morning: Think Fast Learn how to say yes
to ideas, listen, play and look silly without fear
as you build improvisational skills in a week.
Entering grades 5-8.
Afternoon: Living Newspaper Investigate
Central Florida's past using the local history
archives to create a theater piece that explores
how the rest of the world relates to you. Conduct
interviews, write scripts and explore performance


techniques. Entering grades 5-8.
July 20-24
Morning: Exploring Acting Methods (Meisner,
Laban and Bogart) Using the techniques of
master acting teachers, explore a variety of ways
to access stories and analyze scripts. Entering
grades 7-12.
Afternoon: So You Wanna Make a Movie?
(Part 1) In one high-paced week, create a
movie from the ground up. Develop a script
and experience storyboarding sessions that craft
movie sequence and flow. Story and casting is
finished at the end of the week and ready for
filming. Entering grades 7-12.
July 27-31
Morning: Movers and Shakers and Stories -
Part dance and part drama, young storytellers
discover how to use their bodies to explore ideas
and stories. Entering grades 1-3.
Afternoon: So You Wanna Make a Movie?
(Part 2) In one short week, shoot the film
rehearsed and prepared the week before. Ex-
plore camera technique, technology and acting
for film. Return for a red carpet premier on Aug.
7. Entering grades 7-12.
Aug. 3-7
Morning: Puppets on Parade Spend a week
building large-scale puppets, exploring move-
ment and learning how puppets are used in pa-
rades all over the world. Take all that you learned
on the road as you star in your own puppet parade
in downtown historic Winter Garden. Entering
grades 3-5.
Afternoon: Dramatic Photography Part
storytelling, part photography, this class creates
stories through the art of tableau (frozen pic-
tures). Explore theater, photography and move-
ment through the course of the week and see your
finished product on the big screen at the end of
the week in a live, multimedia event. Entering
grades 3-5.


Teen of the Month
The Winter Garden Elks presented their Teen of the Month awards recently at West
Orange High School. Each received a framed certificate and a $50 cash award for De-
cember, January and February: Saniya Smallova, Nicole Angione and Amber Jones.
These students are now eligible for the $1,000 scholarship given at the end of the year
Sby the Elks. With the students are WO Principal James Larsen and Ray DeWeese, lodge
chairman.


Elks help youth headed for Nebraska MICHAEL K. KELLEY
The Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165 recently presented
a check for $250 to Roberto Fernandez to help him with Kelley promoted
expenses to attend a pro select baseball training camp P .
and tournament in Omaha, Neb. This tournament will help Public Services E
Fernandez with his goal of being able to play on a national .Michael K. Kelley, P.
team and also grow as a player and a person. With Ro- sistant city engineer fort
berto is his mother, Elk member David Winters and Elk of Winter Garden, has bef
President Ray DeWeese. moted to the position of as
ir Acr of on erations fc


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I Saturday 9:30am Ages 5+1
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w 125 N. Lakeview Ave 407-656-1135





im" + tg BOwsMaN
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June 8 12, 2009
9:00a-12-00p Ages 3 to 11
NO COST FOR VBS
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8:00a 6:00p
Daily field trips!
$7S per child includes cost of field trips
Call First United Methodist Church
407-658-1135 to register.
......... ............. ...........................


Gene Leonard (left) is the Kiwanis lieutenant governor for
Florida. With him is West Orange Kiwanian Loretta Leda
(president-elect for 2009-10).


in
)ept.
E., as-
he city
en pro-
ssistant
for the


Public Services, Department.
Kelley will supervise the En-
gineering, Utilities, Environ-
mental Services, Stormwater,
Streets and Solid Waste divi-
sions under the direction of the
Public Services Director Don
Cochran.
Kelley, a Winter Garden resi-
dent, received his civil engineer-
ing degree in 1998 from the West
Virginia Institute of Technology.
He has been employed by the
city since July 2004.


Kiwanis Lt. Gov.
The West Orange Kiwanis
Club met recently and spoke
with Gene Leonard, the lieu-
tenant governor of the Florida
Kiwanis Club. He is also a
member of the Oviedo club,
and he informed members of
upcoming conferences, train-
ing and a new AKTion Club in
Winter Park.
This new club is for adults
with Down syndrome, and
local Kiwanis clubs will take
turns sponsoring a program
for the club throughout the
year. Its charter meeting was
last Thursday.
The West Orange club also
works with another AKTion
Club in Apopka and sponsors
the Christmas program.
Loretta Leda, president-elect
for 2009-10, will represent the
West Orange Kiwanis as a del-


visits local club
egate at the International Con-
vention, set for June 25-28 in
Nashville,
A club director and special
projects chair, Tina Hambuch
has been instrumental in mak-
ing dolls for children at local-
hospitals. She and her quilters
club have also taken on other
projects. Hambuch and West
Orange Kiwanis members
continue to support the efforts
of the S.T.A.R.S. program, as
well, with supplies and volun-
teering to help sew quilts for
children.
The club meets Wednes-
days. For information about
meetings or volunteering in
the community, contact John
Hambuch at 407-877-3072 or
Loretta Lynn at lorettalynn@
mac.com or go to the Web site:
www.westorangekiwanis.org.


Wrap Party planned for participants
of Stoneybrook Relay For Life


Organizers of the Relay For
Life of Stoneybrook are holding
a Wrap Party for all survivors,
team members, volunteers and
sponsors. Team. and individual
awards from the May 8 event
will be handed out.
The event is Thursday, May


CEDAR BAY

Veterinary Clin ic


28, at 6 p.m. at the Stoneybrook
West Golf Club's Fountain
Room. It will be catered by
Gandolfo's New York Deli.
Those attending should RSVP
to Alais Salvador, event chair,
by May 25 at asalvador@cfl.
rr.com or 407-656-1315.


Rotary hears about
elder care
Amy Cameron of the Cam-
eron Group was the guest
speaker at a recent Winter
Garden Rotary Club meet-
ing. She was invited by Jen-
nifer Campbell and spoke
about 'elder care.'


Learn tatting
Donna Kelly of Winter Gar-
den will give a free demon-
stration of tatting, smocking
and Irish crochet at the Win-
ter Garden Library on June
2. The program begins at
10:30 a.m., and the public is
invited to attend.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com

f INmALV ETi
n E E with biis ad. X-Rays&
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM treatment not Included.
PODIATRIST
* INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
* BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES FOOT / ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT

ur Office Policy The patient and any other person responsible
for payment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
407-578-9922 treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the artlsem ft for the free, dlscountb4ee
or reduced fee service examination or treatment.


:1 I



I
rii



: t

i^


n'







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 7A


Oakland______

I- ONP creating E .


Tildenville Baptist pastor gives invocation
At a recent Board of County Commissioners meeting, Pastor Timothy Ford of Tildenville
Baptist Church of Winter Garden provided the opening invocation. Pastor Ford was the
guest of Commissioner S. Scott Boyd (far left) of Winter Garden.


12-mile bike ride
On Saturday, June 6, at 9 a.m.,
the local chapter of the Florida
Trail Association will take a
strenuous, 12-mile bike ride on
the West Orange Trail. Riders
will meet at the Orange-Lake
County Line trailhead at 9 a.m.
and ride to Clermont and back.
To RSVP, contact Rodney
Posey at 321-436-2349.

Water aerobics
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department offers a
water aerobics class. Hour-long
classes take place Mondays at
6:30 p.m., Tuesdays at 6:15 p.m.
and Saturdays at 8:15 a.m. (deep
water) and 9 a.m.
A 30-minute Lunch Crunch
class takes place Mondays and
Wednesday at noon.
Costs are $2 per class or $15
for a 10-class punch card. Call
the rec at 407-656-4155.


The town of Oakland is mak-
ing preparations for its third an-
nual Juneteenth Triple A (Afri-
can American Arts) Festival. It
is set for Saturday, June 13, at 10
a.m. at Speer Park, 331 N. Tubb
St. Former Oakland Mayor and
entrepreneur Curtis Massey will
be honored during the celebra-
tion. i
Organizers are looking,for
participants: black artists ages.
10 and, older, vendors, non-
profit and civic organizations,
volunteers and sponsors of cul-
tural programs and events.
The event will include art-
work and merchandise cre-
ated by black artisans, music,,
a collard green cook-off, health
screenings and information


collard green cook-off.
Cash and prizes will be
awarded in the youth artist con-
test for ages 10-17. There is no
cost to enter. The four categories
are visual arts, music (vocal or
instrumental), oratory/poetry
and dance. A grand prize of
$100 will be given to one artist
ages 13-17.
To set up a vendor booth, the
fee is $10 for exhibitors, $25
for arts and crafts and $75 for
food.
Sponsors or patrons of the
Triple A Festival can sign up
for various levels. Their con-
tribution provides support for
the town's art program and for
construction of a community
center.


Duplicate bridge booths, plus a Kid Zone. For information, contact
N-: 1. J. and G. Wolt A cash prize and a trophy will www.candoonlineevents.com
2. M. and J. Chilton 3. D. and be given to the winner of the or 407-614-5111.
J. Schweiger 4. M. Guthrie-B.
Shelton 5/6 tied B. Burch-L. Fun Day planned at Tildenville park
I Dennis, L. White-Y. Peabody;' The Tildenville community is planning a Fun Day on Saturday,
E-W: 1. V. Oberaitis-J. Muzeni May 30, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Tildenville Park. The community
2. M. Arrington-R. Seidner 3. is invited to participate in a field day for children and other games.
K.J. Montaz-V. Taylor 4. S. and Hot dogs and hamburgers will be'served free to children who at-
B. Binkley 5. M.A. Cummings- tend, and there will be a nominal fee for adults. Youth Ministry
L. Nieman. Outreach is sponsoring the event.


bug exhibit
With the assistance of ento-
mologist Christian Miller, the
Oakland Nature Preserve is
creating an insect exhibit that
will be available for viewing at
the new Environmental Educa-
tion Center.
Miller is utilizing a process
that includes the capturing of in-
sects on the preserve, as well as
educational sessions on identi-
fying and mounting insects. The
sessions have been conducted
monthly, on the second Satur-
day morning, and are especially
geared to involving young per-
sons.
For more information, contact
ONP Executive Director Tom
Rodriguez at 407-905-0054.

Open Door Quartet
set to perform
The Golden Hearts senior
program at West Orange Bap-
tist Church is hosting the Open
Door Quartet on Friday, May
29, at 7 p.m. Guests can meet
at 6:30 for finger foods; a des-
sert bar and coffee will follow
the concert.
The performers are mem-
bers of the Open Door Baptist
Church in Clermont. In the quar-
tet are Curt Cunningham, base;
Dan Smith, baritone; Jeff Smith,
tenor 2; and Doug Lay, tenor 1.
Jane Cunningham of Oakland is
at the piano.
The church is at 200 S. Tubb
St., Oakland. The community is
being invited to attend.

Oakland charter
school needs
SAC members
The terms for several mem-
bers of the School Advisory
Committee at the Oakland Av-
enue Charter School have ex-
pired, and the town of Oakland
is accepting applications for a
business member and two parent
members.
Anyone interested in serving
can submit an application to
Oakland Town Hall before June
1. The committee meets monthly
to hear and review issues from
the school and make recommen-
dations to the Town Commis-
sion for final decisions.
For information, call Town
Hall at 407-656-1117.


Mathew Phipps and his mother, Mona Phipps, celebrate
after he receives his PhD from UF.

Mathew Phipps earns PhD


Oakland resident Mathew
Phipps received his PhD May
2 from the University of Florida.
Phipps is a graduate of Edgewa-
ter High School, where he was
enrolled in the magnet program
for science and technology. He,
completed his Associate in Arts
degree at the University of Cen-
tral Florida and then transferred
to UF to complete his degree in
biology.
While studying organic chem-
.istry at UF, he was awarded a
full scholarship to continue his
studies in the School of Phar-
macy with his major in pharma-
ceutical sciences and research.
Phipps' dissertation was on the
Neuropharmacological Assess-
ment of Salvia divinorm.


Phipps has been accepted and
offered a scholarship to Bastyr
University, where he plans to
continue his education in natur-
opathic medicine. Bastyr, which
was named by The Princeton
Review as one of the 168 best
medical schools in the country,
is located north of Seattle, Wash.
It is one of the world's leading
academic centers for advancing
knowledge in the natural health
sciences. The naturopathic doc-
tor program, in which Phipps
will be enrolled, is internation-
ally renowned for its rigorous
curriculum, comprehensive
clinical training and ground-
breaking research.
Phipps is the son of Mona
Phipps of Oakland.


Oakland's Triple A

Festival is June 13


LIFE ABUNDANT
www.nextcommunitychurch.info








8A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


Ocoee

Woman's Club honors student creativity


The Woman's Club of Ocoee
recently held its annual Cre-
ative Expression Celebration
and honored elementary school
winners at a luncheon that is a
longstanding tradition. Partici-
pation in the event was the larg-
est this year, and students used
essays, poems, art and songs to
express "What I Would Do If I
Were President."
Each winner from Citrus,
Clarcona, Ocoee, Spring Lake'
and Thornebrooke elemen-


taries and a new school this
year, Westbrooke Elementary,
received a blue ribbon and a
certificate of excellence. Each
school media center received a
$100.
Domino's Pizza, Chick-fil-A,
Publix, Wal-Mart and Winn-
Dixie all contributed to the
luncheon.
Club members provided
desserts for the students, their
parents and school representa-
tives.


Citrus Elementary Creative Expression Celebration win-
ners: (1-r, front) Christian Randolph, Kasey Taylor, Nakima
Rector, Jasmine Cornileus and principal Cynthia Drayton
and (back) Lamarda Brooks, Alisa Grace and Dan Jeffrey.


Cornell to pursue
doctorate at Emory
Kristen Cornell, a 2004
graduate of West Orange High
School, has earned her bache-
lor's in health science from the
University of Central Florida's
College of Public Health and
Health Science, cum laude, with
a 3.55 grade-point average.
She has been accepted by
Emory University in Atlanta in
the doctor of physical therapy
program and will begin classes
in June.
Kristen is the daughter of Hal
and Lisa Cornell of Ocoee and
Kim Cornell, also of Ocoee, and
the granddaughter of Lynette
and Mickey Cornell of Orlando
and.Pat and Syd Ropero of Win-
ter Garden.


Class of '62 takes annual trip
Some members of the Ocoee High School Class of 1962 and alumni of other classes re-
cently returned from their annual weeklong excursion. This year they went to the Wears
Valley/Pigeon Forge area to a 12-bedroom, 15-bath lodge. While there they visited Dol-
lywood, dinner theaters, shows, favorite restaurants, did some shopping and got to meet
this young Elvis impersonator. Those in attendance were Bob and Francine (Moore)
Wilenius, Paul and Danya (Arnold) Maddox, John (J.W.) and Carol Davidson, Phillip
and Cheryl Howard, Tommy and Sara (Strickland) Bell, Jack and Connie (Klinger) Fish,
Franklin and Linda Pettis, Joan (Anderson) Laird and friend Melissa Greene, Iris'(Mad-
dox) Noah, Larry and Maxine (Moore) Walls, Elvin and Jan (Miller) Crews, Auburn and
Sue Norris and Donnie Oliver. The group had a great time and look forward to next year's
excursion.


Clarcona Elementary Creative Expression Celebration
winners: (1-r) Darian Horton, Keyonna Green, Elizabel Mo-
rell, Suresh Boodram and teacher Wendy Valis.


Ocoee Elementary Creative Expression Celebration win-
ners: (l-r)Mollie Carney, Riley.Corbitt, Linda Ross, Matthew
Slaver and school representative Cheryl Johnson.


Spring Lake Elementary Creative Expression Celebration
winners: (1-r) Jessie Jimenez, Zachary Bomia, Miriam Gal-
lardo, Victoria Amaya and teacher Tabia Powell-Downing.


I- -. 4"j
Thornebrooke Elementary Creative Expression Celebra-
tion winners: (1-r) Delaney Gomen, Christopher Lenceski,
Matt Dutton and school representative Jacinna Thomas.
Not shown: winner Emelie Young.


Westbrooke Elementary Creative Expression Celebration
winners: (I-r) Ashley Stalvey, Loukas Charalambous, Sa-
cjna Santiago, Carley Havard and Guidance Counselor
LShasha Sharers.


Women's self-defense program set


Taking part in the Maguire Road Self Storage Spring Time
Community Event: (1-r) the Quizhos character who enter-
tained the kids, Jane Carrigan of Monster Golf, Ellie and
Zenon Piszko of Maguire Road Self Storage and Regions
Bank Assistant Manager Tracy McKey.

Community event rated a success


Maguire Road Self Storage
sponsored its first Spring Time'
Community Event recently, and
it was a big success. This event
was open to the general public,
and all proceeds from the food
concessions were donated to
Lake Whitney Elementary.
Local businesses had the
chance to network at the event.
They included Chrissy and
Mike Cavallo of Event Spe-
cialist; who donated a huge
pirate-ship bouncer for the
children; Marco Anthony's
Italian Restaurant; Penguin's
Paradise;Viking Kayak; Kuda
Store; DeMonaco Mobile De-
tailing; Mary Kay Cosmetics;
Sunshine State Security; Titan
Material Handling; TruApeal
Moving Service; Tracy McK-
ey of Regions Bank; Quizno's;
and Jane Carrigan of Monster
Golf.
Area residents also were able'
to participate in a yard sale.
June Movie
in the Park set
The City of Ocoee's Parks
and Recreation Department
will premiere Hotel For Dogs
for its Movie in the Park event
on Saturday, June 6, at Bill
Breeze Park, 125 N. Lakeshore
Drive. The film will start at 8:30
p.m., but the lawn area opens
at 7 p.m.
Hotel for Dogs is a 2009
American feature film adapta-
tion of the Lois Duncan novel
of the same name about two
orphans who take in stray dogs
at an empty house. The film is
directed by Thor Freudenthal
and stars Emma Roberts, Jake
T. Austin, Lisa Kudrow, Kevin
Dillon, Kyla Pratt and Don
Cheadle.
Pizza, popcorn, candy and
beverages will be available for
purchase.
Admission is free. Attendees
are encouraged to bring non-
perishable food items, for the
West Orange Christian Center.,
as well as their own blankets and
lawn chairs.
For more information on
Movie in the Park, call the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Deirtment at 407-905-3180.


Maguire Road Self Storage
will sponsor another event for
the community in the fall. For
details on how to participate,
call 407-905-7898 or e-mail
maguireselfstorage @ embarq-
mail.com.


The Ocoee Police Department
will present a Self-Defense
Awareness and Familiariza-
tion Exchange for Women this
Saturday, May 23, at 9 a.m. in
the West Oaks Mall Community
Room. This is a one-time, three-
hour presentation for women
only on self defense and safety
awareness.
The class is taught by Ocoee
Police officers using the Na-
tional Self-Defense Institutes


SAFE curriculum. The class
is free to eligible participants,
who must be at least 13 years of
age. Preference will be given to
Ocoee resident, but others may
fill available seats.
Contact Police Officer Bill
Richardson at 407-905-3160,
Ext. 3041, for applications or
more information. The next
SAFE class will be announced
on the city of Ocoee Web site
at www.oc.oee.org.


W.O. Seniors to meet in Ison Center
This Thursday the West Orange Seniors will hold their first
luncheon meeting this Thursdsay in the Tom Ison Center on Adair
Street at 12:30 p.m.The club hosts bingo on Mondays from 1-3
p.m., cards on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 8:30 a.m. to noon
and crafts on Thursdays from 1-2 p.m. in the Ison Center. .



64 RFIRSTORLANDO


First Orlando at Ocoee
Worship Sundays at 10:30AM
Ocoee High School
www. firstorlando.comlocoee
407-514-4325







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 9A




Windermere


Windermere Prep classmates at the production of 'Holes,' (I-r), in front, Adam Tobias,
Jonathan Cortes, Harry Black; in back, Rajan Laddu, Brian Schubert, Reed Barry and
Sammy Dahan.

Windermere Prep 8th-grader stars in 'Holes'


Windermere Prep eighth-
grader Jonathan Cortes is
making his second profes-
sional theater appearance in
Holes, currently at the Orlando
Repertory Theater (The Rep).
Cortes portrays the character
Zero in the play based on the
children's book by Louis Sa-
char.
Zero is the smallest of the
boys and best hole-digger
at Camp Green Lake, a mis-
.named camp for juvenile of-
fenders where the boys spend
their days in the blazing heat
digging holes to build charac-
ter. Zero and main character
Stanley Yelnats share a histo-
ry through their ancestors that
they only learn about long after
Stanley and Zero enter into an
arrangement in which Stanley


teaches Zero to read in return
for Zero digging part of Stan-
ley's holes. As the boys dig,
they unearth the secrets of the
camp and the characters.
Youngsters became ac-
quainted with the story when
a movie based on the book,
starring Shia LaBeouf, was
released a few years ago.
Last April, Cortes appeared
as one of the Terezin concen-
tration camp children in The
Rep production of I Never Saw
Another Butterfly. He also ap-
peared previously to in The
Rep Youth Academy program
production of The Best Christ-
mas Pageant Ever, for which
he won a best actor award for
his role.
Cortes has been a student of
WPS drama teachers Juliane


Moring and Jennifer Wood and
has appeared in several WPS
productions, including the
Spirit of Christmas. He has
been on the WPS Honor Roll
and Headmaster's List. He is
also a member of the WPS As-
pire Chapter of the National
Junior Honor Society.
Outside of school, Cortes
continues to study at the Or-
lando Rep Youth Academy.
He also enjoys wakeboard-
ing, video games and playing
with his sister, Alexa, and their
three dogs.
Recently, Cortes' WPS
eighth-grade classmates took
a field trip to support him and
see the show.
Performances of Holes con-
tinue weekends through May
24.


Summer camps offered at Windermere Community Church


Windermere Community
Church, 8464 Winter Garden
Vineland Road, is offering a
variety of summer camps. To
register, go to www.gowcck-
ids.com.
Music/Vocal Camp, taught
by Daphne Miller, runs June
8-11 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. It's
for children who have com-
pleted kindergarten through
fifth-graders. Cost is $75.
Nick Treasure Camp (over-
night camp at the Nickelodeon '
Hotel) runs June 15-18 and is


First Baptist Windermere is
offering a variety of summer
camps in June and July.
Fashion Design Camp is June
15-19 from 9 a.m. to noon. Ni-
cole Sharp, a fashion designer
from Los Angeles, will lead the
workshop. Students will learn
how garments are produced
and how a designer develops
a line of clothing, as well as
creating a portfolio of sketches
and a swatch library.
The camp is for children
who have completed second
through fifth grade. The fee
is $75.
Boomerang Express Vaca-
tion Bible School is June 22-
26. Children will take a "ride"
across the Land Down Under
to discover the greatness of
G6d's love. Morning session
is 9 a.m. to noon, with the eve-
ning session running 6-8:30
p.m. A special-needs session
is offered, also.
Children 4 years through
fifth grade are welcome. Reg-
istration fee is $10.
Livin' Inside Out (in an up-
side down world) is the theme
of the music camp July 6-10.
Children who have completed
grades one through five will
learn the music, drama and
set design and then perform on
Friday evening. Campers will
need to bring a snack and lunch
each day. Fee is $80.
Architectural Study and In-
terior Design is offered July
13-17 from 9 a.m. to noon.
Sharp will guide children to
design their own houses, us-
ing fabrics and colors. The fee
is $75.
Volleyball Camp runs July

Windermere Library
programs in May
The Windermere Library is
offering several special events
in May.
Third Thursday Pajama
Jamboree is May 21 at 6 p.m.
Children can slip on their com-
fortable pajamas and join other
kids for stories, crafts, music
and milk and cookies.
A foreclosure assistance
program is offered May 27 at
.J 6 p.m.


for kids who have completed
third grade through fifth-
graders.
Vacation Bible School is
June 22-26 from 9 a.m. to
noon. Children 4 years old
through fifth grade are in-
vited. Cost is $10.
Power Sports Camp for
kindergarten through fifth-
graders is offered July 6-9,
,coached by Denny Lamor-
eaux. It runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
and costs $75.
Etiquette Camp, taught by


20-24 from 9 a.m. to noon for
third- through fifth-graders
and 1-4 p.m. for sixth- through
eighth-graders. Boys and girls
will learn the fundamentals of
volleyball and sharpen skills
they might already have.
For more information on any
of the camps, call Carol Vereb
,at 407-876-2234, Ext. 241,
or e-mail cvereb@fbcwind-
ermere.com.


Marianna Mutschler, runs July
13-16 and costs $160. Those
who have completed kinder-
garten through second-graders
go from 9 a.m. to noon, and
children who have complet-
ed third grade through fifth-
grades go from 1-4 p.m.
Puppet Camp, taught by
Terry Whaples and Darren
Casteel, is offered July 20-23
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at a cost
of $75.
For more information, call
407-909-8892.

WARP '09
First Baptist Church Wind-
ermere invites the community to
join in the celebration of the end
of the school year. Highlights in-
clude inflatables, games, dodge-
ball and food. Cost is $5.
The middle school celebration
is June 3, and the high school
event is June 5. Both will be
held at the church at 300 Main
St., Windermere.
For more information, call
407-876-2234.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com


Mark A. Lombardo, DPM n
PODIATRIST
* INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN tS
* BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES FOOT / ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT

Our Office Policy: The patient and any other person responsible
j ftorpaymenthas the rightto refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
S U treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the a t for the free, discounted fee
A_ _or reduced fee service, ea nation or treatment


Windermere hosts inaugural Dinner on Main


On April 18, The Miller
Group of the Windermere office
of Smith Barney, in conjunction
with the town of Windermere,
hosted the 1 st Annual Dinner on
Main. The event was a gather-
ing of friends and clients of The
Miller Group at Smith Barney
and was held outdoors in front
of Town Hall.
Participants at the dinner were
each responsible for their own
table. Each table of 10 selected a
theme and the participants then
coordinated with their choice of
food, decorations and attire to
match the theme that each table
had selected.
Awards were given in three
categories: most colorful, best
TV or movie theme and most
original. The winner of most
original went to the "Slumdog
Windermere" table. The best
movie or TV theme award went
to the "Grease" movie table. The
award for most colorful went to
the "Mardi Gras" themed table.
The winners all received Darden
restaurant gift cards.
Windermere Mayor Gary
Bruhn welcomed the attend-
ees and introduced the Town
Council members who were
present.

Register for summer
camp at Windermere
Union Preschool
Windermere Union Church
Preschool is planning summer
camps for the following age
groups: 3-year-olds, 4-year-olds
and children who have already
turned 5 and will be entering
kindergarten in the fall.
The camp program will be of-
fered June 15-19; July 6-10; July
20-24; andAugust 3-7. The camp
sessions run Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m.- 2 p.m., and
the weekly fee is $125.
There will be a theme for
each week. Camp registration is
available at the preschool, 10710
Park Ridge Gotha Road, Wind-
ermere.
Payment is due at the time of
enrollment. For more informa-
tion, call the preschool at 407-
909-0464 between the hours of
9.a.m. and 12:30 p.m.


The winning table in the TV-movie category at Dinner on
Main was themed after Grease.


The tabled themed as "Slumdog Windermere" was select-
ed as the event's most original table.

Register for kids tennis program


Windermere's Parks and
Recreation Committee is
sponsoring a United States
Tennis Association 10-and-
under junior program for up
to 24 children.
The program will take place
on Saturday from 9:30-11
a.m. beginning May 30.
The cost is $103 for Wind-
ermere tennis members with


$18 per player going to the
USTA.
Each player receives a small
racket, tennis balls, a maga-
zine subscription to Smash
and a T-shirt. At all times,
there will be one court avail-
able for adults to use.
For more information, call
the town office at 407-876-
2563.


Vacation Bible School at Windermere Union


Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ locat-
ed at 10710 Park Ridge Gotha
Road in Windermere, will again
have its annual Vacation Bible
School. This year it is called
"Camp E.D.G.E." (Experi-
ence and Discover God Every-
where).
The summer program starts
on Monday, June 22, and con-


tinues through Thursday, June
25, from 6-8:30 p.m. for chil-
dren 3-11 years of age.
The cost will be $25 for the
first child and $10 each for ad-
ditional sibling. Scholarships
are available so all are able to
attend.
To register, visit www.cokes-
buryvbs.com/wuc/ce or call
407-248-9441.


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FINE JEWELRY


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Between Publix and Le Peeps








10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


Dr. Phillips


Nature preserve
offers Eco Saturdays
In its continuing Eco Satur-
days series, the Tibet-Butler
Nature Preserve will sponsor a
program called Burning Issues
on May 23. All programs are on
Saturday and begin at 10 a.m.
Participants will learn about
prescribing fire as a common
cure for forest ailments. Using
the preserve computer lab as
a teaching tool, professionals
will explain prescribed burn-
ing equipment, techniques and
a long list of fire benefits. The
two-hour program is designed
for those 10 and older and is
limited to 20 participants.
The preserve is located at
8777 County Road 535 in Or-
lando. For more information and
to register, call 407-876-6696.

Street party to benefit
Uganda missions trip
A party on Main Street in
Windermere will be held this
Friday, May 22, from 6-9 p.m.
to build awareness and support
for the missionaries, women
and children in Uganda.
Highlights of the event
include live music, barbecue
from Bobsyouruncle BBQ
Restaurant, jewelry made by
Uganda women and a raffle.
A missions trip has been
planned through Nkumba
ministries for several local
women to work and live
with 84 children in a Uganda
orphanage. The group will
also be partnering with Bajalia
Trading Company, which
provides jobs for grandmothers
in Uganda who are suffering
through the AIDS epidemic.
For more information
about Nkumba,. log onto
Nkumbaministries.com.

Volunteers sought
for fall bazaar
St. Luke's United Methodist
Women is planning its annual
Holiday Bazaar for the fall.
Area residents are invited to
join craft workshops that take
place every Tuesday morning at
10:30 a.m. at the church,.which
is located at 4851 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando.
For more information, call
407-876-4991.


Dr. Perez joins Southwest

Internal Medicine Specialists


A board certified internal
medicine physician, Dr. Ricar-
do Perez, has joined the staff at
Southwest Internal Medicine,
located at 7301 Stonerock Cir-
cle, Suite A.
A graduate of Central del
Caribe School of Medicine in.
Bayamon, Puerto Rico, Perez
completed his internal medicine
internship and residency at the
University of Virginia School
of Medicine where he was chief
resident in his final year.
After residency, Perez and his
family moved to Punta Gorda,
where he practiced for five
years. In 2003, he established
the first hospitalist group in
Charlotte County..
Perez is a member or the
American College of Physi-
cians, the American Medical
Association, the Florida Medi-
cal Association and the Society
of Hospital Medicine.
For information and new
I


patient appointments, call 407-
345-0005.


DR. RICARDO PEREZ


Celebrating women's heart health
Doctors Paul Sanders and Javier LaFuente are pictured
at the Healthy Heart Symposium on Feb. 21 at Dr. P. Phil-
lips Hospital. More than 150 community members enjoyed
free cholesterol, glucose and blood pressure screenings,
as well as lectures about heart health, nutrition and heart
failure.


Annual recital
Piano and voice students of the Pici Conservatory of Music performed in the annual
recital May 10 at the Church of the Ascension on Apopka-Vineland Road. Pictured are
(I-r) front row, Aneisa Mohamed, Abby Bowen, Annabelle Echevarria; middle row, Logan
Cast, Spencer Cast, Esther Foster, Mary Brzezinski, Joy Pici, Tori lannuzzi, Kelly Meri-
deth, Maria Laverghetta; back row, Abigale Foster, Jessie Richardson and Anais Tous-
saint. To register for summer and fall openings with voice and piano instructor Dawn Pici,
call 407-947-2591.


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Thomas P. Moss, Esq.
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8913 Conroy-Windermere Rd, Orlando, FL 32835 407-909-1900 Fax 407-909-1992
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Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 11A



Social


Garden Theatre celebrates hometown

talent with Community Choir concert


The Garden Theatre, 160 W.
Plant St. in downtown Win-
ter Garden, will present The
Garden Community Choir in
Concert on Saturday, May 30,
at 8 p.m. and Sunday, May 31,
at 4 and 8 p.m. at the Garden
Theatre.
This celebration of spring
will feature music from Haydn
to Broadway. The Garden Com-
munity Choir is sponsored by


Universal Orlando. The music
program was chosen by Choir
Director Jeffrey Redding, who
is the choral director at West
Orange High School.
The Garden Community
Choir is part of the Garden
Theatre and the Winter Gar-'
den Heritage Foundation and
is composed of approximately
60 singers from the local com-
munity who volunteer their


time and voices.
For information about join-
ing the choir, contact Dr. Johan
Bergh at 407-353-2006 or send
an e-mail to choir@ gardenthe-
atre.org.
For tickets, contact the Gar-
den Theatre Box Office at
407-877-GRDN or www.gar-
dentheatre.org. Tickets can also
be purchased in person at the
Garden Theatre Box Office.


Smith celebrates birthday with family
Sara Ann Hancock Smith, a resident of Winter Garden, recently celebrated her birthday
with a number of family members. Everyone met in Tybee Island, Ga., for a long week-
end and honored her with skits, songs, poems, jokes and a slideshow. The group also
toured historic homes in Savannah, had brunch at Paula Dean's restaurant, Lady and
Sons, played games and walked the shore near their rented beach house. Attendees
included, I-r: front, Mark Jarrett, Liz Ann Hill, Will Jarrett, Erica Smith, Caroline Jarrett;
middle, Kirsten Vaughan, Hedy Hancock, Sara Smith, 'Paula Dean,' Emily Justice, Mer-
edith Lummus, Jimmy Justice; back, Bill Hancock, Mandy Jarrett, Joann Smith, Scottie
Smith, Bea Hancock and Stan Lummus. The families traveled to Georgia from Winter
Garden, Orlando, Winter Haven, Gainesville, Spartanburg, S.C., and York, S.C.


West Orange
Class of 1984
The Class of 1984 at West
Orange High School is putting
together'a committee to help
plan a 25-year reunion this sum-
mer. The tentative dates are June
12-14.
-" Anyone interested in serv-
ing on the committee is asked
to notify Nancy Bryson Nelson
at 407-619-8200 or nelfaml @
yahoo.com. Classmates are en-
couraged to provide their up-
dated information to Nelson.

West Orange
Class of 1979
The West Orange High School
Class of 1979 is organizing its
30-year reunion for late Septem-
ber. Classmates are asked to call
407-245-0602 or 407-375-5053
to provide their contact informa-
tion.

Evans Class of 1979
The Evans High School Class
of 1979 is preparing for its 30-
year high school reunion Aug.
7-9. Plans are being made now.
All 1979 graduates are asked to
contact the reunion committee at
1979Evans@comcast.net.

Lakeview
Class of 1969
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1969 is putting together
a group of classmates to start
working on plans for a 40-year
reunion. Anyone interested in
working on the committee is
asked to contact Russell Crouch
at rcrouchl @cfl.rr.com or Terry
Sutton Couch at tscouch@cfl.
rr.com.

Lakeview Class of '61
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1961 will celebrate its
48-year reunion this Saturday,
May 23, at 6:30 p.m. at the Oak-
land Meeting Hall in Oakland.
Cost is $20. For information
or to participate, call Pat Jones
Dault at 407-656-8364 or Sue
Kerr Crabtree at 407-656-6974.
Classmates can also join the
group on Facebook: Class of
'61, Lakeview High School,
Winter Garden, FL.


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LHS Class of 1964
seeks classmates
It's class reunion time for the
Lakeview High School Class of
1964, which will hold its 45-year
gathering June 12-13 in Winter
Garden. The committee is still
trying to locate Ginger Arthur,
Larry Bogard, Melba Bowden
Krumbiegel, Mike Durham,
Pete Hamman, Earnest Harrell,
John Martin, John, Mezger,
Sybil Parker, John Poteete, Fay
Queen Elliott, Vicky Veranes,
Marianne Walker and Sheryl
Wilson Dickey.
Anyone who can assist with
finding them can contact Ann
Deariso Wincey at 407-656-
1776 or Jerry Smith at 352-
516-6887.
Members of the class can
register for the reunion activi-
ties online at www.lakeview64.
com. When sending in registra-
tion checks, make them payable
to Ann Wincey. The classes of
1963 and 1965 have also been
invited to attend.

West Orange
Class of 2000
The West Orange High School
Class of 2000 is making plans for
a reunion. E-mail WOHSClas-
sof2000@yahoo.com or contact
Emily Smith-Justice at 321-947-
5502 or Jennifer Lopez-Liddy at
407-353-2685 with questions.


Dean's list
Laura Gaylor, a senior at
American University's School
of International Service major-
ing in international studies, was
named to the fall 2008 dean's
list. She is a resident of Winter
Garden. The school is in Wash-
ington, D.C.

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


Start the summer
with carnival in W.G.
Celebrate the end of the
school year at the "Summer
Starts Here!" event in down-
town Winter Garden. On Friday,
May 29, from 4-8 p.m., school-
aged children and their fami-
lies can enjoy carnival games,
inflatables, face-painters, food
vendors, live entertainment and
more.
Admission is free. The event
is at the comer of South Lakev-
iew Avenue and Plant Street.
It is hosted by the city of Win-
ter Garden and the West Orange
School Consortium, which is
made up of local public schools
in the Winter Garden area.

Summer art camp
The Artist Studio in down-
town Winter Garden is offering
a summer program for young
artists. Participants will learn
the fundamentals of art from
acclaimed local artist Mark Pul-
liam. Classes will be conducted
in his gallery and are open to
students entering the fourth
through seventh grade.
Class size is limited to the first
eight students. For details, call
407-656-4955 or go to www.
markpulliam.net.

WG heritage group
puts out touring book
The Winter Garden Heri-'
tage Foundation has published
a book,. Sunday in the South:
Touring West Orange County.
The guide, illustrated by lo-
cal artist Rod Reeves, features
buildings and homes of architec-
tural and historic significant in
Winter Garden, Tildenville and
Oakland.
Copies of the book are avail-
able for purchase for,$19.95.
Call 407-656-3244 for infor-
mation.

Line dance lessons
The Lindy's Lines group
meets at the Ocoee Community
Center, 125 Lakeshore Drive,
each Tuesday evening from 6-8
p.m. for line-dancing lessons for
both beginning and intermedi-
ate levels. New students are
welcome.
For more information, call
407-721-5106 or log on to Kick-
NBoot@cfl.rr.com.

Celebrate a birthday
at Farnsworth Pool
Children ages 5-12 can have
their birthday party at the Farn-
sworth Pool in Winter Garden.
Guests can spend an hour at the
pavilion enjoying cake and pres-
ents and then spend the rest of
the afternoon in the pool.
Call 407-656-4155 for prices.
A two-week advanced reserva-
tion is required.


Portrait Package Special
Package Includes: O nly
One-10 x 13
Two-8 x 10's
Four-5 x 7's
Four-3 x 5's95
32 Wallets
PLUS 6 FREE
Personalized Portrait Cards
40 CARD DESIGNS!


Great for graduation, engagmnrnt.n
weddings, birthdays, regliious celebration.,
family gatherings and Father's Da


PORTRAIT
Innovations"
We've totally re-invented the studio experience.
Appointmnents Highly Reommended. Walk-nas are welcome but may
be limited based on availability. No subject fee or additional charges.
Only one $9.95 Portnrait ckage Special of your favorite pose per family or
group during each promotional period pleas. Offer not valid for business
purposes, Individual adult subjects or unaccompanied minors.
41 Offer subject to change at any dme.


Winter Garden Village
3107 Daniels Road, Suite 106
Winter Garden, FL 34787 407.654.0540
Rinehart Plaza in Sanford
1645 Rinehart Road
Sanford, FL 32771 407.323.9006
Studio Hours: Tuesday Sunday 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
www.PortraitInnovations.com ,


Five generations of women
Addisyn Leigh Duppenthaler, being held by her great-great-
grandmother, Louise DeWall, completes 5 generations of
women in the family. With the oldest and youngest family
members are (1-r) Stacey Joiner Duppenthaler (Addisyn's
mother), Kathy Aubry Joiner (grandmother) and Wilma Au-
bry (great-grandmother). In March, the entire family gath-
ered to celebrate DeWall's 94th birthday.


I O. O TERMINATOR: SALVATION"'1 PG-13
I O FRI: 4:00, 7.00, 9:50 SAT: 1:00 4:00,
7:00, 9:50 SUN & MON: 1:00, 4:00,
j 7:00 TUES & THURS: 4:00, 7:00


1575 MAGUIRE RD.
(1 BLK. OF HWY. 50)
www.westorange5.com
407-877-8111
"Homemade Sandwiches
and Snacks Available"
GENERAL $7.00
I STUDENT/SENIORS
(w/iO 1.) $5.50
CHILDREN 2-12 $5.00
MATINEE $5.00
(BEFORE 5PM)
THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, May 22 thru
THURS, May 28
THE BEST MOVIE VALUE IN WO COUNTY


STAR TREKD01 PG-13
FRI: 4:15, 7:15, 9:50 SAT: 1:15, 4:15,
7:15, 9:50 SUN & MON: 1:15. 4:15,
7:15 TUES-THURS:4:15 7:15
GHOSTS OF GIRLFRIENDS PAST"' PG-13
FRI: 4:40, 7:40, 9:55 SAT: 1:40, 4:40,
7:40, 9:55 SUN & MON: 1:40, 4:40.
7:40 TUES-THURS: 4:40. 7:40
NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM 2DIG PG
FRI: 4:30, 7:30, 9:55 SAT: 1:30. 4:30.
7:30, 9:55 SUN & MON: 1:30, 4:30.
7:30 TUES-THURS: 4:30. 7-30
ANGELS & DEMONS0IC PG-13
FRI: 3:45, 6:45, 9:45 SAT, 12:45. 3-45,
6:45, 9:45 SUN & MON: 12.45. 3:45.
6:45 TUES-THURS: 3:45, 6:45


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 20091


emoria,


salon & s L
salon & so,


rq~ArEI~,


ORETHEUNNE


HOURS:
TUESDAY-FRIDAY 9 AM -7 PM
SATURDAY 9 AM 5PM
SUNDAY MONDAY
BY APPT. ONLY


Birthday Parties
Picnic BBQ 'Fundraising
'Corporate Events Graduations
"School Events.


352-242-0635
www. airwalkinflatablesfl. comn


. 855 E. Plant Street Winter Garden
(Located next to the library)
Monday Saturday 8 am- 4 pm
: BREAKFAST SERVED ALL DAY






Phone: 407-654-5000- Fax: 407-654-5054
www.jerseyshorescafe.com


A nostalgic neighborhood candy shop

Grand Opening of SweetSweets


May 23* 10-3pm


jazzercise.com
1(800) FIT-IS-IT


It's all about fun.
(And fitting into your jean.)


**0 *0**


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Purveyors of CANDIES,
CONFECTIONS, CHOCOLATES
and COOL


FREE LE
Raffles and prizes
Fun festivities for children of all ages
Look for the Giant Jelly Belly Inflatable!


Come join us and support your
local neighborhood businesses!


When you love your workout, results come
easy. That's why Jazzercise blends aerobics.
yoga. Pilates and kickboxing movements
into fun dancing routines set to fresh new
music. All fitness levels are welcome.


Winter Garden/Ocoee
407-876-0925
Gotha/Metrowest
407-876-4311
Windermere
407-234-6165


PM a shows


We bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.

grill-on.com
5 rb 1-888-33-GRILL
Suburban Reference code
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JWe carry food for all animals!
We carry a variety of Hay!


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IPiurina Feeds!


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* BUDEYE MANNA PRO PROGRESSIVE
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Tuesday-Saturday 11-8pm
54 W. Plant St.
In the heart of Downtown Winter Garden
407.614-5950


Learn your tirst tlip or spin. Mit our new rails for beginners.
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Great reputation for supervision.
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Space is limited, call now to


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


503 Main St Windennere, FL 347'86.-.407-876-9060 www.SweetSweetsllc.C'07M


RYm
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Sports


B
Thursday, May 21, 2009 SECTION


DPHS athletics takes i

3rd overall in Metro U


The Dr. Phillips High ath-
letic program placed third
overall in the Metro Confer-
ence points standings and
for the second time in three
years.
Bolstered by champion-
ships in football, track and
field and basketball, the DP
boys athletic program fin-
ished the season ranked No.
1 in the conference, beating


out Timber Creek 202-201.
The girls program placed
fourth overall behind Win-
ter Park, Timber Creek and
Boone, falling just shy of
third place by three points,
166.5-163.5.
Overall, Dr. Phillips fin-
ished third behind Timber
Creek and Winter Park and
ahead of fourth-place Olympia
by 15.5 points, 365.5-350.


Panthers finish strong at

state track championship


The Dr. Phillips High girls
track and field team finished
17th out of 61 teams, and the
boys squad placed 24th at the
state championship meet at
Showalter Field.
The Lady Panther 4x800m
relay team of Erin Chance,
Katie Cagle, M.K. Vahle and
Rachel Boggs placed fifth.
Dynasty Jones placed sixth in
the 400m, and Boggs earned
fifth in the 1600m.
Chance also competed in
two more events the 300m
hurdles (12 place) and the
100m hurdles (13th), while
Kim Mosher was an alternate


for the relay team.
The Panthers were led
by the 3rd-place finish of
the 4x800m relay team of
Kyle Cox, Chareif Lewis,
Daniel Millay and Novian
Middleton in a school-record
time of 7:57.81.
The original record of
7:58.81 was set in 2001 by
Kenny Jesensky, Caio Soares,
Marko Ramirez and Josh Wal-
lace.
Middleton earned his sec-
ond bronze medal with a
3rd-place finish in the 1600m
with a personal-best time of
4:21.35.


Ironman triathlon
passes through
West Orange
The 56-mile bike
portion of the 70.3
Florida Ironman triath-
Ion included a portion
of County Road 535
(above) through Winter
Garden. At right, the
winner of the triathlon,
Dick Bockel (white
shirt), and 2nd-place
finisher Luke Bell
(yellow shirt) make
their way up County
Road 545 heading
.into Winter Garden
along with 11th-place
finisher Bryan Rho-
des (red shirt). The
competition started
and ended at Walt
Disney World. Bockel,
an Olympian, relied
on his foot speed to
capture 1st place by
only 3 seconds.


Photos by Chris Silveira


The girls Championship 8 team rows toward a 2nd-place finish.


OARS teams are runners-up at regionals


Orlando Area Rowing Soci-
ety (OARS) participated in the
2009 Southeast Youth Champi-
onship Regatta on May 9-10 in
Oak Ridge, Tenn. The regional
rowing competition drew crews
from Alabama, Florida, Geor-
gia, Mississippi, North Caro-
lina, South Carolina and Ten-


nessee to qualify for nationals
and compete with the top crews
from the nation.
The OARS girls team won
second place in the Champion-
ship 8 and JV8 categories. The
boys team also finished sec-
ond in JV8, while the Cham-
pionship 4 and Lightweight 4


squads took third place.
Due to their placing in the re-
gatta, the girls Championship
8, boys Championship 4 and
Lightweight 4 have all secured
a bid to attend the 2009 U.S.
Rowing Youth National Cham-
pionship Regatta to be held in
Cincinnati on June 12-14.


Pictured below with their medals are OARS teammates Tania Gonzalez, Elizabeth Kel-
ley, Calena Illan, Julia Ost, Jordan Davis, Sarah Parinella, Laura Clausen Lauren Hudak
.and Mackenzie Wiler.


McLeod awarded 2 state athletic honors


Long-distance runner and
Ocoee resident Jason McLeod
of Circle Christian School
holds the unique distinction
of being the only Florida
athlete recognized with two
awards from the Florida Inter-
scholastic Athletic Adminis-
trators Association (FIAAA)
statewide awards.
He was also recognized as
his school's Centurion of the
Year among all male athlete.
The FIAAA's Mandy Stoll
Scholar Athlete scholarship
is awarded annually to 12
deserving seniors in the state
for outstanding athletic and
academic achievement.
McLeod has maintained a
3.917 high school GPA and
has a 4.0 dual-enrolled col-
lege GPA through 36 college
credit hours. He has been
inducted into the National
Association of High School
Scholars and the Phi Theta
Kappa International Honor
Society.
He has been named the
Bryan College Presidential
Scholarship recipient for aca-
demic achievement.
The FIAAA's 2009 State
Sportsmanship Award is pre-
sented annually to six athletes
who have been distinguished
above all others in the promo-
tion of sportsmanship and the
spirit of fair play.
McLeod has become well-
known for seeking out his
competitors at the end of a
race to offer good w6rds and
often going out of his way to
be positive, encouraging and
empathetic to teammates.
McLeod was the only athlete
to be recognized for both
awards.
Circle Christian School
recognizes two seniors each
year as overall athlete of the


Jason McLeod of Ocoee has earned top Class 1A honors
running for Circle Christian.


year based upon the criteria
of athletic and academic ac-
complishments, leadership
and community involve-
ment: McLeod, running in
Class 1A, placed third in the
state in the metric mile, fourth
in the state in the metric two-
mile run and ninth in the
state in the 5K cross-country


race.
McLeod holds seven indi-
vidual and three relay team
school records. He is involved
in youth leadership and activ-
ities at his church, Lake Sher-
wood Orthodox Presbyterian
Church, and regularly volun-
teers for a variety of commu-
nity service activities.


Westside Tech golf fund-raiser on June 5
The Westside Tech Foundation is hosting its 21st an-
nual fund-raiser golf tournament at the Stoneybrook West
golf course on Friday, June 5.
Over the past 20 years, the tournament has been a
major mechanism to raise dollars for Westside's Student
Scholarship Fund. To date, the school has raised enough
funds to help support more than 750 deserving students
with educational scholarships.
The tournament is scheduled for an 8:30 a.m. shotgun,
start. The $75 player registration fee includes lunch and
must be submitted with a registration form by Friday,
May 29.
Hole sponsorships are available at price levels of $150,
$250, $500 and $1,000.
Checks should be made out and addressed to Gene
Gossett, Westside Tech Foundation, 955 E. Story Road,
Winter Garden, FL 34787. For more details, call 407-
905-2027.






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


The Lady Titan lacrosse quartet of Jessie
Erickson, Katy Petrisin, Alana Cato and Carly
Garrison has played together since the seventh
grade, and they recently capped their high school
careers by playing together in the Senior All-Star
game at Bishop Moore on May 1.
The four girls have
played a huge part in
Olympia's rise to two
consecutive district
and Metro champi-
onships.
Erickson earned
a Second-Team All-
District selection as
a junior and earned
First-Team All-Dis-
trict and Second-
Team All-Metro
honors as a senior.
The recipient of
the team's Titan
award, she finished Olympia High girls la
the season with 37 Jessie Erickson. Katvy


goals and 24 assists Carly Garrison played
for 61 points. She game at Bishop Moore
was outstanding with
45 draw controls and was a fiery defensive player
as well. She will be attending Santa Fe College
in the fall.
Petrisin was a two-year defensive starter and
helped lead one of the top defenses in the region.
She was a team captain this year and was rec-
ognized as both Second-Team All-District and


P


Second-Team All-Metro. She was tied for third
on team with 42 ground balls. She will attend
the University of Central Florida.
Cato, a three-year varsityplayer and vocal
leader on the field, was named to the Second-
Team All-District in 2009. She finished fourth
in scoring for the
Titans with 39 goals
and 25 assists for 64
points. She added 41
ground balls and 21
draw controls in be-
ing the anchor on the
Titan attack. She will
be attending the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Garrison was a
four-year varsity
starter and two-time
team captain. She
is a four-time All-
District and three-
rosse teammates (I-r) time First-Team All-
etrisin, Alana Cato and Metro player. She is
in the Senior All-Star also a two-time All-
American, earning
an honorable men-
tion in 2008 and First-Team honors in 2009. This
season, Garrison led the Titans with 77 goals and
35 assists for 112 points. She also led the team
with 77 ground balls and 44 caused turnovers to
earn the Most Valuable Player award. She has
received a lacrosse scholarship to attend and play
for the University of Jacksonville.


Lady Warriors celebrate season
West Orange High held its volleyball awards ceremony to honor the varsity and junior
varsity squads. Pictured above are varsity girls (1-r): in front, Kelly Lopez (top passing
percentage), Delanie Sullenger, Maggie Seketa, Elizabeth Burrow (Coach's Achievement
Award); in back, Alison Hanson (top setting -percentage) Anne Arthur, Brynn Forsythe
(Coach's Achievement Award) Patricia Chastang (most improved), Torii Koester (top kill
percentage) and Bree Brasch (Scholar Athlete Award and top serving percentage).


J.V. Lady Warriors at the awards banquet were (1-r): in front, Kristie Macqueen (Rookie
of the Year), Jordan Hartsfield, Morgan Lloyd (Team Spirit Award), Larissa Poidomani,
Kaley Maher (Coach's Achievement Award), Molly Billue; in back, Addy Miller, Mikaela
Renschler (Coach's Achievement Award), Liana Acosta, Kuana ILeggins, Colby Bryant,
Brittany Hagen and Dominique Paige.


Smashing the
competition
The Southwest Smashers
from Lake Cane Ten-
nis Center in Dr. Phillips
captured 1st place in the
C-2 division of the WAIT
league. The Smashers
beat 12 teams to take the
crown. Pictured are (1-r);
in front, Jennifer Addeo,
Charise Scharfeld, Mari-
anne Greenfield, Kari Lit-
wack, Lisa Miller; in back,
Rachel Wheelock, Cathy
Reap, Melanie Lluberes,
Diana Bernate, Tammy
Rothstein, Sally Schmidt
and Joanna Sauer.


SUMMER
JUNIOR CAMPS
now forming for

Golf
Tennis
Swimming

Banquets
Weddings
Golf Outings
Home of the
Pat Neel Invitational


Senior All-Stars play final game together


Foundation
Academy offers
summer camps
Foundation Academy will
be hosting camps for basket-
ball, football, volleyball and
cheerleading this summer. The
camps will be run by the varsi-
ty coaches and team members
from the school.
The boys basketball camp
runs June 2-5. Kindergarten
through second-grade stu-
dents cost $85 and will par-
ticipate from 9-11 a.m. each
day. Camps for third through
eighth grades will last from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. each day and
cost $130.
Girls volleyball will have
an all-skills camp June 8-10
and July 21-23 and an elite
position camp on June 11-12.
Volleyball camp is for grades
4-12, times vary by camp, and
each camp costs $100.
Girls cheerleading camp
costs $100 and is set for June
15-19 from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. each day for kindergar-
ten through eighty-grade stu-
dents. Boys football camp
runs June 23-26 from 9 a.m. to H
noon. It is available to grades S(
3-8 and costs $100: w
Any questions regarding ic
camps should be directed to
Athletic Director Chris Bo- H
gen at cbogen@foundation- th
academy.net., c
Information and registra- br
tion forms can be found online h(
at www.foundationacademy. o01
net. ar

Panthers earn
All-Metro honors
Dr. Phillips High honored
a trio of student-athletes who
earned All-Metro Conference
honors this spring.
Mark Nelson and Ben Over-
man, both of the Panther base-
ball team, and fastpitch softball
player Susie Stimmel were se-
lected by county coaches.
Nelson, who shattered school
records for season batting aver-
age (.513) and hits (41), was
named to the First Team as
an outfielder and will attend
Florida Atlantic University on
scholarship in the fall.
Overman, a junior commit-
ment to the University of Cen- S
tral Florida, was named to the 0
Second Team as a utility player sl
but did tremendous dainage on m
the mound, as well as at the p
plate. c
Stimmel, who will attend the i
University of South Florida, I
was named First-Team All-
Metro Conference after setting
school records in five catego-
ries: batting average (.551), hits
(38), doubles (11), home runs
(8) and RBIs (25-tied).


All-Metro at OHS
Ocoee High's Alexis McCarty (flag football) and Nick Gal-
lipeau (baseball) both earned 1st-Team All-Metro Confer-
ence honors. Devin Crabb (not pictured) was also a 1st-
Team All-Metro pick for fastpitch softball.


4


Scholar-Athletes
Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster presented Subway
Scholar-Athlete of the Week awards to baseball player
Ritchie Dilyerd and flag football star Lis Dimascio.


All-District Knights
David Simpson (left) and Jared Sanders are congratulated
by Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster for earning 1st-
Team, All-District honors for lacrosse.


igh-Point winner
outhWest Stars competitive swimmer Alex Robinson, 9,
on the 2nd-place High Point Trophy at the Patriot Aquat-
s Long Course Invitational, held Saturday, May 16. The
igh Point Trophy is awarded to the swimmer who earns
e most overall event points per age division. Robinson
ut 6 seconds from his previous time in the 50-meter
breaststroke to win 2nd place. In the 50-meter backstroke,
e finished 2nd with a personal-best time of 47.19 sec-
nds. Robinson also placed 2nd in the 50-meter butterfly
ind 3rd in the 50-meter freestyle.


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oftball signing
coee High's Brittany Spencer signed a softball scholar-
hip with Webber International University. A 4-year letter-
ian, Spencer served as captain during her senior year.
ictured are (1-r): seated, Julie Mulder, Webber head
coach, Spencer, Tim Durrance, Webber assistant coach;
back, Mike Armbruster, Tammy Honeycutt (mom), Kyle
pencer (brother) and OHS Coach Sue North.


NEW H-OPE
www.nextcommunitychurch.info


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1






Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 3B


Undefeated Divas
The Diamond Divas finished the regular season last week with a 16-0 record to become
Windermere Little League's 1st-ever coach-pitch softball team to go undefeated. The
6- to 9-year-old girls are coached by Sarah Boudreaux, Todd Lucas, Robbi Lucas, Rick
Evans and Dennis Hughes, and Mary Beth Evans is team mom. Pictured are (l-r) Dia-
mond Divas Caryssa Orland, Ashley Andrews, Sammy Hughes, Elli Lucas, Alexa Wexler,
Emileigh Schwaeble, Sarah Garrett, Lauren Evans, Cameron Orland, Caitlyn Boudreaux,
Madison Tiffany, Rebecca Prince, Michelle Cuppy and Jordan Powers.


Lady Hawks win Shootout
The West Orange Girls Club's Lady Hawks 14U softball team won the championship at
the ISA Sunshine Shootout in Bartow. Many Lady Hawks players hail from Ocoee and
Winter Garden. Pictured are (l-r): front row, Taryn Delong, Madeline Largin, Brittany Dan-
iels, Kim Borowski, Jayna Devers; back row, Coach Hank Largin, Savannah Schwen-
neker, Jess Rees, Brashella Keys, Hannah Patterson, Brashell Keys and Coach Duane
Daniels.


Athletic Physical
Night at DPHS
Dr. Phillips High School,
is hosting. its annual Athletic
Physical Night on Wednes-
day, May 27, at 6:30 p.m. in
the gym. The cost is $20 per
physical (cash or check) and is
open to student-athletes of all
schools and grade levels.
Any incoming ninth-graders
interested in participating in
summer conditioning for any
sport or trying out for a team
next season must have an ath-
letic physical on file.
Physicals are conducted by
team physician Dr. Paul Malu-
so and his staff from West Or-
ange Orthopaedics.
Blank physical forms can
be picked up from Room 618
(athletic training room) or
downloaded from the Web
site, www.dpathletics.net/
forms.asp.

WOHS QB Club
selling banners
The West Orange High Quar-
terback Club is selling three-
by-eight-foot banners to be
displayed for advertisements
at Raymond Screws Field.
Scholarships also include a
link for each business's Web
site. For more details, e-mail
woqbclub@hotmail.com or
visit www.westorangefootball.
com.
Daughtrey earns
collegiate honor
Former Ocoee High track
star Gary Daughtrey was re-
cently named Men's Athlete of
the Year by the Sun Conference
for his performances at Warner
University. Daughtrey posted
second-place finishes in both
the 100m and/200m races and
ran for the first-place winning
4x400 relay team.


Golfing Fore Autism
at Orange County National
Orange County National Golf Center and Lodge will host the 5th
Annual Golfing Fore Autism charity tournament on June 27.
The event is organized by the Autism and Related Disabilities
Gym Program, a non-profit group that offers physical activities for
individuals of all ages and disabilities every Tuesday night from
6:15-7:15 at the Jim Beech Recreation Center in Ocoee.
Hole sponsorships are available for the tournament at prices of
$100, $250 and $500. A sign featuring the logo of each sponsor
will be placed at a hole and in the tournament book that will be
distributed to participating golfers and local businesses.
The event is also in need of donated products and items that can
be raffled off. All funds raised from the tournament will benefit the
Autism and Related Disabilities Gym Program.
For more details, visit www.autismgym.org or call 407-234-
7456.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009



Schools


Thornebrooke


Students from Mrs. Hall's 3rd grade and Ms. Moore's 5th grade, along with Principal
Daniels at Thornebrooke Elementary, celebrate Earth Day with a tree planting. The tree
was donated to the school.
Maxey


Teachers, Support Persons of the Year honored
Dr. Jennifer Reeves, area superintendent, hosted a celebration recently to honor all of
the Teachers of the Year and the Support Persons of the Year from the 26 schools in the
Southwest Learning Community. The luau was held at Shingle Creek, where everyone
received a special 'Mahalo.'

Central Florida Christian Academy


The Golden Readers Book Club at Maxey Elementary is made up of students in 4th and
5th grades who are above-level readers. They meet quarterly to discuss a high quality
literary selection. This month's choice was 'Hurt Go Happy,' which,is also a Sunshine
State Book Award nominee for middle school.


Ocoee Middle


Central Florida Christian Academy's 2009 valedictorian is Jenelle Hardy, and the saluta-
torian is Casey Coble. These top students are pictured with Headmaster Ed Gamble (left)
and Tim Euler, Upper School principal.


Foundation Academy


I
p




































1*


Local illustrator Andy Crabtree shares his drawings with students at Foundation Acad-
emy during Young Author's Day.


Young Author's Day
Foundation Academy ele-
mentary students participated
in Young Author's Day recent-
ly. The purpose was to cel-
ebrate and explore writing and
enhance the school's Shurley
English curriculum.
The theme this year was
"God Is Our Author Our Life
Is His Story." The day included
a visit from a local author, Ca-
ron Loveless, who has written
more than 10 books, including


What if There Were No Teach-
ers?
Local illustrator Andy Crab-
tree shared his art of drawing
while other parent volunteers
read stories to the children.
Michael Fleetwood, a Founda-
tion parent and stunt actor for
Universal Studios, described
storyboards, scripts and their
relation to film production.
Louise Scarboro, retired Foun-
dation art teacher, returned
for a day to lead the students
MetroWest


through the step-by-step pro-
cess of illustration.
The school utilized Student
Treasures Book Publishing to
produce hardcover books of
the children's original stories
and illustrations, which they
later shared with classmates.
These young authors sa-
vored this literary experience
and were inspired to consider
many possibilities for writing in
the future.


Tildenville Elementary thanks Officer McLeod and Officer Dawkins of the Winter Garden
Police Department for their generous donation of bicycle helmets for students. They are
shown with Dr. Palgoblin and Mrs. Cope of Tildenville. Many of the students did not have
bicycle helmets, but now all of them do and they have become aware of how impor-
tant safety is at the school and how important it is to follow the rules of bicycle safety.


MetroWest's top artists in the Water Color Project are, I-r, Ursula Barros, Gayathri Srini-
vasan, Brianna Joseph, Cory Ruchlin, Dylan McHugh, Taylor Duran, Jericko Torres-Le-
schnik and Daniel Tola. In back is gifted teacher Ruthann Paul-Suess.


Water color artists
OUC and Orange County
Government's utilities division
sponsored the Water Color
Project again this year, in
which fourth- and fifth-grade
students designed and drew
pictures demonstrating water
conservation.
The effort as intended to


encourage water conserva-
tion among young people, and
the contest was done in gifted
classes.
Sixteen schools participated
this year, and there were more
than 160 entries. Judges se-
lected the 12 designs for the
2009 calendar.
The students, their parents,
families, Mr. Scelza and Ms.


Suess, all attended a catered
event at the Orlando Reperto-
ry Theatre where the winners
were given a plaque of their
drawings, and a $25 gift cer-
tificate from Wal-Mart for their
efforts. Suess received cop-
ies blown up on a cushioned
board and $500 to spend at Art
Systems for her class.
.a ',


The Ocoee Middle School Beta Club and Student Council members worked at West
Orange County's Relay for Life at Ocoee High on April 24. Members assisted OHS Na-
tional Honor Society in placing all the luminaries around the track to pay tribute to can-
cer survivors and victims of the disease. The students also prepared baked goods and
sold them and donated the money to the American Cancer Society. Pictured are Karina
Garib, Stephanie Bhoja, Vy Nguyen, Mack Wilson, Michael Gile, Franny Baez, Abigail
Shepard, Natasha Ocasio, Davia Nauth, Juan Orozco, Jennifer Delva and sponsors Lisa
Plotkin and Amira Rivera.
Tildenville







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 5B


Local girls compete at spelling bee


On April 28, OCPS students
from three middle schools and
four elementary schools com-
peted in Level II of the Modem
Woodmen of America School
Speech Contest.
Prior to the contest, the stu-
dents had already won first
or second place in their own
school's speech contest. They


shared their presentations'
on this year's topic, "A Per-
son Who Has Touched Many
Lives."
The first-place winner was
Rachel Wilder, a 7th-grade
student at Hope Charter
School. She won a $50 cash
award, a trophy and a school
trophy for her speech on Randy


Pausch.
The second-place winner
was Trista Sinex, a 6th-grader
from Bridgewater Middle
School. She spoke about Rosa
Parks.
Third place went to Jill
Chabot for her speech on Paul
Newman. She is a 5th-grader
from'Windy Ridge.


The Olympia High engineering students display their ribbons: (1-r) Andre Steimer, Luis
Castro, Sam Williams, Team Advisory Tom Corry, Alex Benfield and John Illustrisimo.


Students excel at Florida


Energy Whiz Olympics


The top 3 winners at the Level II speech contest were, I-r, Trista Sinex (2nd), Rachel
Wilder (1st) and Jill Chabot (3rd).

Ocoee High


Olympia High's engineer-
ing students placed first in
design for both the Hydrogen-
Powered Vehicle Design and
the Solar Energy Innovation
Design at the Florida Energy
Whiz Olympics.
The event was held recently
at the University of Central
Florida Florida Solar Energy
Center, which features teams
of students from throughout
Florida.
Volunteers from NASA and
other industry experts judged
the OHS Titan 1 Rocket hy-
drogen fuel-cell-powered
vehicle as having the most
innovative design.
The OHS Energy Innova-
tions Team developed and
built a portable backpack
solar power system for Third
World countries, where the
energy grid is non-existent
or limited.
Alex Benfield, Olympia En-
gineering Club president,'said:
"This system allows anyone to
have power no matter where
they are. As long as there is
sun to recharge the batteries,
the power is substantial and
unlimited."
The Titan 1 Rocket, de-
signed chiefly by Olympia
junior John Illustrisimo, also
earned third Best Overall in
the Hydrogen Sprint Compe-
tition.


The 'Titan 1 Rocket' design won a 1st place at the Energy
Whiz Olympics.


This portable solar backpack was designed by Olympia
High engineering students.


Thomas Corry, team advi-
sor, said: "I couldn't be more
' proud of these students; they
all worked so hard and per-


severed even when the odds
were stacked against them.
They never gave up and were
rewarded for their efforts."


Whispering Oak


Ocoee High School recently recognized and congratulated the 2008-09 Elks Lodge Se-
nior Knights of the Round Table. Pictured at center with these Knights is Laura Vittum,
representing the Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165. Each OHS recipient of Elks scholar-
ships received a certificate and a check for $50. Also, 1 of the 8 finalists will be, chosen
for a $1,000 scholarship to be presented at the Senior Awards Night on May 26. Pictured
are, I-r: in front, Matthew Burnett, Matthew Whalen; in back, Cameron Warren, Noemi
Carrasco, Laura Vittum, Ashley Crider and Lidia Andrade. Not pictured: Jason McLean
and Jordan Williams.


Kimberly DiMaggio, math lab teacher at Whispering Oak Elementary, gets her students
warmed up with some brain gym activities at the school's recent Primary Math Night.

Westbrooke Sunset Park -


Principal Mike Armbruster congratulates senior Jason McLean, this year's recipient of
the Ocoee High Walt Disney World Dreamer and Doer Award. McLean has shown a true
commitment to community service by accumulating more than 2,100 hours during his 4
years at OHS. He has worked with Health Central, the Multiple Sclerosis Society, March
of Dimes, American Cancer Society, Edgewood Children's Ranch, Ronald McDonald
House, Habitat for Humanity and other organizations. He will be attending the University
of Florida next year and hopes to become a cardio-vascular surgeon.


Josie Banks, a 5th-grader
Westbrooke Elementary held its first Mother/Son Night at Sunset Park Elementa-
with more than 100 boys attending. Orlando Science Cen- ry, placed 3rd at the Level
ter presented the program. Fifteen stations were brought 2 Modern Woodsmen of
in with different experiments involving physical science America Oration Contest.
(chemistry) and the KABOOM show, where a scientist She presented her speech
showed ways of exploding various chemicals under su- telling how President The-
pervision. Student volunteers from Ocoee High, West odore Roosevelt touched
Orange High and Foundation Academy assisted with the many lives by being the in-
experiments. spiration for the. Teddy bear.


Lake Whitney


Ocoee High Student Government Association members, I-r, Selene Jacobo (president),
Lindsey Woods (parliamentarian) and Wendy Cartwright (SGA advisor) were recognized
at the Florida Association of Student Councils' Annual banquet. Ocoee High was 1 of
120 schools nationwide to earn the National Gold Council of Excellence Award. OHS
was also honored as Gold Medallion Council of the Year and named 3rd place for the
fund-raising award. Woods won the State Officer Award, and and Cartwright received
the Bronze Lifetime Achievement Award for 15 years of service as an advisor.
,I i C


Students enjoyed Lake Whitney's Walk with the Dolphins Year End Celebration on May 1.
Walk with the Dolphins had a total of 74 student participants completing 581 laps around
LWE. The event was organized by Helen Adler and ienny McLaughlin.


I







6B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


Olympia High announces 2009 Windermere Prep Montessori

valedictorian and salutatorian r


Olympia High School Prin-
cipal Jenny Gibson-Linkh an-
nounces the valedictorian and
salutatorian for the Class of
2009. These students will serve
as the featured speakers at the
upcoming graduation sched-
uled for June 1, at 8 p.m. at the
University of Central Florida's
arena. Bilen Kassu is the vale-
dictorian for the Class of 2009,
and Scott Palmese has been
named the salutatorian.
Bilen has been a full-time du-
al-enrollment student at Valen-
cia Community College for the
past two years. In the fall, Bilen
will be attending the University
of Florida. She plans to be a
pre-med major in preparation
to become a physician someday.
In February, Bilen was notified
that she was chosen as a recipi-
ent of National Achievement
Scholarship worth $2,500.
Scott Palmese, OHS salutato-
rian, has been an integral part of
the Olympia High School com-
munity. He was selected to be a
member of the National Honor
Society, the Science Honor So-
ciety, Mu Alpha Theta (Math)
Honor Society, the Beta Club,
and the Italian Honor Society.
This year Scott is serving as
secretary of both the National
Honor Society and the Mu Al-
pha Theta.-He has also been a
member of the school's Quiz
Bowl and served as a mentor
for the incoming freshmen
since 2007.
In his freshman year, Scott
earned a Superior rating in the
Orange County Italian Lan-


guage Contest.
Last summer Scott was se-
lected to participate in the First
Annual Florida Governor's
Summer Academy Studying
Math, Science and Space Tech-
nology at NASA. He was one
of only 36 juniors in the state
of Florida to be chosen of this
special recognition. Scott has
taken advantage of every op-
portunity to pursue these types
of programs for academic en-
richment throughout his high
school career.
In the community, Scott has
learned the pleasure that one
receives from helping others.
With the National Honor Soci-
ety, he has tutored students here
at Olympia and assisted with
the yearly Thanksgiving Drive
this organization sponsors. With
the Hands-on Orlando Program,
Scott helped to clean up a lo-
cal elementary school. He also
volunteered to distribute labels
and textbooks at Englewood El-
ementaiy School. By the end of
his senior year, Scott will have
accumulated more than 100
hours 9f community service.
Scott has been accepted at
Vanderbilt University. He plans
to major in biomedical engineer-
ing in the fall and then become
an engineer. In the spring, Scott
was selected to be a National
Merit Scholarship Program fi-
nalist. More recently, Scott was
chosen by the Science National
Honor Society to be a recipi-
ent of one of its national $1,000
scholarships.


Windermere Prep 9th-graders Elsa Tabrez (left) and Paige
Leary recently represented the WPS Speech and Debate
team at the Florida Forensic State competition in West
Palm Beach. Leary and Tabrez competed in the category
of duet interpretation. This is WPS's 1st year having a team
and being represented at the state competition.
-- Holy Family Catholic School-

i,[. ,2"yi....


Holy Family Catholic School celebrated Earth Day last
month with the raising of the Earth Day flag, the planting
of a magnolia tree, recycling of old sneakers and guest
speakers, including wildlife experts.

Spring Lake


Laurel Turner helps Nicholas Bobowicz, Autumn Davis and
Zach Myton plant a crape myrtle on Arbor Day at West
Orange Montessori School.

Montverde Academy
I .


Montverde Academy kindergarten classes are learning
about organisms. To kick off the unit, the children planted
seeds. Students were given a choice of 4 different types of
seeds, sunflower, pumpkin, pea or kidney bean, to plant.
Pictured are Jenny Ghivizzani, Daniel Manzella, Madigan
Stephen and Laima Ozola-Szoke using magnifying glasses
to observe the root system and the growth of their plant.

Ocoee


Winner of St. Andrew School's Dreamer and Doer Award
is Jonathan Conley, shown with Dr. Kathleen Kiley, princi-
pal.Cit

Citrus


Spring Lake Elementary conga
for being the S.O.A.R. Award-
ing the award from Stina D'Uv
ange Chamber of Commerce,
dent of James A. Cummingsh
S.O.A.R. winner
Brooke Blackburn is the
S.O.A.R. Award-winner for
Spring Lake Elementary.
S.O.A. R. stands for Student
Of Achievement and, Renown
and recognizes a student in
each school who has shown
initiative, good citizenship and
commitment even when it
seems these qualities may not
have been noticed.
Students who are chosen
are cooperative, courteous,


gratulates Brooke Blackburn Sue Sleeter, media clerk at Ocoee Elementary, was select-
-winner. Here, she is accept- ed from all OCPS elementary media clerks to be the OCPS
va, president of the West Or- Exceptional Media Clerk of the Year at the elementary
and Rob Maphis, vice presi- school level. This award is highly competitive and recog-
Inc. nizes clerks who go above and beyond expectations. OES
is grateful to have her on staff. Above, Sleeter (left) talks
self-motivated, energetic, re- with Media Specialist Isabef Chipungu at the luncheon at
sponsible and dependable, the Country Club of Orlando.
They are also willing to share
knowledge with others and
have the ability to gain the re-
spect of their teachers, admin- For years, termites have gone
istrators and peers., after your home
Each S.O.A.R. Award-win- after your home
ner receives an inscribed me-
dallion, sponsored by Trophies '
Unlimited in Winter Garden.
They also receive a $50 say-
ing bond donated by James A.
Cummings Inc. of Orlando. .- -


Students from Citrus Elementary recently demonstrated
their public speaking skills during the Level 1 Modern
Woodmen of America speech contest held April 10. The
winners were Ryan Nelson, 1st place; Alex Langham, 2nd
place; and Christian Burton-Jenkins, 3rd place. Pictured
are, I-r, Principal Cynthia Drayton, Burton-Jenkins, Lang-
ham, Nelson and Hilda Yarvi, reading coach.

Driver Education classes

offered at West Side Tech


West Side Tech is offering
"The Virtual Driver Interac-
tive" Driver Education course
for students 15 or older.
Taught by state-certified
instructors, the class includes
the state-mandated drug and
alcohol class and the test for a
learner's driver's license.
Upon completion, the stu-
dent will receive a certificate
that can be used for insurance
reduction, depending on a per-
son's insurance company. The
class also is half a high school
elective credit.
The sessions run June 8-19;
June 22-July 2, July 6-17 and
July 20-31. Classes are limited
to 15 students, and the cost is
$30.
For more information, call
West Side Tech at 407-905-
2018 or visit www.westside.


wotimes.com


ocps.net. West side Tech is lo-
cated at 955 E. Story Road in
Winter Garden.


DR. THOMAS CHENG
University of
Florida Graduate
Mon Thurs. 8am 5pm
Fri. Sam 1pm
Next to King's Ridge Community


First-grade students at Dillard Street recently participated
in the High Tech High Touch Field Trip experience. This
was a science field trip program in which the field trip
comes to the school. Students went outside to mine for
rocks and then went back into the classroom to examine
their findings. They learned about different types of rocks
and how rocks are formed. Afterward students were able
to take home their rocks.


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St. Andrew School


0 1 k







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 7B


Oakland Avenue


Lake Whitney


The Science Fair at Oakland Avenue Charter School was held on May 7. Pictured are, I-r
Ms. Beck, science teacher; Asher Adams, 2nd-place winner; Kylie Opificius, 1st-place
winner; and Joshua Keene, 3rd-place winner.


West Orange High-


The West Orange
High PTSA Hospitality
committee hosted a
luncheon on May 5 in
honor of all teachers
and staff. The commit-
tee, led by Angie Ross,
coordinated and set
up food donated by
parents. Teachers en-
joyed a buffet, includ-
ing a cake decorated
with "Our Thanks."
Parents also donated
gift cards to various
restaurants and retail
locations to be used
in random drawings
throughout Teacher
Appreciation Week. Hi-
biscus plants donated
by Nelson's Nursery.


Students enjoyed Lake Whitney's Walk with the Dolphins Year End Celebration on May
1. Walk with the Dolphins had a total of 74 student participants completing 581 laps
around LWE. The event was organized by Helen Adler and Penny McLaughlin.


Bridgewater Middle


11flE kil I li


Two Bridgewater Middle students were recognized by the Orange County Business Tech-
nology. Education Association (OCBTEA) for their exemplary achievements this school
year on April 30 during a presentation at Boone High School. Students from all over
Orange County were honored and Bridgewater was one of three middle schools rec-
ognized this year. Sarah Runyon was chosen from the Computer Applications 1 classes
and Gabriella Caruana was chosen from the Computer Applications 2 classes. Pictured
are, I-r, Ms. Lisa Dorman, Runyon, Caruana and Mrs. Heather Jackson-Reed.


MAM R

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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
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407-656-2352
Pastor Tim Grosshans
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407-656-8558
crownpointbaptist.org

BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com


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 Jay Edmonson

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


l Sines, Glrvin,
iBlakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P A.



W.Hwy50
/ at Dialard



(4'j


Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
500 Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
10 A.M. Worship and Groups
407-654-5050
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org

CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 Daniels Rd.
Winter Garden 407-656-2770
www.cocwo.com
9:30 am Worship Gathering
10:45 am Bible Communities
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wednesday 7:00 pm


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


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
.Pastor Thomas Odom
1105 N. Lakewood Avenue, Ocoee
407-656-8011


COMMUNITY
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


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


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


11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday School
for all ages at 9:30. Child Care &Youth
Ministry.'
www.churchofthemessiah.com

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
FL 32819.1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www,ascension-orlando.oro


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


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


LUTHERAN
ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
16161 Marsh Rd., Winter Garden
Sunday Service 8am & 10:30am
Sunday School all ages 9:15am
Rev. Paul Foust
407-656-5751
www.zionnewlife@embarqmail.com
Enrolling students now!

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


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50 1
FL Turnpike
Marshall
Farms Rd. 4
A I (429


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


The Bible foretells the future. It is not the
intent or desire of this writer to cast a gloomy
picture of the future. True, evil men and women
shall wax worse. On the other side of the picture,
the best is yet to come. God holds the future.
In this period pf time, there are those who live
in fear, thinking that the world will blow up,
man will use his hydrogen bombs to do so. God
knows the future. Since God created the earth,
he has the right to do what he pleases with the
earth. Think how fortunate we are. We live in a
land of milk and honey. We have a chance for
' eternal salvation.
If Jesus came today, it would be approxi-
mately one thousand and seven years before the
following verse come to pass. II Peter 3-7; "But
the heavens and the earth, which are now, by
the same word are kept in store, reserved unto
fire against the day of judgment and perdition


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

CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jim Watson
Sun. 9:45 a.m. Wed. 7:00 p.m.
407-469-3927
16913 Lakeside Dr.
Montverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.crossroadsff.org




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







CLERMONT* ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


of ungodly men." In short, God will not allow
man to destroy the earth. Forget it. This earth is
reserved by God, for God. God will renovate
this earth and then this earth will be lived on
forever (inmortals). The word renovate means
to restore life, vigor, activity, to renew, make
over, or repair, taken from my dictionary.
In the above verse, the words by the same
word, means God's word, God will cleanse the
earth. God promised Abraham, Issac, and Jacob,
and their seed their land forever.
Ecclesiates 1:4; "One generation passeth
away, and another generation cometh, but the
earth abideth forever."
God has time, he has all eternity. Without
God, how much time would you have?


From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.GraceChurchOrlando.ora


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







407.656.7986
www.signfacts.cor





TIUS


407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org


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


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


The Crossings
A Community Church 407-656-6044
9:00 am and 10:45 am Worship Service
Hsy 50 Ocoee



eag aese Iam
It LPkWakBdejirme
Windermere


-


I wwwww'-w w, 1. 11 uppm












































J, rI,,


010
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040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

YOUR RETIREMENT Ac-
count Disappearing? Mo-
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No Selling. Not MLM. No
Explaining www.success-
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25 Local Machines and
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US: We will not be under-
sold! FCAN21






105
DOMESTIC

EXPERIENCED HOUSE-
KEEPER for Assisted
Living Community, apply
in person, Golden Pond
Communities, 402 Lakev-
iew Road, Winter Garden.
5/28gp


120
LABOR

OTR DRIVERS Join PTL!
Top Pay! Required 12
Months experience and
,CDL-A. Out 10-14 days.
NO felony or DUI past 5


Quality Health Care Center
a 120 bed skilled nursing facility is looking for
a full time DietaryAid to join our Dietary Team.
Experience is preferred. Shift 12pm-8pm.
Please apply in person at
12751 West Colonial Dr. in Winter Garden
one mile west of the Toll Road 429 & the Turnpike
Applicants are subject to drug tests, background check
and reference check. EOE DFWP


Years. (877)740-6262
Company www.ptl-inc.
com (888)417-1155 0/
Os. FCAN21


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


136
RELIGIOUS

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CHURCH in West Orange
County is looking for vol-
unteer musicians to join
our Worship Band. We
are especially interested
in finding a Keyboardist,
Drummer, Acoustical &
Electric Guitarist as well
as additional vocalists but
if you have something dif-
ferentto bring tothe party.
Practices will begin soon
on Thursday Evenings.
Please check out our Web
Site atwww.nextcommu-
nitychurch.com and send
letter of Interest to pastor-
scott@nextcommunity-
church.com TFNsb


155
HEALTH &
BEAUTY

HAIRSTYLES NEEDED -
Booth rental available for
Winter Garden Salon. Call
407-488-9553.5/21cm


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT
DELI COOKS, Cashiers,
and Servers inside Florida
Auto Auction, call for
appointment, 407-947-
6327. tfn46680
HOME TEAM Pest De-
fense hiring full time and
part time sales rep, base
salary plus commission,
prefer experience, will
train. Contact Elliot 407-
656-3492. 5/21
$600 WEEKLY Poten-
tial$$$ Helping the gov-
ernment PT. No Experi-
ence. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad Code:
M. FCAN21
CUSTOMER SERVICE
REP needed for natu-
ral gas company.. Good
communication and math
skills a must. Competitive
pay and benefits. Email
resume to drochell@
langd.org or call Dahlia
@ 407-656-2734, ext.


KILL LAKE WEEDS
Proven AQUACIDE PELLETS. Marble size pellets. Work at any depth.
"Spread it and forget itl"
Before After 10 Ib. can treats up to 4,000 sq. ft. $76.50
50 Ib. carton treats up to 20,000 sq. ft. $295.00
Certified and approved for use by state agencies. State
-. -'- permit may be required. FREE SHIPPINGI Registered
with the Federal E.P.A.
80 29 0
aSii ri"K t^ 'jCCL^


SATURDAY 5/23/09 Ga-
rage Sale 267 Robyns
Glenn Rd., Ocoee, 7am
- Noon clothing, books,
pool table and much
more. 5/21
SATURDAY 5/23. Oak-
land, Southern Oaks sub-
division off of Tubbs St.
Giant Yard sale to benefit
special needs adoption.
Many things including
Diesel dually pick up,
sports jerseys, toys, chil-
drens books, kids furni-
ture, table/ chairs, grill,
more...5/21
HOME & Office Moving
Sale. Everything must go!
Visa, MC, Am Ex accepted.
904 W. Oakland Ave. Ste.
A-7 Oakland, FL 34787.
407-509-9048, May 22,
2009, 8:30am 3:00pm.
5/21
118 W Tilden Street Win-
ter Garden, Saturday May
23rd, 8am 1pm, Great
items furniture, tools,
new clothes, jewelry,
toys.. .5/21


280
ITEMS WANTED


113 for more information.
Deadline to apply 5/29/09.
EOE. 5/211a3







for the following
Full Time Positions:
e Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time)
Part-Time
Office Assistant
Wastewater
Treatment Manager
JOB DESCRIPTIONS
AND APPLICATIONS
ARE AVAILABLE
ONLINEAT
www.wlntergarden-fl.gov
Phone 407-656-4111
Fax 407-656-4952
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.

165
PART-TIME

HANDYMAN TO work
part-time, with painting
experience a must, fax
resume to 407-909-9336.
5/21
COORDINATOR -- Outgo-
ing and nurturing person
wanted to place and super-
vise exchange students.
Make friends worldwide!
Earn $750-$900 per stu-
dent. www.aspectfounda-
tion.org. 6/4






200
ITEMS FOR SALE

BUFFALO MEAT For Sale.
Raised in Ocoee. All Natu-
ral. Central Florida Farms,
407-656-9762. tfn45649
BEDS ALL New, Ortho,
Queen Pillow Top Mat-
tress and Box Spring,
Starting at $160, King
Size Pillow Top Mattress
and Box Spring, Starting
at $250, all sizes avail-
able including memory
foam starting $400, with
Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.6/11dr
POOL HEATER, Pool
Pump, and Pool Filter Sys-
tem, almost brand new,
$1200 for all! A bunch
of kitchen and bathroom
cabinets with granite
tops all different sizes.
Tan brick pavers approx.
1500, 25 cents each. Call
469-3836. 5/28


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

ITEMS FROM home
remodeling lighting
fixtures, kitchen appli-
ances, 100' white fence,
mirror, window shades &
valances, some glassware
& miscellaneous. Satur-
day May 22 only, Courtlea
Oaks / 407-614-5100.
5/21ga


300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

BOXER PUPPIES for
sale. CKC reg, 2f/1m, F
are flashy fawn and M is
white. 1st shots will be
done and nails and tails
have been done. Available
5/25. Call Nick 407-590-
5903 or email sweetno-
vember26@gmail.com:
5/28as
GERMAN SHEPARD Pups,
Mom CKC, black and black
and tan, male and female,
407-703-3533 or 321-
460-6160. 5/21sg


320
LOST & FOUND
PETS

LOST CAT named Sam in
Ocoee. White with beige
patches, long hair. No
front claws. Any info call
Carol at 407-656-3894.
5/28






400
AUTOS FOR SALE

ACURA INTEGRA 96
$650! Honda Civic 96
$500! Toyota Camry 97
$700! Ford Taurus 98
$500! Police Impounds!
For listings call (800)366-
9813 ext 9275. FCAN21


465
BUILDING


MATERIALS


METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
Warranty-Buy direct from
manufacturer 30/colors in
stock, w/all accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery available. Gulf Coast
Supply & Mfg, (888)393-
0335 www.GulfOoastSup-
ply.com. FCAN21


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. FCAN21






500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

ONLINE PHARMACY Buy
Soma, Ultram, Fioricet,
Prozac, Buspar $71.99/90
$107/180 Quantities,
PRICE INCLUDES PRE-
SCRIPTION! Over 200
Meds $25Coupon Mention
Offer:#91A31. (888)389-
0461.1 tri-drugstore.com.
FCAN21


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


Angel
UVLONASSISTANCEaSRVICEa

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


520
COMPUTER

DV8 COMPUTING PC
repair, virus removal, and
PC upgrades. WE MAKE
HOUSE CALLS! Call 407-
456-2699. 6/11dh ,


540
CLEANING

OFFICE CLEANING SER-
VICE FOR HIRE, FREE ES-
TIMATE, A-TEAM OFFICE
CLEANING. CALL 407-
902-1119. 5/21aj


570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 6/18dw

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


L & W Lawn and Land-


escaping Services Mulch-
ing, sod work, bush, and
plant trimming. Lawn
maintenance includes:
mow, edge, and weed
wack. Call for free esti-
mates, some lawns start-
ing from $20. Call 407-
719-2222. 6/11


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


REAL
ESTATEl^^
FOR RENT7


600
HOMES FOR RENT

WINDERMERE BUTLER
Chain. Charming 3/2 w/2
car garage, boathouse on
water, new air, fireplace,
hardwood floor, dish-
washer, W/D, back porch,
quiet street, small home
w/lots of light, mature
landscaping w/ citrus.
Avail 1/1/09 N/S 1 year
lease $2,399/mos. (435)
962-4565. tfn
FOR LEASE-CLERMONT,
4/3/3 lake front, freshly
painted and new carpet,
2900 Sq. ft.$2,000 per
month. CLERMONT 3/2/1
Townhouse near down-
town freshly painted and
new flooring-$775 per
month. SERENO REALTY
407-654-8222 or www.
serenorealty.com. 6/4sr
4BD 2BA only $318/
mo! 3bd 2ba only $270/
mo! 3bd 2ba $199/mo!
Buy Foreclosures! Stop
Renting! 5%dn, 20yrs @
8.5%APR! For Property
Listings (800)935-3541
ext. 1328. FCAN21
DR.PHILLIPS, 4/2, 1960
SF (heated & a/c) Living
Room Family Room with
Fireplace, Remodeled,
SS Appliances, fenced,
$1595 per month/$1595
Security/$50 each person
for credit, criminal, evic-
tion check. No pets. Dal-
ton Realty, Inc. 407-352-
0500. 5/21


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE

WINTER GARDEN con-
do for rent, 2BR/2BA,
screened in patio, no pets,
$800 plus deposit, 407-
656-8408. tfn45822
2BED/2BA CONDO'S
FROM $700 TO $750.
INCLUDES COMM POOL,
PEST CONTROL AND 2
ASIGN PARKING SPACES.
CALL BILL STRAUGH
WINDSOR REALTY GR,
INC 407-716-3010.
tfn46612
LAKEFRONT CONDO
in Ocoee for lease. 2/2,
W/D, $825 includes water,
sewer,garbage. Cable and
DSL available. Nonsmok-
ers. Max 2 Adults. 407-
497-9686. 5/21 hm
AVAILABLE NOW Bor-
deaux Community near
West Oaks Mall. Pool,
Fitness, Billiards Sec.
System, Tot Lot, BBQ. 2/2
Split plan with screened
balcony, new tile & carpet.
-Come See! $800 mo. and


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$250 security. No Pets.
407-876-6541 or 321-
229-6047. 5/21am
TOWNHOMES OF Winter
Garden, 2br/2ba, screened
patio, available 6/1, $900,
owner/agent, call Sue
407-399-4204. 5/28sr


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN iBR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR
$865 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Ask about our move in
Special! 407-656-7162.
tfn45846t
LAKE JOHNS Motel,
Weekly apartment rental,
$180 p/week plus taxes,
utilities included, 407-
656-8124 or 407-446-
8706. 5/21ts
WINTER GARDEN, 2/2,
carport, no pets, $750
per month. Call 407-656-
6543.5/21wv
CROWN POINT APART-
MENTS Now available -
2br apartment. Bethe first
one in to apply. 300 Victo-
ry Lane, Ocoee, FL 34761.
Call 407-656-8520. TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity. 6/4cpa


625
ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

ROOM FOR Rent in gated
community, $125 per
week plus security de-
posit, includes all utilities,
private home, full ameni-
ties, w/d, with pool. Call
407-489-3217. 5/21pf


630 ROOMMATES

METRO WEST ROOM
FOR RENT W/TV, walk to
shopping, bus link, 408,
NS, $430 per month or bi-
weekly, plus deposit, 407-
297-0336 leave message.
5/28JLcall


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 SQ. Ft., Office/Retail,
16 Joiner Street, $1000 p/
month, Candy Properties,
407-656-6420. TFN46785
WINTER GARDEN Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
tfn44118
2 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
PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICE SUITES FOR RENT,
DOWNTOWN WINTER
GARDEN Available May
1st from $495/mo. 407-
948-9169 tfn45752


PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE FOR RENT OR
LEASE Dillard Street
Frontage, Saw Grimes
Leasing, call 407-375-
5231. tfn46440
OFFICE SPACE for lease
starting at $350, near
Downtown Winter Garden
SERENO REALTY 407-
654-8222 orwww.sereno-
realty.com. 6/4sr


670
VACATION

.RETIRED? WISH for
summer coolness in
Hendersonville,NC- moun-
tains? Rent furnished
2BR home by week/mo.
$750/2500. Call (512)446-
2933. 5/211d




UEAL


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
WINDERMERE BUTLER
Chain. Charming 3/2
w/2 car garage and boat-
house on water, new air,
fireplace, hardwood floor,
dishwasher, W/D, back
porch, quiet street, small
home w/lots of light, ma-
ture landscaping w/ citrus
on 100'x80' lot. Owner
direct $769k (435) 962-
4565. tfn
OCOEE Beautifully re-
modeled 4/2 pool home,
hardwood floors, granite,
fireplace, A schools, no
HOA. $229,500 407-489-
7542. 5/28cr


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
$550,126.00, 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


760
MOBILE HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mobile
homes and cottages.
Starting at $125 per week.
Laundromat on site. 407-
697-2111.tfin
2/2 LARGE Screerr porch,
utility shed, West Wood
Village, $26,500. Call
407-656-6543. 5/28wv


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units 10'x15' $75mo,
10'x25'-$150mo, 15'x30'
-_$275mo.,electric includ-


F
s
L
F
L


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

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


el

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T,
D
sl
si
d
N
p
s
F
2

2
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2
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it
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c
E
e
c
ti
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s


ed. Call 407-739-8454.
tfn44354
CEMETERY LOTS for sale.
Trinity Lutheran Church
Downtown Orlando has
seven burial spaces for
sale. Four are in the Gar-
den Of Rest in Glenhaven
Memorial Park in Winter
Park. All are in closed
sections of the cemetery.
For details call 407-929-
2676. TFNka
IRS PUBLIC Auction May
28th 10am. Location/
Property 1301 SW 75th
Ave Plantation FL. 3bd
2ba with Garage and Pool
More Details at: www.
irsauctions.gov or con-
tact Sharon W. Sullivan
(954)654-9899. FCAN21
IRS PUBLIC Auction -
June 3rd 10am. Location
Sarasota County Justice
Center 2071 Ringling
Blvd Sarasota FL. Prop-
erty 1516 Southbay Dr.
Osprey FL. Minimum Bid
$264,000. www.irsauc-
tions.com or contact Sha-
ron W. Sullivan (954)654-
9899. FCAN21
1 BURIAL Plot for sale at
Woodlawn Cemetery, To-
tal price $9685, Vault in-
cluded, opening and clos-
ing included, free marker,
and concrete liner. Price
negotiable. Call 407-292-
7737.6/11











IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,. IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 2009-CA-005611-0
Division 34
Ilibert Khar,
Plaintiff,
vs.
The Formula, Inc., a Florida
corporation;
and others,
Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: The Formula, Inc., a dis-
solved Florida corporation; and
all parties claiming interests by,
through, under or against the
above named persons; and all
parties having or claiming to
ave any right, title or interest
in the property herein described,
and all others whom it may
concern.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion has been filed against you
in the above captioned action,
Orange County Circuit Court
case 2009-CA-005611-0, by
Hibert Khan containing one
count for declaratory judge-
ment with respect to a condo-
minium reservation deposit
currently being held by Bruce
Herman of Kelley, Herman &
Smith, attorneys at law, in the
amount of $61,600.00.
You are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any,
to Stephen L. Skipper, of Ste-
phen L. Skipper, P.L, attorney
for plaintiff, whose address is
7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301, Orlando, FL 32835, on or
before June 12, 2009, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court, 425 North Orange Ave-
nue, Room 310, Orlando, FL
32801, either before service on
the attorney for plaintiff, or im-
mediately thereafter, otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded for
in said action.
Dated this 12th day of May,
2009.
Lydia Gardner
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: COUNTY COURT SEAL
COLLENETTE HALL
Deputy Clerk
5/14, 5/21, 5/28, 6/4


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING TO ADOPT
ORDINANCE 2009-04







Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 9B


The Town of Windermere,
Florida, proposes to adopt Or-
dinance 2009-04. The Town
Council of Windermere, Florida,
will hold a public hearing at the
Town Hall located at 520 Main
Street, Windermere, Florida, on
Tuesday, June 9,2009, at 7:00
PM. (or as soon thereafter as
the matter may be considered)
to consider passage of the pro-
posed Ordinance 2009-04, the
title of which reads as follows:
ORDINANCE 2009-04
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE TOWN
OF WINDERMERE, FLORIDA
PERTAINING TO PUBLIC
HEALTH AND SAFETY; AMEND-
ING SECTION 8-8 OFTHE CODE
OF ORDINANCES TO PROVIDE
CLARIFICATION REGARDING
THE INTENT OFTHE TOWN TO
REQUIRE THE CLEAN-UP OF
HAZARDOUS TREES; PROVID-
ING A DEFINITION OF 1HAZ-
ARDOUS TREES; DECLARING
THAT HAZARDOUS TREES ARE
A NUISANCE AND A MENACE
TO PUBLIC HEALTH AND
SAFETY; REQUIRING PROP-
ERTY OWNERS, CUSTODIANS,
LESSEES, AND OCCUPANTS
TO CONTROL TREES ON THEIR
PROPERTY; PROVIDING THAT
HAZARDOUS TREES CAN BE
REMEDIED BY THE TOWN
WITHOUT NOTICE TO THE
PROPERTY OWNER AND AT
THE PROPERTY OWNERS
COST; PROVIDING TRANSI-
TION PROVISIONS; PROVID-
ING FOR SEVERABILITY; PRO-
VIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Interested parties may appear
at the meeting and be heard
with respect to the proposed
annexation.
This proposed ordinance is
.available at the Town Clerkis
Office, 614 Main Street, Wind-
ermere, Florida, for inspection
during normal business hours
of Mon-Fri 8:00 a.m. 5:00
.m.
Persons with disabilities need-
ing assistance to participate In
this proceeding should contact
the Town Clerk 48 hours before
the meeting.,
Persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision
made at this meeting, they will
need a record of the proceed-
ing, and for such purposes,
they may need to insure that a
ver atim record of the proceed-
ing is made which includes the


testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is based, per
Section 286.0105 F.S.
Dorothy Burkhalter, CMC
Town Clerk
Town of Windermere
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING TO ADOPT
ORDINANCE 2009-03
The Town of Windermere,
Florida, proposes to adopt Or-
dinance 2009-03. The Town
Council of Windermere, Florida,
will hold a public hearing at the
Town Hall located at 520 Main
Street, Windermere, Florida, on
Tuesday, June 9,2009, at 7:00
P.M. (or as soon thereafter as
the matter may be considered)
to consider passage of the pro-
posed Ordinance 2009-03, the
title of which reads as follows:
ORDINANCE 2009-03
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE TOWN
OF WINDERMERE, FLORIDA
PERTAINING TO BUILDING
CONSTRUCTION; ADOPTING
THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE;
REVISING CHAPTER 2 OF THE
TOWN OF WINDERMEREfS
CODE OF ORDINANCES AND
MAKING CONFORMING
CHANGES TO NUMEROUS
SECTIONS OF THE TOWNS
LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
(CHAPTER 11 OF THE CODE OF
ORDINANCES) TO PROVIDE
THAT THE TOWN, NOT OR-
ANGE COUNTY, WILL ADMIN-
ISTER AND ENFORCE THE
TOWNS BUILDING REGULA-
TIONS; AMENDING CHAPTER
4 OF THE TOWNS CODE OF
ORDINANCES REGARDING AP-
PLICATION REQUIREMENTS
FOR BUSINESS-TAX RECEIPTS
FOR GENERAL CONTRAC-
TORS; PROVIDING FOR SEV-
ERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Interested parties may appear
at the meeting and be heard
with respect to the proposed
annexation.
This proposed ordinance Is
available at the Town Clerkls
Office, 614 Main Street, Wind-
ermere, Florida, for Inspection
during normal business hours
of Mon-Fri 8:00 a.m. 5:00


Persons with disabilities need-
ing assistance to participate in
this proceeding should contact
the Town Clerk 48 hours before
the meeting.
Persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision
made at this meeting, they will
need a record of the proceed-
ing, and for such purposes,
the may need to insure that a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ing is made which includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal Is based, per
Section 286.0105 F.S.
Dorothy Burkhalter, CMC
Town Clerk
Town of Windermere
5/21


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
ien and Intent to sell these
vehicles on 06/05/2009, 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.
1FAHP55U02A132850 2002
FORD
1FUYDXYB5RH607931 1994
FREIGHTLINER
1G1BL69H4FY132094 1985
CHEVROLET
1GILD5549TY270112 1996
CHEVROLET
1G4NV1533RC252686 1994
BUICK
3A4FY48B96T297002 2006
CHRYSLER
JH4DB1659LS023899 1990
ACURA
JT2EL45U5P0133081 1993
TOYOTA
KNDJB723715032897 2001
KIA
5/21


NOTICE OF MEETING
NOTICE Is given that the West
Orange Airport Authority Board
will meet Wednesday, May 27,
2009 at 10:00a.m., in the Ocoee
City Hall, Ocoee, Florida.


The Board will discuss the busi-
ness of the establishment of a
General Aviation Airport In West
Orange County.
R. Patrick Phillips, Board Mem-
ber
200 N. Thorton Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407-425-7676
5/21


NOTICE QF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell a Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes on June 4,
2009 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED*
2009 HYUNDAI, VIN#
5NPET46C59H519857
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
5/21


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.:
48-2007-CP-002517-0
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RICARDO FELIX HERNAN-
DEZ,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of RICARDO FELIX HERNAN-
DEZ, deceased, whose date of
death was August 4, 2007, Is


pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division; File Number
48-2007-CP-002517-0, the ad-
dress of which Is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served with a copy of this
notice, must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THREE
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(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 who
have claims or demands against
the decedent's estate, Including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (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)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS:
May 21, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ i
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Vellz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407) 849-7072
Personal Representative:
MARIA D. TEJEDOR
540 North Semoran Boulevard
Orlando, Florida 32807
5/21,5/28


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
48-2009-CP-000185-0
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALBERTO AVENDANO,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Alberto Avendano, deceased,
whose date of death was May
23, 2008, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Rm 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 having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is May 21, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ Paige Hammond Wolpert


Paige Hammond Wolpert
Attorney for Jeannine Avenda-
no
Florida Bar No. 023213
Shuffield, Lowman & Wilson,
P.A.
1000 Legion Place, Suite 1700
Post Office Box 1010
Orlando, Florida 32802-1010
Telephone: (407) 581-9800
Fax: (407) 581-9801
Personal Representative:
/s/ Jeannine Avendano
Jeannine Avendano
5832 Plumtree Court
Orlando, Florida 32821
5/21,5/28


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
48-2009-CP-000915-0
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
TALMADGE EUGENE WALKER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Talmadge Eugene Walker,
deceased, whose date of death
was October 16, 2008, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Probate Division, 425 N. 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 having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice Is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate mustfile their


claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is May 21,2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DAVID J. AKINS
Florida Bar No. 454338
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH, P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 841-1200
Fax: (407) 423-1831
Personal Representative:
DAVID E. WALKER
111 North Orange Avenue
Suite 1300
Orlando, Florida 32801
5/21,5/28


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on June
3,2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL 32807
forthetowing and storage pur-
suantto F.S. #713.78. Terms are
Cash.
1988 Buick Vin#
1G4HR54C7JH494947
1990 Oldsmobile Vin#
1G3AM54N8L6367256
1992 Buick Vin# 1G4HP53L-
9NH531137
1992 Ford Vin# 2FACP-
74W5NX134310
1993 Ford Vin# 1FMDU34X-
OPUB57167
1994 GMC Vin# 1GKDM-
19W4RB557325
2003 Chevrolet Vin#
1G1JH12F637332274
MD Towing; LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids.
5/21


Proressional
Numi~smatist
20 %ear; expenence
in Ceara]I Flond.,


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


TFN
Aaron's

Painting & Home Repairs


36 Years Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
Please call (321) 947-7690


SCGO CONERTIARUCTION



SResirants' H.. iAddit ons 01 # it
; c~l, H "!".Hoo Rt d s for irBespt tii t


Scott Tarr, Managing Member
CB-C039076

407.467.3472 cell
407.654.0250 fax
miii.i~~ffli~maiB~g1T.^


ERCIAL
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SERVICE
EMERGENCY
1 LOCKOUTS

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sagohomes.com sagobuilders.com


CRAWFORD TIRE

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

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES

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OCOEEL FL 34761
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IRATE OUR
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ITH US


q' P THIS AD AND RECEIVE
\\ $25.00 OFF
on an ebairs performed on your vehicle OR

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Other expires 5 30,2C09
CALL US AT 407-877-3841
S SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY.
We are your &iropeanlForeign car auto RepairlSales alternative dealer.

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716 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden
(across from the bowling alley)


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NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on June
5, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 4211
Daubert Street, Orlando, FL
32803 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to ES. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1996 Chevrolet Vin# 1 G1BL52P-
2TR106580
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
5/21


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
6/04/09,10:00 am at 119 5th St
Winter Garden, Fl 34787-3613.
Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1996 MERC SABLE
1MELM50U8TA642108
1998 DODGE INTREPID 2B3H-
D46R4WH182070
1998 PONT GRANDPRIX
1 G2WJ52M6WF290016
1999 FORD CONTOUR 1FAF-
P663XXK183521
2002 JAGUAR STYPE SAJ-
DA01N52FM26292
2004 TOYOTA MATRIX
2T1 KR32E04C3181530
5/21


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
6/11/09,10:00 am at1195th St
Winter Garden, Fl34787-3613.
Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.


&
' .'- ,2


MAE]
fwnuc%"rri







,,10B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


1985 FLEET RV BOUNDER
731DG4700120
2002 DODGE VAN WHITE
_2B7JB21Z52K101446
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
,; Notice is'hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June
S 1,2009 06:30 p.m. or as soon
after as possible, hold a public
S. hearing in City Commission
S Chambers located at 300 W.
SPlant Street Winter Garden, FL
in order to review a Special
I '* Exception Permit to allow a
Computer and console gaming
S-business for property located
S'atb1218WinterGardensVineland
!Road (WinterGarden Business.
Park) in Winter Garden, Flori-
da.
SCopies of the proposed request
may be inspected by the public
between
the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00
p.m. Monday to Friday of each
week at
300 West Plant Street. For
more information, please call
1 Regina
l'McGruder at 656-4111
S ext.2312.
S 'Any and all objections will be
S heard at this time. If no valid
i objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
gien for rantingthis request.
You are advised that if a person
i'decides to appeal any decision
S made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing,
S. !then they will need to ensure a
Sverbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made which Includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be
based. ,
If you have any questions,
please call Regina McGruder,
lannerllat407-656-4111 Ext.
2312.
5/21


S NOTICE OF PUBLIC
I HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
l,( City of Winter Garden Planning
f .and Zoning Board will, on June
1,2009 @ 6:30 p.m. or as soon


after as possible, hold a public
hearing in City Commission
Chambers located at 300 W.
Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL
in order to review a 14 foot rear
yard setback variance request
for property located at 309 Weir
Drive in Winter Garden, Florida.
If approved, this variance will
allow the property owners to
construct an enclosed lanal
porch addition in the rear of the
existing single family home.
Copies of the proposed request
may be inspectedby the public
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday
of each week at 300 West Plant
Street. For more information,
please call Regina McGruder at
656-4111 ext. 2312.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time and if no
valid objections are presented
to the contrary, consideration
will be given for granting this
request. You are advised that if
a person decides to appeal any
decision made with respect to
any matter considered at such
hearing, then they will need to
ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made
which includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
& Zoning Board will hold a pub-
lic hearing in the City Commis-
sion Chambers located at 300
W. Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL on June 1,2009 at 6:30 p.m.
or as soon after as possible to
consider the adoption of the,
following ordinances:
ORDINANCE 09-23
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 40.9 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
LOCATED SOUTH AND WEST
OFSIPLIN ROAD AND EAST OF
CR 545 FROM ORANGE COUN-
TY AGRICULTURAL TO CITY
R-2; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE..
Following the Planning & Zon-
ing Board meeting, the City


Commission of the City of Win-
ter Garden will hold a public
hearing on June 25, 2009 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon after as
possible, to also consider the
adoption of the ordinances.
Copies of the proposed ordi-
nances (which include the legal
description in metes and
bounds of the proposed site)
may be inspected by the public
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00p.m. Monday to Friday
of each week at 300 West Plant
Street. For more information,
please contact Regina McGrud-
er at 656-4111, ext. 2312.
Interested parties may appear
at the meetings and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinance. Written comments
will be accepted before or at the
public hearings. Any persons
wishing to appeal a decision of
the Public body should ensure
a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings Is made. Any persons
with disabilities needing special
accommodations should sub-
mit a written request to the
Planning & Zoning Department,
300 W. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den, FL 34787 or phone (407)
656-4111,Ext. 2312at least 48
hours prior to each meeting.
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June
1,2009 @ 6:30 p.m. or as soon
after as possible, hold a public
hearing In City Commission
Chambers located at 300 W.
Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL
in order to review a Special
Exception Permit request for
p property located at 305 Beulah
oad In Winter Garden, Florida.
This Special Exception Permit
will allow a private school in an
R-1 zoning district.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing,
then they will need to ensure a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made which includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be


based.
If you have any questions,
please call Brandon B ers,
Planner at 407-656-411 Ext.
2292.
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
& Zoning Board will hold a pub-
lic hearing in the City Commis-
sion Chambers located at 300
W. Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL on June 1,2009 at 6:30 p.m.
or as soon after as possible to
consider the adoption of the
following ordinances:
ORDINANCE 09-30
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, PROVIDING FOR THE AN-
NEXATION OF CERTAIN ADDI-
TIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS 0.49 ACRES
LOCATED AT 700 9th STREET,
AND MORE SPECIFICALLY
DESCRIBED HEREIN INTO THE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN
FLORIDA; REDEFINING THE
CITY BOUNDARIES TO GIVE
THE CITY JURISDICTION OVER
SAID PROPERTY; PROVIDING
FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE 09-31
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING
THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP
OF THE CITY OF WINTER GAR-
DEN'S COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
BY CHANGING THE DESIGNA-
TION FROM ORANGE COUNTY
COMMERCIAL TO CITY COM-
MERCIAL FOR PROPERTY
GENERALLY DESCRIBED AS
0.49 ACRES LOCATED AT 700
9th STREET; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE 09-32
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 0.49 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
LOCATED AT 700 9th STREET
FROM ORANGE COUNTY C-2
TO CITY C-2; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Following the Planning & Zon-


ing Board meeting, the City
Commission of the City of Win-
ter Garden will hold a public
hearing on June 11, 2009 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon after as
possible, to also consider the
adoption of the ordinances.
Copies of the proposed ordi-
nances (which Includes the le-
gal description metes and
ounds of the proposed site)
may be inspected by the public
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00p.m. Monday to Friday
of each week at 300 West Plant
Street. For more information,
please contact Brandon Byers
at 656-4111, ext. 2292.
Interested parties may appear
at the meetings and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinance. Written comments
will be accepted before or at the
public hearings. Any persons
wishing to appeal a decision of
the Public body should ensure
a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made. Any persons
with disabilities needing special
accommodations should sub-
mit a written request to the
Planning & Zoning Department,
300 W. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den, FL 34787 orphone (407)
656-4111, Ext. 2292 at least 48
hours prior to each meeting.
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice Is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
& Zoning Board will hold a pub-
lic hearing in the City Commis-
sion Chambers located at 300
W. Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL on June 1,2009 at6:30 p.m.
or as-soon after as possible to
consider the adoption of the
following ordinances:
ORDINANCE 09-27
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, PROVIDING FOR THE AN-
NEXATION OF CERTAIN ADDI-
TIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS 6.4 ACRES
LOCATED AT 12403 WEST CO-
LONIAL DRIVE, AND MORE
SPECIFICALLY DESCRIBED
HEREIN INTO THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN FLORIDA;
REDEFINING THE CITY BOUND-
ARIES TO GIVE THE CITY JU-
RISDICTION OVER SAID
PROPERTY; PROVIDING FOR


SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE 09-28
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING
THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP
OF THE CITY OF WINTER GAR-
DEN'S COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
BY CHANGING THE DESIGNA-
TION FROM ORANGE COUNTY
COMMERCIAL TO CITY COM-
MERCIAL FOR PROPERTY
GENERALLY DESCRIBED AS
6.4 ACRES LOCATED AT
12403 WEST COLONIAL DRIVE;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE 09-29
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 6.4 ACRES OF CER-
TAIN REAL PROPERTY LO-
CATED AT 12403 WEST COLO-
NIAL DRIVE FROM ORANGE
COUNTY C-3 TO CITY C-2;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
Following the Planning & Zon-
ing Board meeting, the City
Commission of the City of Win-
ter Garden will hold a public
hearing on June 11, 2009 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon after as
possible, to also consider the
adoption of the ordinances.
Copies of the proposed ordi-
nances (which Includes the le-
gal description in metes and
bounds of the proposed site)
may be inspected by the public
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday
of each week at 300 West Plant
Street. For more information,
please contact Brandon Byers
at 656-4111, ext. 2292.
Interested parties may appear
at the meetings and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinance. Written comments
will be accepted before or at the
public hearings. Any persons
wishing to appeal a decision of
the Public body should ensure
a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made. Any persons
with disabilities needing special
accommodations should sub-
mit a written request to the
Planning & Zoning Department,
300 W. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den, FL 34787 or phone (407)
656-4111,Ext. 2292 at least 48
hours prior to each meeting.
5/21


NOTICE OF PUBLIC


HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June
1,2009 @ 6:30 p.m. or as soon
after as possible, hold a public
hearing in City Commission
Chambers located at 300 W.
Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL
in order to review a Special
Exception Permit for the Bay
Street Church of God in Christ.
This Special Exception Permit
will allow the property owner to
have two portable school build-
ings for a period of five years.
The portable buildings will be
located in the rear of the exist-
ing church on the vacant parcel
located off Edgeway Drive.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing,
then they will need to ensure a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made which includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be
based.
If you have any questions,
please call Regina McGruder,
lanner II at 407-656-4111 Ext.
2312.
5/21


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA


PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2009-CP-000951-0
In Re The Estate Of:
WOODROW W. WOOSLEY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The formal administration of the
Estate of WOODROW W.
WOOSLEY, deceased, File Num-
ber48-2009-CP-000951-0, has
commenced in the Probate
Division of the Circuit Court,
Orange County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Repre-
sentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OFTHE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH CRED-
ITOR.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE


DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OFTHE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is May 21,2009.
Personal Representative:
ALMA LOPEZ
7621 Castlebay Court
Orlando, FL 32835
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Law Office of Eric S. Mashbum,
P.A.
Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL 34777-
1268
Phone number: (407) 656-
1576
Fax number: (407) 877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
5/21,5/28


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Cell. 321.282.9540 Home/Fax: 407.298.4348
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Thursday, May 21, 2009 The West Orange Times 11B


t h r BUYING A NEW HOME?
Pat Sharr Realty SELLING YOUR HOME?
407-656-7947 PLEASE CALL ME
MultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL Mi!
a m Ur 407-948-1326


SALE PENDING!!! LISTED 6 DAYS!!!
THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR DREAMS & WITHIN YOUR
MEANS! SEE THIS "MORE FOR YOUR MONEY HOME'
GORGEOUS BRICK, CORNER LOT, PRIVACY WHITE VINYL
FENCE IMMACULATE 3 BDRM., 2 BA., ENTRY FOYER,
EAT IN KITCHEN, GREAT RM WITH WOOD BURNING
FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM PLAN, MASTER BATH HAS
GARDEN TUB AND SEPARATE SHOWER. FRENCH DOORS
LEADING TO SCREENED LANAI AND BACKYARD. ALL
KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW COVERING STAY!
WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CONVENIENT TO
THE 429, 408 AND TURNPIKE THISIS IS NOT, I REPEAT
NOT A SHORT SALE OR FORECLOSURE, JUST A GREAT
DEALII! ASKING ONLY $169:900.
11 Aw* ^ .


SOLD!
PRETTY AS A PICTURE, CUSTOM BUILT BEAUTY IS
THIS 3 BDRM., 2 BA., LIVING/GREAT ROOM, BRICK
WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE THAT HAS NEVER BEEN
USED,. FORMAL DINING ROOM, EAT IN KITCHEN, SPLIT
BEDROOM PLAN. SCREENED PATIO (47x35) WITH
LARGE SPARKLING POOL... ALL APPLIANCES/WINDOW
COVERINGS STAY. FRESHLY PAINTED INSIDE, NOTHING
TO DO HERE... BUT MOVE IN. LUSH LANDSCAPED
YARD, ONLY MINUTES FROM DOWNTOWN WINTER
GARDEN, WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL ASKING
ONLY $259,900. IT'S A STEAL!!!


SSALE PENDING!!! LISTED 8 DAYS!!!
GREAT INVESTMENT, OR INCOME PROPERTY, USE AS
A RENTAL, FIRSTTIME HOME BUYER OR RETIREMENT.
THIS 2 BDRM. 1 BATH. ALSO FEATURES A SEPARATE
BEDROOM/OFFICE WITH A SEPARATE ENTRANCE.
LIVINGRM., FAMILYRM., DINING, KITCHEN, UTILITY/
STORAGE ROOM, OPEN DECK, 1 CAR GARAGE, WELL
FOR IRRIGATION, LOWTAXES. PLUS TWO LOTS (EACH
ARE 50x125) INCLUDES DEEDED ACCESS TO LAKE
APOPKA. THIS IS A BUY!!! MOTIVATED SELLER'S...
LOOKING FOR A BARGAIN? LOOK HERE!!! ASKING
DNLY $79,900.00.


DON'T DREAM A DREAM, BUY ONE!!!
4 BDRM., 2 BA. SPARKLING POOL HOME, SCREENED
LANAI, FORMAL LIVING, FORMAL DINING, FMLY
RM., BREAKFAST NOOK, STAINLESS STEEL APPL.
IN KITCHEN, SPLIT BDRM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY.
LUSH LANDSCAPED PRIVACY FENCED BACK YARD...
IT'S A DREAM. DECORATOR COLORS INSIDE: WALK
TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, PARK... CLOSE TO 429,
408 & TURNPIKE. NOTHING TO DO HERE BUT MOVE
IN... ASKING ONLY $249,900. THIS IS A MUST SEE!


FIVE ACRES-BRING YOUR HORSES! STONEYBROOK WEST POOL HOME
Great locauon close to all major roads. Marure $259,000
oak trees and 3 seperate pastures. Large pool Wonderful floor plan Relaxing % iew of fantastic
pool home ith 10' cedings and beautiful views inground pool vwwaterfall from master suite.
from all windows. A must see home $549,000 Bonus loft area. Extra deep garage for rv or boat.
X-rra large lot. A must see!"


CLERMONT PRICED TO SELL $239,000
Best pnced home in subdi% ision. 3bed 2ba with over
2100 sq ft living area 2 car side entry garage. 29'X 17'
living room and 29'x10' enclosed porch. Fresh paint
in and out. New carpet. Ready to move into.


COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST
5 Acres with sLatley oak trees. Deep well and
fenced with rto paddacks. Ready for your dream
home. Priced under value. Asking only $189,900


UNIQUE PATIO HOME $149,900
3bed/2bath home with over 1500 sq foot living area.
Spotless and ready to move into. New roof, new air
and ready to move into now.


WINTER GARDEN CONDOS
2br/2ba split plans some with screened porches and
both 1st and 2nd floor umnits available Association
dues co\er roof, outside of building and pest
treatment. Walk to everything. Starting at $70,000.


Come enjoy lakefront living at its best!
2 story, 3 bedroom, 3 bath, large platform dock with lots of seating
area to enjoy the panoramic view of beautiful Lake Butler.
$1,399,000.00
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407.656.2223


on Millholland St. in Oakland's Southern Oaks subdivision of custom homes.
4/3/2 two story with finished bonus rm, side entry garage, fireplace In family rm, bridge
walkway between two bdrms upstairs. View Lake Apopka from your front porch. Granite
counters, vaulted ceiling, ceramic tile baths, 2529 sq. ft. with 9'4" ceilings downstairs.
Master bdrm is on the ground floor. Close to WO Trail. $389,000. July completil
S MLS #04892544 Call Kay Tanner 352-255-7711 .
IW ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~ 4 .- i'' --1' lU*I^


WEST PLANT ST.
Downtown Winter Garden
Retail/Office for Lease
1,200 to 4,043 SF. Excellent
street frontage. Landlord highly
motivated. Call Agent:
* Laurie Hamilton
407.538.9034










(83 872072 2


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DEADLINE

REAL ESTATE ADS






For more info

407-656-2121


The answers are in this book.
Buy and read

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CLERMONT
$350,000 NEW PRICE
Priced to sell, Country living at its best.
3br/2ba 1 sotry home. Just minutes from
Bella Collina in Montverde. Large canopy
oak trees with the canal at your back door.
Zoned ag may lower your taxes. Lots of
parking for boats or motor homes. SOLD
AS IS, needs carpet in bedrooms.

APOPKA
$87,000
3bdrm/1ba one story single family home.
Sold as is, take a look and make an offer.
Owner Is in the process of remodeling the
interior. Purchase and finish as you like
and get a price reduction. Excellent price
for family home or first time home buyers.
Close to shopping and major roads.

WINTER GARDEN
$235,000
4bdrm/2ba one story single family home.
Not a short sale, quick closing. Split bdrm
plan, kitchen/family rm combo. Bonus
room. Large walk-in closet in MB. Screen
patio, fenced backyard. Located near
downtown Winter Garden with access to all
major roads, shopping and restaurants.


Ruby Fleming O
Cell: 407.616.0297
34. E. Plant St.
B Winter Garden FL 3478'7
centralfloridahomesonline.com


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12B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 21, 2009


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