Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00228
 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 28, 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: VID00228
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

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In brief

Learn about
lizards at Eco
Saturday event
In its continuing Eco
Saturday series, the Tibet-
Butler Nature Preserve
will sponsor a program
called Leaping Lizards this
Saturday, May 30, at 10 a.m.
Anoles are found almost ev-
erywhere in Florida, yet few
people know about them.
Mistakenly called chame-
leons, geckos or skinks,
this program will explain
-where they came from, how
they establish and defend
territories, what they eat,
what eats them and more.
The one-hour program is
for all ages but limited to 50
participants.
For more information and
to register, call 407-876-
.6696.

Book Club to
meet June 2
at SW Library
The Southwest Book Club
will meet Tuesday, June 2,
at 7 p.m. Members will dis-
cuss the book Away by Amy
Bloom. After arriving in
America alone, Lillian Leyb
embarks on a risky odyssey
to find her daughter Sophie.
Anyone 18 years and
older is invited to attend this
group discussion.
For more information, call
407-835-7323 or send an
e-nail to southwest@ocls.
info.

Join in the library's
Fairy Tale Tuesdays
The Windermere Library
is hosting a fairy tale series
every Tuesday during June.
All princes and princesses
are invited to join in the
travel to far away lands at
2 p.m. June 2, 9. 16, 23 and
30.

Fun Day planned,
at Tildenville park
The Tildenville commu-
nity is planning a Fun Day
this Saturday, May 30, from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Tilden-
ville Park. The community
is invited to participate in
a field day for children and
other games. Hot dogs and
hamburgers will be served
free to children who attend,
and there will be a nominal
fee for adults.
Youth Ministry Outreach
is sponsoring the event.

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. This
Friday, May 29, from 4-8
p.m., school-aged children
and their families can enjoy
carnival games, inflatables,
face-painters, food vendors,
live entertainment and more.
Admission is free. The
event is at the comer of
South Lakeview Avenue and
Plant Street.
It is hosted by the city of
Winter Garden and the West
Orange School Consortium,
which is made up of local
public schools in the Winter
Garden area.

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






II8 I II9373 00111110.
8 93739 0


When it rains...
Central Florida has had '
approximately 13 inches
of rain this month, flood-
ing roads, greening lawns,
dowsing trees and drown-
ing some plants that are :. -
not used to so much water. .
One of the flooded roads
last week was Dillard "
Street (above) in Winter ,
Garden. The forecast ,.
calls for rain for at least '. ...
the next week. So keep ", .-.
those umbrellas handy. '' -

Photo by Chris Silveira .. . ... ...

~- -



New museum director envisions

Winter Garden in the spotlight


Benjamen
Salata's goal is
to have a digital
research program
on the Web site.
By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
* "We want to give people a
reason to get off their bikes."
Benjamen Salata has been
on the job as the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Foundation's
first professional museum
director for three months, and
already he has many ideas for
marketing the city.
"If you come through town,
there's not one souvenir of
Winter Garden people can.
buy," he said.
He would like to see the
city's name and historic fea-
tures (such as citrus labels and
the clock tower) on merchan-
dise like orange juice glasses.
T-shirts and books.
The Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation just pub-
lished a book of illustrations
and information about archi-
tecturally importantfbuildings
and homes in the city arid
surrounding areas. The book,
designed as a driving tour, is


Sunday in the South: Touring
West Orange County. Salata
hopes to see the boqk on the
shelves of Barnes & Noble.
The new director wants to
expand the foundation's tem-"
porary exhibitions with gal-
lery space at the Edgewater
Hotel and the Winter Garden
Library, and he'd like to plan
a rotating display that incor-
porates residents and their
memorabilia of such holidays
as Christmas and Fourth of
July.


Both the History Center and
the Heritage Museum need "a
little bit of updating," Salata
said. But the city's history
isn't confined to just these
two buildings.
"It's not just about the two
museums the whole city
is a museum, especially the
downtown, and we need to
tap into that.
"We need a reasofi for peo-
ple to come back."
When asked about what his
new position involves, Salata
said: "When you work for a
museum, you don't just do
one thing. You have a bunch
of jobs: marketing merchan-
dising, collection managing,
event planning...."
He also trains the staff and
finds tasks they're good at, he
added.
Perhaps the most exciting
venture Salata is working on
is, taking the WGHF's Web
site in a new direction with
the assistance of Andy Crab-
tree of Crabtree Ink. He wants
to create a basic history of the
city so people have an under-
standing before they arrive.
Also in the works is what
he calls a "research porthole."
(See Museum, 2A)


Ocoee backs off from


charter school conversion


By Mary Anne Swickerath
The Ocoee City Commis-
sion has long discussed and
studied the charter-school
issue to the extent of even
lobbying the State Legisla-
ture to change the law cover-
ing school districts to allow
citywide school districts to
be created instead of only
countywide ones. The com-
mission has also looked into
establishing a new city-spon-
sored charter school and/or
converting an, existing Or-
ange County Public School
into a charter school.
Ocoee hired charter-school
consultants and, eight months
ago, established a Charter
School Commission to meet
with OCPS to receive input
about possible charter schools
in the city.
The committee's report
to the City Commission last.
week offered several recom-
mendations, including not to
pursue a charter school con-
version since teachers at such
a school would lose their


OCPS tenure and benefits af-
ter one year. Unless the city
made up for the loss in ben-
efits, it is likely teachers and
principals would not approve
a conversion.
The committee also report-
ed that there was less public
money available for charter
schools and that the present
instability of the economy
makes it a bad time to consid-
er taking on the fiscal respon-
sibility of establishing charter
schools.
City Commissioner Joel
Keller, who presented these
recommendations on behalf
of the committee, said' the
group took into consideration
the fact that Ocoee schools
are highly rated and advised
the commission to put off any
charter school plans until a
later time.
The committee "recom-
mended to back-burner [this
issue] until the economy is
better," said Keller.
Recommendations also
included sunsetting the com-
mittee, continuing to lobby


the state for city school dis-
tricts and having more fre-
quent contact with Ocoee's
OCPS representative.
The commission voted 3-1
to accept the recommenda-
tions with Commissioner
Rusty Johnson not present
and Mayor Scott Vandergrift
voting no and expressing his
disappointment with the ap-
proval of the recommenda-
tions.
On another matter, the com-
mission approved a resolution
supporting the Orange Coun-
ty "Complete Count" Com-
mittee for the 2010 census,
a resolution that "encourages
all residents to participate in
census 2010."
Speaking at last week's
meeting in support of the
resolution was Beverly Willis
of the Orange County Super-
visor of Elections Office. She
explained that it is important
for Ocoee residents to coop-
erate in the census because
an accurate population count
(See Ocoee, 3A)


Legion, VFW plan monument dedication and poker run


The American Legion Post
63 and West Orange VFW
Post 4305 will hold a dedica-,
tion ceremony this Saturday,
May 30, for the lighted flag
pole, monument and benches
at the Winter Garden Cem-
eterT. The program begins at
10 a.m., and the community 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,
1170 E. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den, fronj9L-11 a.m.
The coK' 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 $250.
Free barbecue will be pro-
vided at the VFW after the run
for all participants. For deails,
call 407-383-9395, 407-948-
7415 or 407-656-3078.


1.
~ ",~





*~~~1


Garden Theatre announces

2009-10 theatrical season


The season will
culminate with
'Joseph and
the Amazing
Technicolor
Dreamcoat'
next spring
The 2009-2010 theatre sea-
son at the Garden Theatre (160
West Plant Street) has been
announced. In addition to five
theatrical presentations of
Central Florida theatre com-
panies, the season includes the
first Garden Theatre-produced
theater performance of Joseph
and the Amazing Technicolor
Dreamcoat, which will draw
on the local talent of Winter
Garden and the surrounding
community.
Tickets for the 2009-10 sea-
son will be on sale beginning
Aug. 5 to Garden Card hold-
ers and Wednesday, Aug. 19,


to the general public.
The series is as follows:
Forever Plaid, written by
Stuart Ross and produced by:
TheatreWorks, Oct. 9-25.
Crimes of the Heart, writ-
ten by Beth Henley and pro-
duced by Beth Marshall Pres-
ents, comes to the stage Nov.
13-29.
SLEIGH, produced and
written by PB&J Theatre Fac-'
tqry appears Dec. 11 through,
Jan. 3, 2010.
Driving Miss Daisy, writ-
ten by Alfred Uhry and pro-
duced by Beth Marshall Pres-
ents, runs Feb. 12-28.
Complete Works of Wil-
liam Shakespeare Abridged,
which was written by the Re-
duced Shakespeare Company,
will be performed March 12-
28.
Joseph and the Amazing
Technicolor Dreamcoat, pro-
duced by the Garden Theatre,
April 23 through May 16.


Garden Theatre celebrates

hometown talent with

Community Choir concert


The Garden Theatre will
present The Garden Com-
munity Choir in Concert this
Saturday, May 30, at 8 p.m.
and Sunday, May 31, at 4 and
8 p.m. at the Garden Theatre
(160 West Plant St.). 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. Jo-
han Bergh at 407-353-2006 or
send an e-mail to choir@gar-
dentheatre.org.
For tickets, contact the
Garden Theatre Box Office
at 407-877-GRDN or www.
gardentheatre.org. Tickets can
also be purchased in person at
the Garden Theatre Box Of-
fice.


Thornebrooke, Sand Lake

post high scores on FCAT


By Mary Anne Swickerath
Thornebrooke Elementary
in, Ocoee placed second in the
county on the FCAT reading
proficiency tests and tied for
first with Sand Lake Elemen-
tary in the FCAT math as-
sessments for third-graders.
Thornebrooke had 92 percent
of its third-graders scoring at
grade level or better in read-
ing, with Sunrise Elemen-
tary on top with a 93 percent
score.
In math, Sand Lake's per-
centage of third-graders
showing proficiency in read-
ing was 96 percent, as was
Thornebrooke's.
In general, Orange County
Public Schools' third-graders
showed a three percent im-
provement in FCAT Math
scores over last year (from
70 percent to 73 percent)
and posted the highest hath
scores in county history. The


state average was 68 percent.
In reading, the state average
declined one percentage point
and Orange County third-
graders' results were the same
percentage of proficiency as
last year, 69 percent.
According to OCPS
spokesperson Katherine
Marsh, "Level 1 performers,
those with the lowest scores,
declined in numbers in 2009
to the lowest percentages in
county history, which means
132 fewer OCPS students
than last year are in danger of
not being promoted to fourth
grade."
Dr. Lee Baldwin, OCPS se-
nior director of accountabil-
ity, research and assessment,
said: "I want to congratulate
our teachers and principals on
their hard work this year. This
was an especially challenging
year due to the distractions
of budget cuts and financial
shortfalls."


The


Health Central
announces community leaders

1 3 for cath lab project 3A
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i 2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009


JEROME BROWN, 83,
Winter Garden, died May
18. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
ROSALINA COSTAS, 89,
Ocoee, died May 17. Mrs.
Costas was retired. Born
in Puerto Rico, she moved
from Connecticut to Central
Florida in 1977. She attended
Primera Iglesia Bautista His-
Spana de Poinciana. Survivors:
daughters, Edmee Flores, Mil-
ca Costas, both of Poinciana,
Mirta Costas, Marlene Baer,
I both of Ocoee; 8 grandchil-
dren; 8 great-grandchildren.
The memorial service was held
Saturday at First Baptist Win-
dermere. Memorial donations
may be made to Vitas Innova-
tive Hospice Care 12751 West
Colonial Drive, Winter Garden,
S FL 34787. Baldwin-Fairchild
' Funeral Home,'Winter Garden.
, BETTY C. DANIELS, died
May 18. She was the daugh-
ter of Julius H. and Charlotte
Corbin and was born in Sioux
City, Iowa, on May 1, 1920.
She grew up in Woodsmere
and graduated from Ocoee
High School.,She was pre-
- deceased by her husband;
George Daniels, brother,
Jack Corbin, and stepdaugh-
c ter, Nancy Willis. Survivors:
son, Jim Breadwell (Kathy),
stepson, David paniels (Sha-
ron), stepdaughter, Susan
Shaw (Don), sister, Jean Hall


Help clean up
A second Lake Apopka clean-
up day is scheduled for Satur-
day, June 20. It will be held at
the Magnolia Park boat ramp
and lakeside pavilion from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. .
Last year's debris cleanup
filled a 20-yard Dumpster
and removed 22 tires from the
lake.
This year, volunteers will'

Lions to host
poker event
The Ocoee Lions Club will
hold its first Texas Hold 'Em
Charity Event on Saturday,
June 6, at the Ocoee Lions
Club building at 108 Taylor
Street. Registration will be-
gin at 6 p.m. Play begins at 7
p.m.
Suggested donation is $65
for those pre-registered and
$75 at the door, and dona-
tions will include food and
drink. Proceeds will benefit
the Ocoee High School March-
ing Knights Band..
To register, either e-mail
secretary-ocoeelions @ocf.
rr.com or call Steven Van-
Varick at 321-354-8796.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 75 calls for assis-
tance during the period of May
14-20:
Fire-i1
EMS-36
Vehicle accidents- 8
Hazardous material- 6
Public Service- 18
False alarms-6
City calls-66
County calls--3
Winter Garden calls -3
Windermere calls-3.


Ocoee offers free
CPR classes
The Ocoee Fire Department
is offering friends and family
cardiopulmonary resuscitation
instruction to Ocoee residents
free of charge.
SThe classes are held the
fourth Wednesday of each
month from 7-9:30 p.m. at
Fire Station One, 563 S. Blu-
Sford Ave.
To register for the CPR class,
contact Engineer Carl Curtis at
ccurtis@ci.ocoee.fl.us or call
Ocoee Fire Administration at
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-2003.
Attendance will be subject
to availability and will require
a minimum number of students
per class.


and Jean's children, Nancy
Sargent (Phil) and Wayne Hall
(Judy), Nancy's children, Jen-
nifer Riggs (Todd) and Heather
Puckett (Brett), Wayne's chil-
dren, Natalie Thornton (Adam),
Ryan Hall and Alex Hall
(Stephanie), daughter-in-law,
Nita Breadwell, grandchildren,
Angie Breadwell, Amy News-
ome (Bob), Allison Hunter
(Rob), Betsy Shaw, Stacey
Kaknes (Rick), Amy, David
Matthew, Lisa Daniels, Kim-
berly Willis, and great-grand-
children, Ashley, Courtnee,
Brittnee and Trey Newsome,
Elizabeth Hamilton.(Jonathan),
Brittany, Michael and Sarah
Lait. Betty was a member of
the First Baptist Church of
Winter Garden before join-
ing the Oakland Presbyte-
rian Church. She served as
president of both the hospital
auxiliary and the West Orange
Junior Service League and
was a member of Eastern Star.
Betty and George were faith-
ful supporters of Habitat For
Humanity and were members
of the Habitat Partners Coun-
cil. She and George enjoyed
their second home and many
friends and business partners
in Murphy, N.C. She loved liv-
ing at Golden Pond during her
last years and will be remem-
bered by her family and friends
for the way she touched the
lives of everyone. Betty's smile
and laughter, charisma and
charm, quiet enjoyment of na-


Lake Apopka
also plant some trees in addi-
tion to picking up trash at vari-
ous locations around the lake.
Anyone with aboat 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.

Safe Sitter classes
at Health Central
Health Central in Ocoee is
offering summer Safe Sitter
classes that are hands-on, med-
ically 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 enter-
tain children andbasic child-
care skills, such as' diapering
and feeding.
The classes are 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.


ture's wonders, love for others
and devotion to family exem-
plified God's grace. Memorial
contributions can be made to
Decker Ministries, P.O. Box
1147, Ocoee, FL 34761; or
Oakland Presbyterian Church,
218 E. Oakland Ave., Oak-
land FL 34787. A memorial
service was held May 20 at
the Oakland Presbyterian
Church. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
ELIZABETH HALL PRICE
HINSON, 96, Winter Gar-
den, died May 20. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home,
Winter Garden Chapel.
LAURA CARLENE HOW-
ELL, 93, Winter Garden,
died May 22. Collison
Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Winter Garden Chapel.
ROBERT EDWIN NAYLOR,
84, Ocoee, died May 15.
TriCounty Cremation and
Funeral Home, Longwood.
WILLIE ROWAN,, 83, Ocoee,
died Wednesday, May 20.
Ocoee Family Funeral &
Cremation Chapel, Ocoee.
MELBA SCHMITT SMITH,
72, Winter Garden, died
Wednesday, May 20. Col-
lison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.

Care for the
Caregiver
Group to meet
The West Orange Christian
Service Center, 300 W. Frank-
lin St. in Ocoee, offers a Care
for the Caregiver Group on
Wednesday from 6-7 p.m. There
is no charge.
The group hosts support din-
ners for caregivers seeking a
place to share, develop new in-
terests and renew their energy
through humor.
For more information,
call 407-921-0525 or e-mail
ms726@aol.com.

Donate a car
and select the charity
Cars4Charities is one of the
few car donation centers that
offers the option of completing
the entire donation process on-
line 24/7 at www.cars4charities.
org. This greatly reduces admin-
istrative costs, resulting in more
money going to the charity se-
lected by 'the donor.
In addition, donors are eligi-
ble for a tax deduction of $500
or what their car is sold for -
whichever is greater.
Chars4Charities handles the
entire donation process, turning
cars into cash and sending he
entire net proceeds to the char-
ity selected by the donor. The
towing is free, and vehicles are
picked up in a few days. Most
cars are accepted running/
or not. For more information,
call 866-448-3487 or www.
cars4charities.org.


Serving the Orlando area since 1926





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Earning your trust, one family at a time
SNo HIDDEN charges/fees EVER!
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& Family Owned
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m 407.656.3079
101 W. McKey St. Ocoee, FL 34761


Obituaries


Museum
Students in the University of
Central Florida's public history
graduate program will work se-
mester-long internships helping
digitalize all the photographs,
images, newspaper articles and
memorabilia at the museums.
The contents of each folder,
such as the ones holding fam-
ily information, will be saved as
PDF files so anyone can access
them through the Web site.
The first UCF students will
begin their work in the fall.
Salata earned his master's
degree in historic preservation
at the Savannah College of Art
& Design.
He has been overseeing
museums for about a decade.


A sword in the stone
A new tradition was started this year at Ocoee High School by the Class of 2009. This
senior class wanted to leave a legacy behind, with the hope that other senior classes will
follow suit from now forward. Each senior made a donation, and a 2,800-pound boulder
was purchased along with a replica 'Excalibur' sword from the King Arthur legend. The
rock was put in place, and the sword permanently inserted. A plaque will be placed on
the stone in remembrance of the Class of 2009, the first 4-year class at OHS -and in
honor of all the classes yet to come through OHS. The entire Ocoee High School Class
of 2009 recently presented the senior gift to the school. Principal Mike Armbruster proved
that while he might be principal, he was certainly not the king by failing to pull the sword
out of the stone. The 'Sword in the Stone' sits in the courtyard to challenge the Knights
of Ocoee High School to strive to fulfill their full potential.


Get help from Health Alliance resource program


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


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


and those with the goal of
receiving benefits from other
agencies.
For more information or to
make a referral, call 407-836-
8410 or 407-877-4314.


The Orange County Utilities Solid Waste Division
has begun planning for the siting and development
of a solid waste transfer station in northwest Orange Cpunty

Community meetings concerning the site selection process
for this facility will be held as follows:

Thursday, May 28, 2009
7:00 p.m.
West Orange High School Cafeteria
1625 Beulah Road
Winter Garden, FL 34787

Thursday, July 9,,2009
7:00 p.m.
West Orange High School Cafeteria
1625 Beulah Road
Winter Garden, FL 34787
A key element in the public information process is to provide the community
an opportunity to voice their perspectives and interests in this project.
These informational meetings are intended to raise public awareness of key
solid waste management issues and gain input on the issues from interested parties.











GOVERNMENT
F L O R I D A
If you have any questions or need additional information, please contact
the Utilities Department representative listed below.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), if any person with a disability
as defined by the ADA needs special accommodation to participate in this proceeding, then
not later than two (2) business days'prior to the proceeding, he or she should contact:
James W. (Jim) Flynt, Jr., P.E.
Senior Engineer
Orange County Utilities Solid Waste Division
Phone: 407-836-6605 / Fax: 407-836-6629
E-mail: James.Flynt@ocfl.net
www.ocfl.net/utilities/

Para mds informacidn, por favor flame al Departamento de Servicios Pdblicos del Condado de
Orange pida hablar con un representante en espaaol El ndmero de telefono es 407-f36-6600.
W


His first job was as curator
for the city of Lake Wales. He
then served as curator at the
U.S. Navy Seals museum on
Hutchinson Island in St. Lucie
County before moving to Geor-
gia and working as services
manager at the National Civil
War Naval Museum.
The naval museum, he said,
had a gift shop the size of one of
Winter Garden's museums.
According to Salata, heritage
tours are the No. 1 tourist in-
dustry in the country.
"We just have to make it more
available to people," he said. .
Salata and his wife, Jacque-
line, just moved to Winter Gar-
den from Georgia a few weeks


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


- (Continued from 1A)

ago and are still settling in.
"I'm real fortunate to get
here and find the right place at
the right time," Salata told The
West Orange Times.
He said it's great that Win-
ter Garden has such a fantastic
history foundation that is only
10 years old. Many historic so-
cieties take a lot longer to get
established, he said.
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation was born out of
the Main Street Winter Garden
downtown preservation pro-
gram started in 1993.
"I'm real thankful to be here,"
he said, "and I'm excited to turn
the mostly volunteer organiza-
tion in the right direction."









Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 3A


Health Central announces community

leaders for cath lab project


Jim Thomas speaks to Thornebrooke Elementary students at the new environmental
education center at the Oakland Nature Preserve.


The community fund-raising
effort to build a second cardiac
catheterization ab at Health
Central Hospital in Ocoee is un-
der way. David Sylvester, presi-
dent of the Health Central Foun-
dation, announced the members
of the Major Gifts Committee
that is seeking $2 million in
philanthropic support to build
and equip the lab. -
Deb Linden, president of Is-
land One Resorts, and Marina
Nice, trust officer with Sun
Trust, have agreed to serve as
committee co-chairs. Captains
for the various West Orange
communities are Lisa Richards,
Isleworth; Deanne Irwin, Win-
dermere; Stina D'Uva, Metro
West; David Sylvester, Ocoee;
and Lori Burshan, Winter Gar-
den. Captain for cultivation
events is Leslie Cervenka, and
.nmmittee member at-large is


Myron Thaden.
A second catheterization lab
will allow the hospital's team
of physicians to treat cardiac
blockage at Health Central
without the need to travel else-
where for the procedure. Using
space available adjacent to the
current lab, the Health Central
Foundation Board of Directors
is encouraging the community
to give the $2 million needed
for the build-out of the lab and
for the purchase and installation
of the state-of-the-art diagnostic
cardiac equipment.
According to Sylvester:
"Health Central is no longer a
tax-supported entity but inde-
pendent,, which is challenging
today. In the future, philanthrop-
ic support must play an increas-
ing role in providing excellence
in healthcare. This is a project
everyone can relate to."


The major gifts effort,
launched in January, has re-
ceived $141,400 in gifts and
pledges from Health Central
trustees, Foundation Board
members, the Hospital Auxil-
iary, and hospital employees,
as well as a matching gift of
$45,000 from the Martin &
Gracia Anderson Foundation
of Central Florida.
"We are grateful to the Martin
& Gracia Anderson Foundation
and our internal Health Central
family for kicking off this major
gifts effort, and we are confident
that grateful patients and other
friends of Health Central will
join them in giving as well,"
said Sylvester.
More information about the
Cardiac Catheterization Lab is
available at the Foundation's
Web site: www.healthcentral.
org/foundation.com.


Thornebrooke Elementary 4th-grade

class visits Oakland Nature Preserve Rep. Nelson to hold Town Hall meetings across District 38


The entire fourth-grade class
from Thomebrooke Elementary
School visited Oakland Nature
Preserve recently after studying
various environmental issues in
Central Florida. In spite of the
heavy rains, students were able
to assemble in the new environ-
mental education center to dis-
cuss the preserve, Lake Apopka
and issues they had studied.


The 145 students with chap-
erones and teachers were led
by ONP volunteers through the
museum displays.
An ONP Education Com-
mittee is currently developing
and implementing an education
program focused on cultural, as
well as natural history. A recent-
ly acquired grant will help with
this, program, which will take


advantage of the newly con-
structed facilities. Schools, and
interested groups are invited to
participate in these educational
programs.
For additional information on
this program or other programs
offered at the preserve, visit
the Web site at www.oakland-
naturepreserve.org or call Tom
Rodriguez at 407-905-0054.


Rep. Bryan Nelson has an-
nounced he will travel through
Florida House District 38 to
meet, discuss and answer ques-
tions about the 2009 Legislative
Session.
Topics to be discussed include
education, health and human
services, safety and security,
agriculture and environmental is-
sues and the proposed septic rule
change as well as other topics.
"I am extremely excited about
providing this opportunity for
my district," said Rep. Nelson.
"After serving in Tallahassee for
the past 60 days, it is important
that my constituents know and
understand what the impact will
be from the Legislative Session.
It's equally important that I hear
about their concerns and issues
in order to better serve the com-
munity."
A major area to be covered
for this series will be the West
Orange County area. Stops in-
clude the following locations,
dates and times:
Tuesday, June 2, at 6 p.m. at
Ocoee City Hall, 150 N. Lake-
shore Drive, Ocoee.
Wednesday, June 3,7:30 p.m.
at the meeting of the Rotary Club
of Ocoee at the Tom Ison Seniors
and Veterans Center, 1701 Adair
St., Ocoee.


. v11uA-e.u Y"-. I 11,LU f) fA A iUI~d1 Ul Athc LIiimpennAIU


weanesuay, June 1U, at 0
p.m. at West Oaks Library, 1821
E. Silver Star Road, Ocoee.
Friday, June 12, at 7 p.m. at
the American Legion, Tom Ison
Seniors and Veterans Center,
1701 Adair St., Ocoee.


AtILIUin ULtas, tHIIIms iLnua liu-
cations are being confirmed for
other parts of the district.
For directions or more in-
formation, call Maria Pecoraro
at Rep. Nelson's office at 407-
884-2023.


The Thornebrooke Elementary students had the chance to get close to wildlife at the
ON P.


Ocoee
will mean more federal and
state funds coming to the city
since these funds are based on
population. In addition, popu-
lation figures are also used to
determine changes to voting
districts.
In 2007, Ocoee was ranked as
the third largest city in Orange
County, behind Orlando and
Apopka. At that time, Ocoee's
population was listed as 31,876
and Apopka's as 37,397.
Willis said the census work-
ers have all been screened, and
each will have an identification
badge.
In other business, the elected
officials:
brought the annexation
of two areas of the Rose Hill
subdivision closer to reality by
holding the first hearing of the


,annexation ordinance to bring
the second and third phases of
the subdivision into the city.
The second reading and public
hearing on this matter will be
held June 2, the date of the next
City Commission meeting.
honored Officer Ross'
Addeo as Officer of the First
Quarter 2009 as'chosen by the
Citizens Advisory Committee
for the Ocoee Police Depart-
ment. !
heard from City Manager
Rob Frank that the city's first
red-light camera will be in-
stalled at West Colonial Drive
and Maguire Road by June 15
when the city will begin as-
sessing fines for running red
lights. He also told the com-
mission that the renovation of
the new Ocoee Police Depart-


(Continued from 1A)

ment headquarters, near the
intersection of West Colonial
Drive and Old Winter Garden
Road, should be complete by
June 1 and that staff will bring
ideas to the commission about
uses for the old police building
in the Municipal Complex.
received an outstanding
annual audit report from Elden
McDirmit of McDermit, Davis
and Co.
approved a rezoning ordi-
nance.for 325 Lee St., a prop-
erty of .29 acres, from single-
family dwelling to community
commercial.
appointed Commissioner
Rusty Johnson to serve on the
selection committee to evaluate
proposals for an exclusive fran-
chise for collecting commercial
and multi-family solid waste.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009


Opinion


Superintendent holds press conference
on school-merger issue "


From our archives

Old Times


-(Editor's note: School Superintendent Ron
Blocker issued this statement at a press confer-
ence held Tuesday morning. The School Board
meeting on this issue was held Tuesday night
after this issue went to press.)
"Tonight the School Board is holding a public
hearing on whether to merge small elementary
schools to improve fiscal efficiency. This will
also include establishing two new K-8 schools
as part of the public hearing.
"This past April, I cautioned the School Board
to refrain from hastily eliminating school merg-
ers as a cost reduction option because Florida
had not confirmed if the federal stimulus money
was secured. I also promised the School Board
that if the stimulus money was secured,.I would
approach them to determine if they wanted to
continue exploring school mergers as a cost
reduction option.
"The financial sense of urgency that sur-
rounded my initial caution no longer exists. We
are not digging ourselves out of a $240 million
hole, and the revised projected deficit was ad-
dressed at the April 13th work session.
"I have also had to consider the compressed
period of time for implementation. My staff is
prepared to workon an accelerated schedule but
the question is will the community be ready?
I suspect that everyone would prefer that we
,take the necessary time to allow our parents
and other community members to get adjusted
to the proposed new school assignments.
"Although some community members may
argue whether small schools should be merged
at all, no one should doubt that in two years,
if the economy doesn't reverse itself and the
legislature does not provide a stable recurring
source of revenue for the children of Florida,
Orange County and every other Achool district
in the state will fall off of the preverbal financial
cliff. We've already discovered a more efficient
way of doing business by merging costly small
schools. This board will have to address main-
taining small schools within the context of that
financial deficit. ,


Imagine the excitement of visitors ,from
out-of-state spending Memorial Day weekend
on our Space Coast coinciding with the sched-
uled landing of the space shuttle Atlantis.
One group of eight was huddled under an
umbrella Sunday morning, enjoying the first
sunshine in days and apparently hypersensi-
tive to the "soon-to-be" space shuttle circling
overhead and gliding toward its landing. Sud-
denly, in unison, at the sound of a boom, the
group stood, faced south and began to cheer.


"Additionally, there is benefit to our capital
budget when we merge small schools: Rebuild-
ing a campus to serve an enrollment of less than
600 students is preferable to incurring the cost
of renovating two or more small facilities. As
we find ways to stretch our capital dollars, this
strategy will become increasingly attractive.
"Another point for consideration is the rec-
ommendations of the Biracial Committee. They
used very narrowly defined criteria to recom-
mend against merging of five schools (including
K-8), and I am not sure if they fully weighted
the benefits. Although their actions are advisory
as defined by the Federal courts, in an era when
OCPS is seeking Unitary Status it may not be
prudent to proceed without allowing them to
gain a better understanding.
"On a related note, the local NAACP branch
has not yet taken a stand on the school mergers
in the black community and has even gone as far
as to recommend re-zoning the entire district to
achieve equity. I would want more time to give
the NAACP the assurance that schools mergers
will be fair and that they will not repeat past
discriminatory practices.
"Taking everything I said into consideration,
I recommend that we either table all action on
small schools or move to approve all mergers
not under question by the Bi-Racial Committee.
If the latter is the decision, I recommend we al-
low one year for implementation. Either option
will require a vote by the School Board.
"Both options would allow the School Board
more time to gauge the level of funding coming
from the State.
"The merits of acting only on the three op-
tions endorsed by the Bi-Racial Committee;
Kaley/Lake Como Elementary, Maxey Elemen-
tary and Pine Castle Elementary would allow
the district to improve its operational efficien-
cy during these difficult economic times and
make the necessary adjustments in its capital
program.
"The School Board has difficult decisions
ahead, and my recommendations are intended
to help them to do what is best for children."


A few waited several minutes with their cam-
eras aimed at the sky to capture the event.
All this while seasoned beachgoers never
even glanced up from their books or missed
a paddleball shot. Perhaps they knew that the
shuttle was already safely on the ground at
Edward's Air Force base in California or that
the "boom" was just the sound of a plastic
kayak being dropped off a sea wall onto the
beach.


75 years ago
"The Last Round Up"was used as the theme for
he banquet given by the Lakeview High School
faculty and the Winter Garden PTA Association
in honor of the graduating class at Mrs. P.C. Pe-
ters' home. "Welcome to the Rodeo" was given
by Albert C. Valdes and the response was made
by Dan McKinnon, president of the senior class.
George McMillan gave "To the Head Foreman"
and Mrs. J.S. Kirton gave the response.
From "Social News and Notes": Larry Allen
Grimes has arrived to reign over the household of
Lee and Mable Grimes much to their delight and
the delight of the two other children, Hugh and
Harriet. Without a doubt, his influence will also be
strongly felt in the households of his grandparents,
the J.L. Dillards.

55 years ago
Winter Garden's Community Players are pre-
senting "Stalag 17" at Dillard Street School. The
play is a prisoner of war story with a complete
male cast. Cast members are: Lloyd Van Winkle,
Claude Donahey, Gene Outlaw, Walter Bolton, Joe
Burch, Ray Coop and Dwight Lucas. Officers of
the Community Players are: Barbara Roper, presi-
dent; Dr. Paul Ducharme, vice president; Marian
Spears, recording secretary; Norma Shutt, corre-
sponding secretary; Helen Rew, treasurer; casting
committee, Pete Howard, Marie Adams, Jimmie
Lee Dillard, Betty Burch and Bob Macchi.
John Rees, principal of Lakeview High School,
has announced commencement programs. Bac-
calaureate services will be held at Oakland Pres-


wspaper
wspa per


100
YEARS


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


r -


your community


byterian Church. Graduation exercises will be in
the school auditorium with Anne Arnold as vale-
dictorian and James Gay Jr. as salutatorian.

40 years ago
Winter Garden residents were presented a rare
treat as the 1969 edition of the Lakeview March-
ing Maroons Symphonic Band presented its spring
concert. In less than one year the band, under the
leadership of Harold Cooper, has made tremen-
dous progress both in numbers and in quality of
music.
The piano students of Joan Teal held a spring
recital at her home. Taking part in the program
were: Denise Adams, Cindy Crawford, Julie Say-
er, Jennifer Beck, Martha Teal, Robyn Teal, Peter
Fulmer, Melanie Charles and Karen Brown.

35 years ago
Principal Robert Williams will award diplomas
to 108 Ocoee High School seniors at Tabernacle
Baptist Church. Valedictorian is Ina Jean Spivey
and Salutatorian is Bernadette Foley. Principal
Sam Singhaus will award diplomas to 163 seniors
in the Lakeview High School auditorium. Brett
Engstrom is valedictorian.
Johnny Harrell, a member of Lakeview's gradu-
ating class, has the distinction of being the only
student ever to play in the Senior Band for six
years. In the 7th grade at Lakeview, he started in
the Beginners Band was promoted to the Junior
Band on the second day of school and to the Se-
nior Band on the 3rd day. He is a longtime member
of "Cooper's Troopers."

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

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 SL, Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West
Orange Times are those of the individual writer end are not
necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisheror editors.
Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and
phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space
and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


AP!e guns.,~


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Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 5A



green West Orange


Grayson votes

for green

schools, jobs
Congressman Alan Gray-
son recently voted in favor of
legislation that will improve
local public schools, create
clean energy jobs, reduce de-
pendence on foreign oil and
lower energy costs for taxpay-
ers today.
The 21st Century Green
High-Performing Public
School Facilities Act (H.R.
2187) will invest in schools
in order to boost the economy
now and help prepare children
for the jobs of the future.
"What's not to like about
this bill?" Grayson stated.
"Most importantly, it creates
good local jobs. We will also
save money in the long run.
And our children will reap
the benefits of renovated
school buildings, which will
only increase their ability to
learn. This is exactly the type
of thing we should invest in
right now to help pull us out
of the economic crisis."
Orange County Public
Schools 'will benefit from an
estimated $17.6 million in
grants as a result of the leg-
islation.
School leaders in Central
Florid applauded the vote.
"That is exciting news as
we face the challenges of the
economic downturn in our
community and the reality of
decreased sales tax dollars, we
can certainly use more money
for school construction for the
children of Orange County,"
said Joie Cadle, School Board
chairperson.
The 21st Century Green
High-Performing Public
School Facilities Act provides
more than $6 billion in federal
funds to make critical invest-
ments to modernize, upgrade
and repair school facilities
across the country. This is in
addition to the billions allo-
cated to Florida as part of the
American Recovery and Rein-
vestment Act of 2009.
The bill requires that 100
percent of the money be spent
by 2015. According to calcula-
tions by the Economic Policy
Institute, the bill will create
or support as many as 136,000
new jobs.




_'," .,

; r ,AI


Disney cast members clean up trash and debris from an
Orlando lake.

Disney employees remove

tons of trash from lake


More than 200 Walt Disney
World volunteers recently lent
their time and efforts to the
Florida Coastal Cleanup by
clearing the shores of Orlando's
Lake Fran of 3,560 pounds of
trash and debris. Working with
Keep Orlando Beautiful and
the Ocean Conservancy, Dis-
ney volunteers represented the
largest group participating in
the community-wide cleanup
event. Like many lakes and
ponds, Lake Fran collects debris
and pollution through rainwater
draining from city streets and

Garden Building
The 33,000-square-foot Rop-
er Garden Building became the
first commercial building in
Central Florida to become cer-
tified through the Florida Green
Building Coalition.
The building shares its green
features with the adjacent Gar-
den Theatre., The two individual
buildings were built to function
as one cohesive complex, which


drains. Overflow frodi Lake
Fran passes through Shingle
Creek, which ultimately flows
into Lake Okeechobee, the Flor-
ida Everglades and eventually
Florida Bay. The cleanup not
only decreased the effects of
pollution on Central Florida's
natural resources, but it protects
the habitat and wildlife along
the coastline communities.
Since Disney first partici-
pated in the cleanup event five
years ago, more than 1,200 vol-
unteers have picked up nearly
25,000 pounds of trash.

is certified green
created a "Garden Event Cen-
. ter."
A rainwater collection system
atop both buildings is used for
the greenhouse aquadynamic
growing. Both buildings were
designed with shared passage-
ways, restrooms, elevators and
lobbies that minimized the use
of construction materials and
created shared efficiencies.


UF football stadium earns

green building certification


The University of Florida's
Ben Hill Griffin Stadium has
been ranked as one of the most
environmentally friendly build-
ings in the country.
The Heavener Football Com-
plex has received platinum cer-
tification from the Leadership
in Energy and Environmental
Design (LEED) Green Building
Rating System, the highest rank-
ing available. It is the first build-
ing in Florida and the first athletic
facility in the nation to achieve
platinum status. There are only
130 platinum buildings in the
U.S. and 141 worldwide.
LEED certification is based
on site/location planning, energy
use, water management, materials
used, indoor environmental qual-
ity and innovation in the design
process. The Heavener Complex
earned the required 52 out of 69
possible points to receive a plati-
num rating.
The $28 million complex in-
cludes offices, conference rooms,
an atrium with trophies from the
team's national championships
and weight-training facilities.
The facility's energy-saving fea-
tures exceed state and national
standards requirements by 35
percent and include low glazing
on glass, insiuation and reflective
materials, which make the heat-
ing and air conditioning systems

Climate Change
Orange County leaders cel-
ebrated the grand opening of
the Climate Change Education
Center and the installation of a
new solar photovoltaic (PV) ar-
ray, both at the Orange County
Convention Center. The event
took place during the Green
Cities Florida conference last
week.
The PV project is the largest
rooftop solar array in the South-
east, covering the space of five
football fields and creating 1,300
megawatt-hours of electricity
per year, without producing any
greenhouse gases. The Climate-
Change Education Center inside
the convention center is designed


more efficient. materials came from within
It also contains energy-efficient 500 miles to stimulate the local
lighting and light sensors that al- economy and reduce transport
low individual lighting prefer- emissions. Additionally, much
erices and turn off automatically of the building's raw material is
when the room is empty. The fa- recyclable, and 78 percent of the
cility has a system for analyzing construction debris recycled.
future energy use. Light-colored Carol Walker, assistant vice
roofing and concrete pavement on president of the UF facilities,
the plazakeep temperatures lower said: "UF is committed to pro-
in and around the building. viding a healthy building and
The building reduced 40 per- environment for the people who
cent of indoor water use with utilize the facility.
its low-flow fixtures, dual-flush Long-term sustainability, re-
toilets and water-saving shower sponsible use of environmental
heads. One hundred percent of resources, and a healthy and pro-
its irrigation is reclaimed water, ductive work environment are all
and native plants combined with important."
non-evaporating sprinklers allow The Heavener Complex has
the landscaping to use 50 percent low volatile organic compound
less water. The green roof of the levels and carbon dioxide moni-
weight room near Gate 18 con- tors in high-occupancy rooms,
serves energy and insulates as which bring in more fresh air if
well by containing storm water they detect high carbon dioxide,
for its plant life, rather than di- levels. It also has Sanidoors,
reacting it to the sewer system. which open touch-free automat-
Bahar Armaghani, assistant di- ically, to reduce building users'
rector of the LEED program at exposure to germs.
UF, said green buildings are not According to Walker, the fa-
exclusively concerned with say- cility's construction process has
ing money through more efficient exposed her division to new tech-
technology. They are also invest- nology and materials which have
ments for the well-being of the only become available recently.
people and environment. The application of those new
"When we build a building, we methods has raised the expecta-
are not just building for today but tions for other on-campus build-
for the future," she said. ing projects to a minimum of gold
Most of the building's raw LEED certification.

Education Center flips 'on' switch
to promote the environmental stantine, Orange County Mayor
and economic benefits of solar Richard Crotty and Orlando
and other renewable-energy Mayor Buddy Dyer were among
technologies. Senator Lee Con- the officials present.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009




Winter Garden


Hendrix joins team at Duke


.Touring book published
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation has published a
book, 'Sundays in the South: Touring West Orange Coun-
ty.' The guide was illustrated by local artist Rod Reeves
(above, signing copies at the book release held recently at
Oakland Park's informationcenter). With Reeves is WGHF
volunteer Linda Severence. Copies of the book can be
purchased for $19.95. Call 407-656-3244 for information.


Local vets see Tomb of Unknown Soldier
Barbara Pennington, formerly of Winter Garden and an
American history teacher who for many years took her
class to visit Washington, D.C., arranged and escorted
members of the Victory E-life group from First Baptist
Church Orlando to the nation's capital. One of the high-
lights was the laying of the wreath on the Tomb of the Un-
known Soldier. Four members of the group were selected
for the honor, 3 of whom were veterans: Merv Daniels of
Winter Garden, Ross Hamilton of Gotha and Jim Danielle
and Helena Pickering, both of Orlando.


Elks make donation
Ray DeWeese, president of Winter Garden Elks 2165,
presents a check for $250 to Judd Kuneman of the Ameri-
can Legion Post 63 to help with the new veterans memo-
rial to be erected at the Winter Garden Cemetery.


Melodye Hendrix has been
named director of development
for the Duke School of Medi-
cine in Durham, N.C. She was
most recently employed by the
University of Central Florida,
where she held positions in de-
velopment, communications
and alumni relations. She also
previously served as. director
of marketing for Health Cen-
tral in Ocoee.
In her new role with Duke,
she will be responsible for
fund-raising in support of the
School of Medicine, which
will include the annual fund
program, major gifts, reunion
gifts and planned giving. She
also will initiate philanthropic
outreach relating to house staff
alumni, along with managing
a portfolio of prospects.

Performing arts
camp at Messiah
The Seraph Theatre Per-
forming Arts Summer Camp
is for children 7-15 and offers
educational, performing arts
enrichment programs. There
are games, activities and work-
shops, and they reinforce the
importance of integrity, re-
sponsibility, friendship, family
and community.
The two-week camp is July
20-31, and children will be
introduced to all aspects of
stage theater, including acting,
singing, dancing, set design
and construction. There will be
a performance that Friday for
parents.
Call Terri Wetherington at
407-455-2832 for registration
information.

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

Family safety
event at Lowe's
Lowe's Home Improvement,
Warehouse in the Winter Gar-
den Village at Fowler Groves
is holding a family safety and
preparedness event this Satur-
day, May 30, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. in the parking lot.
There will be demonstra-
tions, emergency personnel,
children's fingerprinting, Flor-
ida's'Blood Centers' bloodmo-
'bile and a scavenger hunt and
games with Radio Disney from
11-1.

Summer art camp
at Artist Studio
in downtown W.G.
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
Pulliam. Classes 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.


Summer camp at
Zion New Life
Zion New Life, Winter Gar-
den, is offering Summer Fun
Camp from June 8 through
Aug. 14. Children 3 years old
to seventh grade are invited.
The fee is $85 per week with a
one-time $20 registration fee.
Camp is from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
with extended care from 7-6.
Camp Give-A-Hoot, June
8-12, teaches good stewardship
pf the Earth. Camp Curtain
Call, June 15-19, gives camp-
ers a chance to make sets and
costumes and perform skits.
Camp View-A-Flick, June 22-
26, focuses on Christian vid-
eos and Bible studies. Grand
Ole Flag, June 28 through July
3, will prepare campers for the
nation's birthday.
Let My People Go Camp,
July 6-10, is devoted to the
story of Moses. Creativity
Camp, July 13-17, offers wood
burning, watercolor paint-
ing, quilting and photography.
Camp Give-A-Gift, July 20-
24, celebrates giving to shut-
ins. Little Camp on the Prairie,
July 27-31, explores pioneer
life. Camp Pound-A-Nail,
Aug. 3-7, focuses on Jesus as a
carpenter. Noah's Sea Cruise,
Aug. 10-14, features art, a dra-
matic play and family "cruise"
picnic.
There is bowling on
Wednesday for second grade
and older and water activities
on Thursday for all ages. All
field trips and activities are
included in the weekly fee,
which is due the Friday prior
to the week attending.
For information, contact
407-656-5751 or zionnewlifes-
ecretary@embarqmail.com.

AARP to meet
The West Orange AARP
Chapter 3697 will meet Mon-
day, June 1, at 1:30 p.mii. In-
stead of a meeting, the event
will be a luncheon at Mimi's
Caf6 in the Winter Garden Vil-
lage at Fowler Groves. Anyone
50 years and older is invited to
attend. There is no requirement
to join the chapter.
Members are' asked to bring
canned or boxed food for the
West Orange Christian Service
Center in Ocoee. For more in-
formation, call Esther Braswell
at 407-905-9802 or Edith Ol-
son at 407-877-7012.


Summer camps planned at Garden Theatre


The Garden Theatre will
hold a summer camp series
for ages first through 12th
grade July 6 through Aug. 7
at the Garden Theatre (160
West Plant St.).
Morning summer camp
sessions run 9 to noon, and
afternoon sessions are from
1-4. Each camp is a week
long. i
Registration is $150 per
half-day camp per week. Stu- -


New West Orange
High alumni directory
project underway
West Orange High School
is putting out an alumni direc-
tory scheduled for release in the
fall. It will reference more than
15,000 West Orange graduates.
It will have photographs and
detailed biographical profiles
throughout. Harris Connect
LLC will soon begin researching
and compiling data by mailing a
postcard to alumni. Students are
asked to call and verify their in-
formation. If your mailing ad-
dress has changed or you have
not received your postcard, con-
*tact Harris Connect at 800-304-
6357 to be included.


dents who take a full day get
a tuition discount. Aftercare
is available for an additional
fee. Class sizes are limited to
18 students each.
For information or to reg-
ister, contact the Garden The-
atre 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 for students
entering grades 3-5. After-
noon: Play in a Week for
grades 3-5.
July 13-17 Morning:
Think Fast for grades 5-8.
Afternoon: LivingNewspaper
for grades 5-8.
July 20-24 Morning:
Exploring Acting Methods
(Meisner, Laban and Bogart)
for grades 7-12. Afternoon:'


So You Wanna Make a
Movie? (Part 1) for grades,
7-12.
July 27-31 Morning:
Movers and Shakers and
Stories for grades 1-3.
Afternoon: So You Wanna
Make. a Movie? (Part 2) for
grades 7-12.-
Aug. 3-7 Morning:
Puppets on Parade for grades
3-5. Afternoon: Dramatic
Photography for grades 3-5.


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(407) 464-1929 (888) 942-9422


Gas Tank,Repair


Gas Tank Renu USA provides a unique, chemical bonding repair process
giving your fuel tank a tough, "double layer" of protection.


Auto repairs on all cars of pre 1980 vintage. Electrical, mechanical, engine
Antique Auto Repairs swaps. Carburators are our specialty!

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Stoneybrook Relay honors cancer survivors
The recent Relay For Life of Stoneybrook raised funds for
the American Cancer Society. Above, City Commissioner
Colin Sharman accepts the Team Spirit Award on behalf
of the city of Winter Garden team. The Team Achievement
Award went to West Orange Church of Christ for raising
the most funds at this year's event.


Members of the Stoneybrook Relay planning committee
gather for a photo. The committee thanks the event's Gold
Sponsor, Manheim Auto Auction; and Track Marker Spon-
sors, Champion Orthodontics, Stoneybrook Dental, Liber-
ty National, Central Florida Postal Credit Union, The Right
Combination Dance Studio and Hagan O'Reilly's Irish Pub
& Restaurant.

UPS employee Nicholas Curtis honored
Nicholas Curtis was recently honored by the United Parcel
Service for completing 25 years of service with the company.
Curtis, who is a service provider with UPS in Orlando, was rec-
ognized for his loyal service contributions. He began his career
in 1984 as a part-time loader with the company. He and his wife,
Diane, live in Winter Garden.




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Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 7A


Oakland


Oakland's Triple A Festival is June 13


The town of Oakland is mak-
ing preparations for its third an-
nual Juneteenth Triple A (Af-
rican 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 celebration.
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.

Mt. Zion offers
computer access
for state programs
Mount Zion AME Church in
Oakland is serving as a com-
puter access center for people
seeking to qualify for the fol-
lowing state programs: tem-
porary cash assistance, food
stamps, Medicaid and refugee
assistance. Applications can be
submitted online at the church
Monday and Wednesdays
from 5-9 p.m. and Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to
2 p.m.
Mount Zion is at 420 W.
Oakland Ave. For more infor-
mation, call 407-877-0700.

Youth invited to
play hoops with cops
Oakland youth ages 12-17 can
join Police Chief Tim Driscoll
at the Oakland Presbyterian
Church on East Oakland Av-
enue on the third Friday of
each month at 8 p.m. to shoot
hoops.

Poetry class open
to Oakland youth
A poetry class is held at.Mt.
Zion AME Church in Oakland
from 6-8:30 p.m. on the second
and fourth Saturday of each
month. Youth in kindergarten
through 12th grades are wel-
come. Classes are free.
For more information, call
Opal Walker at 407-452-2427.
The instructor is Omar War-
ren.


The event will include art-
work and merchandise created
by black artisans, music, a
collard green cook-off, health
screenings and information
booths, plus a Kid Zone.
A cash prize and a trophy will
be given to the winner of the
collard green cook-off.
Cash and prizes will be
awarded in the youth artist
contest for ages 10-17. There
is no cost to enter. The four cat-
egories are visual arts, music
(vocal or instrumental), ora-
tory/poetry and dance. A grand

Health insurance
available through
county program
The Orange County Health
Department has a free program
that links people without health
insurance to a health care pro-
vider. A registered nurse and an.
eligibility specialist come to the-
Oakland Meeting Hall, 221 N.
Arrington St., each Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
For a full list of documents to,
provide, call the Health Depart-
ment at 407-858-1400.

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

Send a Marine a note
The West Orange Baptist Se-
niors have joined the Adopt A
Marine program and are asking
community members to fill out
a card or write a letter and take
it to the church office, 200 Tubb
St., Oakland. The seniors will
take care of the rest.
For details on sending let-
ters and care packages, call the
church at 407-656-9749.


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.
For information, contact
www.candoonlineevents.com
or 407-614-5111.

Summer program
planned for town kids
The town of Oakland is
planning a wheel program for
Oakland children each Mon-
day during the summer break.
. It begins June 8 and ends
Aug. 17. Those interested in
participating can sign up at
Town Hall. There is no cost,
but registration is needed to
ensure enough materials and
snacks,
The schedule is as follows:
June 8, visit Oakland Nature
Preserve; June 15, arts and
crafts, Meeting Hall; June
22, learn about and plant a
tree sapling, Speer Park; June
29, visit the police and fire
stations; July 6, storytime,
Meeting Hall porch; July 13,
scavenger hunt, start at Town
Hall; July 20, kickball rally,
VanderLey Park; July 27, learn
to fish, Oakland Dock; Aug. 3,
movie morning, Meeting Hall;
Aug. 10, relay races and Hula
Hoop contest, Oakland Avenue
Charter School; and Aug. 17,
dress-up parade, Hull Avenue
Park.
For more about information
about this program, call Town
Hall at 407-656-1117.

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


4 generations together for baptism
Oakland Presbyterian Church recently celebrated the baptism of Cayden John Rees,
infant son of Chad and Brooke Rees. Pictured are the 4 generations of the Griffith family
that hold.membership at the historic church, l-r: Chad and Brooke Rees, Jeannette Grif-
fith (holding her great-grandson, Cayden), Bob Griffith, Arden Griffith and Mark Griffith
(Cayden's grandfather).


Open Door Quartet set to perform


The Golden Hearts senior
program at West Orange Bap-
tist Church is hosting the Open
Door Quartet this 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
quartet are Curt Cunningham,


Dan Smith, Jeff Smith, and
Doug Lay. Jane Cunningham
of Oakland is at the piano.
The church is at 200 S. Tubb
St., Oakland. The community is
invited to attend.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009



Ocoee


Ocoee presents service awards to employees
The city of Ocoee congratulated, the recipients of its employee service awards on May
14 during a ceremony at the Jim Beech Recreation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. Eight
employees received plaques in honor of their years of service. The employees have con-
tributed a combined total of 90 years of dedicated work. 'The city is greatly appreciative
of our service award recipients,' said City Manager Rob Frank. 'They have contributed
their talent and skills toward enhancing the quality of life in Ocoee.' The honorees are (1-r,
front) Systems Administrator Elliott Yorke (5 years), trades worker Drew Butler (5 years),
Lt. Amy Fulmer of the Fire Department (20 years), Utility Compliance Inspector 'Bob Clark
(15 years) and (back) Battalion Chief Tim Hoover (15 years), Engineer Paul Whitaker
(15 years) and Engineer Jerry Byrd (5 years). Not pictured: Engineer Brian Shiver (10
years).

i


The home renovation shown while in progress.

Vietnam vet gets home makeover


By Mary Anne Swickerath

A tarp had covered disabled
Vietnam veteran Gary Furh-
man's house in Ocoee since
hurricane-force winds blew
through Central Florida in
2005. But all that has changed.
Bill Kasper of Bill Kasper Con-
struction recently asked Mayor
Scott Vandergrift, whom he ran
into at a meeting, if anyone the
mayor knew needed help with
home repair. The mayor sug-
gested Furhman, and the ball


.began to roll.
Kasper enlisted the help
of local companies to donate
materials, such as West Or-
ange Lumber, Roofing Supply
Group and the Winter Garden
Lowe's.
Lowe's not only donated
materials, including all the
paint needed for the projects,
lights and a new front door but
also furnished 15 volunteers to
paint the entire exterior of the
home.
"Lowe's manager, Carla


Lacy, was a wonderful help,"
said Kasper, whose sons,
Danny and Chris, also served
as volunteers, as did Kasper
Construction workers.
With a new roof, door, paint
job and shutters (and no more
tarp), the home renovation was
complete.
"We got that house done in
three days,", said Kasper, who
thanks all those, companies and
individuals, who gave of their
time and materials to help this
project become a reality.


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. At-
tendees are encouraged to bring
non-perishable food items for
the West Orange Christian Ser-
vice Center, as well as their own
blankets and lawn chairs.
For more information, call
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-905-3180.


Movie By The Pool
presents 'Bolt'
The city of Ocoee's Parks and
Recreation Department will be
premiering Bolt for its Movie by
the Pool event on Friday, June
19, 8:30-10:30 p.m., at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center, 1820
A.D. Mims Road.
The cost for admission to
the pool is $1.25 for adults and
75 cents for children. There is
no cost for viewing the movie.
Pizza, hot dogs, candy, chips
and soda will be available for
purchase.
Bolt is a, 2008 American
computer-animated comedy
film produced by Walt Disney
Animation Studios.
The film's plot centers on a
small white dog named Bolt
who, having spent his entire life
on the set of a television series,
thinks that he has super powers.
When he believes that Penny
has been kidnapped, he sets out
on a cross-country journey to
rescue her.
Remember to bring your bath-
ing suits.
For more information, call
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-905-3180.

Gadson graduates
Aaron Joseph Gadson of
Ocoee graduated from Cor-
nell University during recent
commencement ceremonies in
Ithaca, N.Y. He earned a Bach-
elor of Science degree in electri-
cal and computer engineering.


OHS valedictorian accepted
to Johns Hopkins Fall


Ocoee High School's Vale-
dictorian Robert S. Eisinger
has been accepted to Johns
Hopkins University (JHU) in
the Class of 2013.
Although Eisinger was ac-
cepted to 13 colleges across
the country with each offer-
ing prestigious scholarships,
as well as an offer of a Flor-
ida 100 percent Bright Future
Scholarship, he chose JHU for
its reputation of being the top
research school in country and
for its equally rated medical
school program.
Robert plans to pursue a pre-
medical school track at JHU
and will likely declare a double
major in computer science and
neuroscience with a minor in
computer integrated surgery:
Some of his accomplish-
ments during his four years at
Ocoee High School include a
weighted GPA of 5.17, comple-
tion of 17 Advanced Place-
ment courses, Junior Civitan,
Interact Club, LEAD America
Leadership Conference, De-
bate Club, Mu Alpha Theta,
Student Government Associa-
tion, National Society of High
School Scholars, junior varsity
volleyball captain, Knights of
the Round Table, AVID, Quiz
Bowl, Science National Honor
Society, Lunch Cart Captain,
State of Florida Programming
Competition Captain, Regional
Science Olympiad, Valencia
Math Competition and State
Science Olympiad.


ROBERT S. EISINGER
Robert's accomplishments
outside of school include Eagle
Scout with seven palms, par-
ticipation in the National Youth
Leadership Forum on Medicine
at Babson College and serving
as his crew's medic during two
high adventure camping treks
through the Philmont Scout
Ranch in New Mexico, which
traversed more than 100 miles
of rugged backpacking per trek
(2006 and 2008).
In order to qualify for the
medic position, he completed
the American Red Cross Wil-
derness First Aid and CPR
courses.
Eisinger is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stephen F. Eisinger
of Ocoee and the brother of
Kenneth Eisinger.


West Orange Seniors

plan potluck luncheon
The West Orange Senior Citizens Club will hold its next pot-
luck luncheon on Thursday, June 18, at 12:30 p.m. at the Tom
Ison Center on Adair Street.
The members will also hold a rummage sale at the center or
Wednesday, June 13, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The next Saturday trip for the Seniors is set for June 20 to
the Tampa Hard Rock Casino. The cost is $10, and the bus will
leave the center at 7:45 a.m.
The club hosts bingo on Mondays from 1-3 p.m., cards or
Tuesday and Thursdays from 8:30 a.m. to noon and crafts on
Thursday from 1-2 p.m. in the Ison Center.
For more information, call Wendell at 407-592-4498..
S-V --- s.b.S ,*- .. -. .2-.-^-_ L'-. . .


FIR)


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


OAlSApp .\.
."As 'L-


The after photo of the finished house project.


Boating safety
class offered
The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment will teach a free "How
to Boat Smart Florida Boating
Safety Course" on Saturday,
June 6, from 1-3 p.m. in the
Ocoee City Hall Commission
Chambers.
This two-hour course, de-
signed for recreational vessels
and personal watercraft, will
cover building safety and equip-
ment, boating laws, navigation
and general boat knowledge.
It will be taught by Ocoee
Police officers using the Florida
Game and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission curriculum
and is intended to prepare par-
ticipants to take the test to ob-
tain their State Boater Safety
Identification Card.
Participants must be at least
14 years old, and preference
will be given to Ocoee resi-
dents: Class size is limited. If
time permits, there will be free
safety and equipment checks for
those who bring their boats.
Those interested in partici-
pating are asked to-.contact
Mrs. Turner at 407-905-3160,
E: 3042 or dtumer@ci.ocoee.
fl.us.


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Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 9A


Windermere


Science fair at First Baptist Church


Dr. Phillips


First Baptist Church Win-
dermere held its inaugural
science fair for area home-
schooled students. Leia Hor-
ton organized the event that
featured the work of 22 stu-,
dents.
Bill Clifton of Science Part-
ners opened the program with


a speech about science and
homeschooling and handed
out certificates at the end of
the program. Participants made
display boards and prepared
two- to five-minute speeches
which they presented orally at
the event held for friends and
family.


Presentations covered a vari-
ety of scientific topics includ-
ing archeology, mathematical
statistics and probability, fos-
sils, reptiles and amphibians,
the animal kingdom, aerody-
namics, robotics, plant and
animal cells and many other
subjects.


Lancaster Elementary students model new outfits they get to keep after the fashion show.


Picturedamidst display boards at the science fair are (1-r): front row, Janee Hall, Manning
Horton, Sarah Gegerson, Emmalisse Dunnaven, Nate Stanley, Jayden Stanley, Chelsie
.Rivera, Chris Cotter, Haley Horton; back row, Arel Lewis, Sienna Lolar, Zion Lewis, Ke-
nya Lewis, Zhana Lolar, Juliana Lolar, Bill.Clifton, Zachariah Stanley, Alex Cotter, Dane
Dunnaven and Ciera Horton. Not pictured: Erin Hartin, Mackenzie Hartin and Aisling
Hartin.


Lancaster Elementary fashion show

has surprise ending for student models


Lancaster Elementary
School held its annual Spring
Fashion Show recently. Each
year 32 students have to
qualify to attend the "Pert
& Pretty, He Man" course,
where students learn all about
hygiene, proper attire, self
esteem and good manners.
Each year (up until four
years ago), the school staff
went to a local factory outlet


store and picked out 32 outfits
for the children to model for
the show.
The students were told
they had to leave the price
tags on the clothes and not
ruin them because they had
to be returned to the store.
They, were just on loan to the
school.
When Hudson McMurtrie,
broker/owner of Re/Max


Properties SW heard about
this from his daughter, Jodi, he
decided to sponsor the annual
event. Jodi and the school staff
now go to a local department
store and purchase 32 stylish
outfits for the students.
After the fashion show, the
students are now told they
can remove the tags and keep
their outfits theirs to take
home.


e ,4. ,'
... .1 "


.. __
.
-




Jani. S p e B Ba


Janis Spicer presents Brandon Burnette with a certificate
for his 1 st-place artwork.

Burnette places 1st for patriotic art


Brandon Burnette, a ninth-
grade student at Foundation
Academy, recently won first
place in the Young American
Creative Patriotic Art Compe-
tition, sponsored by the VFW
Post 4305 Ladies Auxiliary.
Janis Spicer, auxiliary chair-
person, presented Burnette
with a certificate and $200 for
his pencil drawing entitled "A
Change For the Future." The
artwork was sent to the Flori-
da department chairman to be
judged at the state level.
Burnette, 14, has been
drawing since the age of 3. His
artwork has appeared in publi-
cations, and he has won many
art competitions. He won the
VFW Post 4305 Ladies Auxil-
iary Patriotic Art Competition
for elementary school students
three years in a row and was
the state first-place winner in
the third grade and again the


following year.
This year, two of his draw-
ings went to the Association
of Christian Schools Internia-
tional (ACSI) Fine Arts Com-
petition and out of more than
300 entries from across the
state, he received one of only
five superior ribbons for his
pencil drawing entitled "Sa-
mantha."
He recently received the
Honors Art Award at Founda-
tion Academy and wishes to
thank his art teacher, Mary
Ellen Murray, for all of her
support and encouragement.
Brandon hopes to become an
animator for movies, televi-
sion and video games.
Brandon is the son of David
and Lauren Burnette of Win-
dermere, and the grandson of
Trudy Smith of Windermere
and Mary' Lee Burnette of
Hendersonville, Tenn.


Sign-up for kids
Quick Start tennis
program
Windermere's Parks and Rec-
reation Committee is sponsoring a
United States Tennis Association
10-and-under junior program for
up to 24 children.
The program, called Quick
Start, will take place on Saturdays
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 magazine
subscription to Smash and a T-
shirt. At all times, there will be
one court available for adults to
use. For more information, call the
town office at 407-876-2563.

Windermere student
earns Degree from
Lynn University
Anastasia Andrews of Win-
dermere received a Bachelor
of Science in business admin-
istration from Lynn University
in Boca Raton at the commence-
ment ceremony May 9. Close to
500 students received their di-
plomas at two ceremonies at the
liberal arts institution.
The commencement speaker
was Jean Chatzky, award-win-
ning journalist, best-selling au-
thor and motivational speaker,
who is the financial editor for
NBC's Today Show and contrib-
utor to the Oprah Winfrey Show.
Chatzky gave the graduates ad-
vice on their future finances and
life. The topic, Chatzky said,
was "things I wish I knew before
I graduated college."

Cornell University
2009 graduates
Two Windermere residents
graduated May 24 from Cor-
nell University in Ithaca, N.Y.:
Danielle Margaret Wu, bach-
elor's degrees in English and
in religious studies; and Justin
Anthony Green, bachelor's de- -
gree. in applied economics and
management. -


Jane Abbott, Jean McMurtrie, Sally Stanton Brown, Hudson McMurtrie, Sherry McMurt-
rie, Jodi Zgura and Johanna Hagg (from left) gather at the Lancaster Elementary Spring
Fashion Show.

Sports medicine clinic opens at Sand Lake Commons


Dr. Carlos Placer, M.D.,
announced the opening of his
new office in Sand Lake Com-
mOns, adjacent to Dr. P. Phil-
lips Hospital, a part of Orlando
Health.
Dr. Placer specializes in
sports medicine and pain man-
agement and offers a compre-
hensive range of services for
patients with acute or chronic
pain. A long-time resident of
Central Florida, Dr. Placer re-
cently relocated his practice to
Dr. Phillips from Kissimmee.
' I


CARLOS PLACER, M.D.


He attended medical school
at the Universidad Central
Del Caribe and completed his
residency at the University of
Puerto Rico.
Dr. Placer is certified by
both the American Board of
Physical Medicine and Reha-
bilitation and the American
Board of Pain Medicine. Dr.
Placer specializes in medical
pain management and consul-


station, acute and chronic pain,
interventional procedures, epi-
dural injections, facet injec-
tions, trigger point injections,
nerve conduction and EMG
studies.
Florida Spine Sports and Re-
habilitation is located at .7350
Sand Lake Commons Blvd.,
Suite 2212. For more infor-
mation or to book an appoint-
ment, call 407.363.9668.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009


The Korean Presbyterian Church of Orlando recently 30,000-square foot main sanctuary and education build-
dedicated its new $5-million facility on the corner of ing occupy 14 acres of a 30-acre site. The church hopes
Davenport and Overstreet roads in Winter Garden. The to begin a 2nd construction phase in about 2 years.


The sanctuary interior of the Korean Presbyterian Church room that is equipped so parents with noisy or restless
of Orlando features $250,000 in audiovisual equipment children can hear the services and see everything through
and seats 700. At the rear of the sanctuary, there is a cry a large picture window.


Fast-growing Korean congregation dedicates new church in W.G.


By Kathy Aber


The Korean Presbyterian
Church of Orlando recently
dedicated a new worship fa-
cility at the corner of Daven-
port and Overstreet roads in
Winter Garden. In the past 10
years, the congregation has
more than quadrupled in size,
outgrowing its former facility
on Hiawassee Road.
The 30,000-square-foot
main building houses a 700-
seat sanctuary with 'a cry
room, offices, a large entry
foyer and restrooms. The cry
room for parents with noisy
or restless children is located
at the back of the sanctuary.
It is equipped so parents can
hear the service and also see
it through a large picture win-
dow.
The construction cost for
the new facility was $5 mil-
lion with $250,000 in audiovi-
sual equipment. An education
building with a small worship
area and a sodded parking lot
also occupies 14 acres of the
congregation's 30-acre site.
The second phase of the
development plan is expected
to get under way in two years
and will include construction
of a third building with a gym,
kitchen and chapel for the
English-speaking congrega-
tion.
The church is a part of the
Central Florida Presbytery
and affiliated with Presby-
terian Church of the United
States of America. It started
in 1982 with four to five fami-

St. Luke's UMW
needs volunteers
to help create
crafts for
fall bazaar
St. Luke's United Method-
ist Women is planning its an-
nual Holiday Bazaar for next
fall. Members are already hard
at work creating crafts for the
annual fund-raiser and more
helpers are needed.
Area residents are invited to
join two craft workshops that
take place every Tuesday mom-
ing at 10:30 a.m. at the church
and every Monday evening at
6:30 p.m.
Both groups meet in the Fel-
lowship Hall of the church,
which is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando. Those attending on
Tuesday are asked to bring a
bag lunch. 0
For more information, call
the church office at 407-876-
4991.

Meals on Wheels
drivers needed
The Seniors First Meals on
Wheels is in need of volunteer
drivers. The meal routes are
located across Orange County.
There are routes open Monday-
Friday, and each takes about an
hour.
Anyone who can give an hour
a day or once a week should
contact Wayne Gardner at 407-
292-0177, Ext. 253.


lies meeting in the chapel of
First Presbyterian Church of
Orlando.
In 1987, the congregation
moved to a five-acre site
given to it by the Presbytery
at 5503 N, Hiawassee Ave. in
Orlando.
The current pastor, Rev.
Inki Kim, came to the church
in 1999 when it had 100 mem-
bers. By 2005, the congrega-
tion had grown to 300 mem-
bers and was outgroiving its
space. So, it purchased the
current site, a former orange
grove, and started planning
the new campus. Construction
on the new facility started in
January 2007.
Kim describes his ministry
as a "Korean ethnic church"
with two congregations under
one roof.
The first is called Vision
Church, and its 300 members
are mostly first-generation'
immigrants who are Korean
speakers.
The second congregation of
150 is called Harvest Minis-
try. Its members are primar-
ily second-generation Kore-
ans with some individuals of
other ethnic groups.
Services in Korean are held
at 8:30 a.m. every Sunday
with services in English at
10:30.
The Sunday School pro-
gram called Kingdom Keeper
and the youth group meets at
10:30 a.m. on Sunday.
The church also operates
the Korean School of Orlando
on Saturday from 9:30 a.m.


to 12:40 p.m. Classes are
scheduled in 14-week semes-
ters and include instruction in
Korean language and culture.'
There are two semesters per
year.
On Wednesday night, there
is a prayer meeting at 8 p.m.
On Tuesday and Saturday,
there is an early prayer ser-
vice at 6 a.m.
Pastor Kim said members
often travel from a great dis-
tance to worship some
drive up to 50 miles but
the main cluster of members
lives in Windermere and the
West Orange County area. A
few come from Altamonte
Springs and the east side of
Orlando.
The Rev. Kim is originally
from Seoul, Korea, and came
to the United States in 1981.
Initially, he was a business-
man and operated a small pro-
duce and general merchandise
store in Pennsylvania.
During that time, he felt
called to become a pastor
and attended a non-denomi-
national Biblical theological
seminary in Hatfield, Pa. He
was ordained in 1994, and his
first assignment was at Young
Sang Presbyterian Church in
Philadelphia.
He has been leading the Ko-
rean Presbyterian Church of
Orlando for 10 years. He said
his congregation is very fam-
ily-oriented, as is the Korean
culture. Four to five times a
year, the two congregations
meet together and the fami-
lies often have three to four


generations in attendance.
In his tenure at KPCO, Kim
has baptized 160 new believ-
ers.
"I am so thankful to God
for what we do spiritually,"
he said.
The pastor said he trains
his members to evangelize to
others to find people who
don't know God yet and
increase the membership.
Within the congregation,
Kim has developed 30 small
groups with well-trained lead-
ers. He emphasizes showing
love to others and inviting
them to the small group meet-
ings. The small groups are the
essence of the church's minis-
try, and the worship services
feed and build spiritual en-
ergy.
"Our church has a clear pic-
ture," said Kim.
"I'm the trainer, and the
group leaders are the doers.
So far, the church is very
strong spiritually and it's a
growing church."
The church has another min-
ister who leads the second-
generation congregation.
"I'm trying to show my
second-generation pastor, Da-
vid Larry Kim, how we get
into the American culture as
a Korean congregation," said
the Rev. Inki Kim.
The Korean Presbyterian
Church facility available to
community groups, such as
homeowners associations, for
meetings, said the pastor.
For more information, call
407-654-3908.


Windermere Union starts effort to feed the needy


To focus on loving and serv-
ing others, Windermere Union
Church, 10710 Park Ridge-
Gotha Road, is planting a har-
vest garden and will give the
produce to the needy.
Parents and students at Win-
dermere Union Preschool, the
church's Boy Scout troop and
parents, various local business-
es in Windermere and Gotha
and other community volun-
teers are joining this effort.
On June 13, participants are
planning a field trip to two suc-
cessful local Harvest Gardens
to learn from their experience.


Volunteers are needed to pre-
pare the soil using the "green-
est" methods possible, and
materials and expertise are also
needed to set up the irrigation
system.
In its continuing program
to help the less fortunate, the
congregation also regularly do-
nates food to the West Orange
Christian Service Center, which
currently is in need of diapers
and baby food. The church
collects items for the center
every Sunday. It also plans to
serve a dinner meal at the WO
Christian Service Center the


first Sunday of each month. In
addition, the congregation has
had a long commitment serving
an evening meal once a month
at Fresh Start, a men's resi-
dential facility near downtown
Orlando.
This ministry is based on the
words of Jesus from the Bible:
"When I was hungry, you fed
me."
For more information or to
volunteer with this effort, con-
tact Don at don32828@hotmail.
corn, Jean at wemyssinteriors@
aol.com or the church office at
407-876-2112.


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introducing ... . .

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Formerly of Salon in Windermere
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS
FOR THE ADOPTION OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN'S EVALUATION AND
APPRAISAL REPORT OF THE
COMPREHENSIVE GROWTH
MANAGEMENT PLAN
The City Commission of Winter Garden, Florida, proposes to adopt the fol-
lowing ordinance:
ORDINANCE 09-10
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN ADOPTING THE EVALUA-
TION AND APPRAISAL REPORT OFTHE CITY'S COMPREHENSIVE GROWTH
MANAGEMENT PLAN; STATE THE INTENT OF THE CITY TO AMEND THE
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN BASED ON THE RECOMMENDATIONS SET FORTH
IN THE REPORT; APPROVING THE TRANSMITTAL OF THE REPORT TO THE
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
A public hearing for the final adoption of this ordinance will be held on June
11, 2009 at 6:30 p.m. before the Winter Garden City Commission.
This Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR) will make recommendations to
develop Comprehensive Plah Amendments that may change the land use of
the properties identified on the map below:




S,, e A.apk.
Sk-eA"nrkd .. .



,- /











(407) 656-4111 (ext. 2321).
-Interested parties may appear at the meetings and be heard with respect to


a written request to the Planning & Zoning Department,, 300 W Plant St.,
..-; -* i _._rL .. -- _-- -




I ., I, .' ,





Wicated at 300 West Plant Street, Winter Garden(407), FL 3478711. 2297Anyone interested
hours prior to the come to attend and give comments. Written comments will be



(407) 656-4111 (ext. 2321).

the proposed ordinance. Written comments will be accepted before or at
body should ensure a verbatim record of the proceedings is made. Any

Winter Garden, FL 34787 phone (407) 656-4111 'Ext. 2297 at least 48
hours prior to the meeting.


I(K 7 --]


w


I






























WOJSL gives back to the community
The West Orange Junior Service League has distributed
$49,150 to 12 West Orange community organizations.
Beth Wincey (left), president of the league, and Cara Hen-
nen, treasurer, presented David Sylvester of Health Cen-
tral a donation for the Health Central Foundation School
Nurse Program.


Andrew Bailey, publisher of 'The West Orange Times,' also
received a check from Wincey and Hennen for the news-
paper's Reading Reindeer literacy program.


Wincey and Hennen also delivered the West Orange Ju-
nior Service League donation to Julie Sundstrom of the
Roper YMCA in Winter Garden.

LHS Class of 1964 seeks lost 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, Mike Durham, Pete Hamman, Earnest Harrell, John Mar-
tin, 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 Deari-
so Wintey at 407-656-1776 or Jerry Smith at 352-516-6887.
Members of the class can register for the reunion activities
online at www.lakeview64.com. When sending in registration
checks, make them payable to Ann Wincey. The classes of 1963
and 1965 have also been invited to attend.


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Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 11A




Social

West Orange Civitan "I'-.. '
hosts Bowl-a-thon ... 7 ']" "


The West Orange Civitan
Club is hosting its annual bowl-
a-thon'at Carter Family Bowl on
Saturday, June 6. The event runs
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. with unlim-
ited bowling.
Tickets are $15 and can be
purchased in advance at M&I
Bank in Ocoee or Winter Gar-
den or at Carter Bowl on the
night of the event. Ticket price
includes shoe rental.
Money raised will go to vari-
ous club projects in the West
Orange community. There will
be 50/50 drawings, door prizes
and chance drawings.
This should be a fun evening
for the whole family whether
you are- a seasoned bowler or a
beginner.

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 summer.
The tentative dates are June 12-
14.
Anyone interested in serving
on the committee is asked to
notify Nancy Bryson Nelson at
407-619-8200 or nelfaml@ya-
hoo.com. Classmates are encour-
aged to provide their updated in-
formation to Nelson as well.

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Mozelle Cox celebrates 90 years
Former longtime Winter Garden resident Mozelle Cox recently joined friends and her
children for a 90th birthday luncheon at the Winter Garden home of Mary Anne McMillan.
Pictured are (I-r) Lisa Cox Mausner, Joan Teal Griffin, McMillan, Cox, Janet Teal; and (in
front) Craig Cox and Janet McMillan Alford. Other guest included Isabel Fowler, Jacque
Dennis Dunegan and Lois Dennis.


West Orange
Class of 1979
The WOHS Class of 1979 is
organizing its 30-year reunion
for late September. Classmates
should call 407-245-0602 to pro-
vide their contact information.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009


By Mary Anne Swickerath
The scene opens inside Lou's
Diner on Christmas Eve, some-
where in the mountains of the
South. Snow is falling, and a
cast of characters does not seem
on the verge of a merry Christ-
mas. A truck is broken down.
Husbands and a boyfriend have
not returned from a hunting trip.
A marriage is suffering. A wife
yearns for a child. Into all this a
young stranger comes in through
the snow and brings them all to-
gether. Magic does happen, and
the true meaning of Christmas
reveals itself before the end of
Scene Seven.
This in very short form is A
Good, Old Fashioned, Redneck
Country Christmas, a play by
Ocoee resident Kris Bauske that
was recently published by Bak-
er's Plays of Los Angeles. The
most unusual thing about this is
that this is Bauske's first play and
it was written, performed, rewrit-
ten and published within the last
year. That just doesn't happen for
most'writers.
"I was shocked when my play
was accepted for publication,"
said Bauske, especially after
two other publishers had turned
it down.
But now she is a full-fledged
member of the Dramatist Guild
of America, and she and her
husband, Brent, a musician who
has his own piano tuning and re-
pair company, are adding songs
to Redneck Country Christmas
for a possible trip to the stage,
hopefully Broadway. In addition,
she has had feelers from movie
representatives about turning her
script into a screenplay.
Even more surprising is that
this play is the first literary thing


Volunteers for the Health
Central Auxiliary are partici-
pating in an independent online
survey to identify strengths and
areas of improvement in its op-
erations. The Auxiliary is com-
prised of nearly 300 volunteers
that spend several hours a week
filling needs ranging from de-


Kris Bauske is hoping to turn her newly published play into
a Broadway musical.


she has written recently other
than stories for her children.
But Bauske has seen herself as
a writer all her life. She majored
in English at the University of
Michigan and, before having
her children,' 12-year-old Kyra
and 10-year-old Kyle, she had a
career as a technical writer for
several large corporations.


A native of Grand Rapids,
Mich., she has lived in Florida
15 years and moved to Ocoee
five years ago.
An influence in her success
has been her manager, Ken Eulo,
a Dr. Phillips resident who once
served as a senior script consul-
tant for Paramount Television
and who has many years of ex-


livering flowers to visiting pa-
tients who have no family.
"I don't know what we
would do without them,.they
are so special to us," said Da-
vid Sylvester, President of the
Health Central Foundation, who
oversees the Auxiliary staff and
operations.


According to Sylvester, all
volunteers are encouraged to
participate in the online survey.
, Volunteers who do not have
computer access can use the
hospital's computer located in
the Auxiliary office or request
a survey form from the Auxil-
iary office by calling 407-296-


perience in Hollywood and on
Broadway.
Also a big help to her was the
two performances of her play as
a dinner theater at Ocoee Oaks
United Methodist Church.
"Those performances helped
me take out some of the kinks,"
she said. "The actors were amaz-
ing."
After these performances,
Bauske rewrote part of the play
and added more stage direction to
make sure her vision of the play
would be clearer than before.
"I actually changed the play
until the last minute before pub-
lication," she said.
So where did her idea for this
play come from?
"I dreamt the whole thing,"
she said. "I had a dream about
putting the Nativity back on the
stage."
The first draft went quickly.
Thert the rewriting process be-
gan. The hardest part for her was
developing the women's roles.
"The men's scenes were easy
and are almost unchanged since
the beginning, but I had to work
on the women characters," she
said.
She is now writing another
play, a family comedy, and plans
a sequel to Redneck Christmas.
She has serious ambitions for her
work. She would love to have
another local production of the
play as published, especially as
a school production with young
people in the cast.
And, of course, she would love
to see it done as a movie.
"I think families would enjoy
sitting down and seeing it to-
gether," she said.
The play is available at www.
bakersplay.com or by calling
Baker's Plays at 323-876-0579.


1148.
Volunteers can access the sur-
vey by going to: www.dono-
vanmanagement.com/hcf.htm
For more information about
the Health Central Auxiliary
program, please visit healthcen-
tral.org/community/volunteers.
php or call (407) 296-1147.


Movie review

'Star Trek' sets phasers to fun


Ocoee woman's first play


chosen for publication


By John Murphy
(Editor's note: Star Trek
opened three weeks ago, and
the movie is still one of the
top-grossing movies. John
Murphy is a summer intern
from the University of Cen-
tral Florida, who is a jour-
nalism major with an interest
in film.)
Take everything that made
Star Trek II: The Wrath of
Kahn one of the greatest en-
tries in the waning Star Trek
film series and inject qua-
druple the action, quadruple
the excitement, quadruple the
explosions and quadruple the
character development. This
should give you a good idea
of what to expect when view-
ing the space epic in the new
film Star Trek.
This movie does almost ev-
erything right.
Trekkies and non-Trekkies
alike will be glad to hear that
this film, being an original
story, can easily be enjoyed
by all. Director J.J. Abrams
caters to both the casually cu-
rious, as well as the hardcore
fans, sprinkling dialogue and
other tidbits from the fran-
chise's past throughout the
film.
The film opens'with the
birth of James T. Kirk, shortly
before his father, George Kirk,
is killed defending the U.S.S.
Kelvin from a Romulan at-
tack, led by power hungry
Nero. In his early life, Kirk
is seen as a reckless rebel, but
he is mentored by Capt. Pike
to enlist in Starfleet Academy.
It is here that Kirk meets fa-
miliar Star Trek faces Uhura,
Leonard "Bones" McCoy and
Spock, eventually making his
way aboard the U.S.S. Enter-
prise. Much of the film's plot
centers on the ebb and flow
of Spock and Kirk's budding
relationship as they battle for
power. This comes to a head
when they must together bat-
tle Nero, who has returned for
vengeance.
The cast was expertly as-
sembled on just about all
fronts, from the smart-talking
Kirk (Chris Pine), the very
logical Spock (Zachary Quin-
to), the manic and comedic


--I ~-

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for Aspiring Young Artists

LESSONS IN ART!
Classes open to students entering 4th through 7th grade.
Class size limited to 8 students Tuition for 5 week program $675.
Must register before first lesson First lesson begins June 16th

Week I Art 101 The Fundamentals of Art
Week 2 Black & White Week And all Things GraN
Week 3 Abstract Art
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1(800) FIT-IS-IT _A


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

When you love your workout, results come
easy. That's why Jazzercise blends aerobics.
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Montgomery "Scotty" Scott
(Simon Pegg) and especially
intelligent McCoy (played to
a tee by Karl'Urban).
Pine does well to create his
own incarnation of the Kirk
character. He resembles a
young William Shatner but
without mimicking him and
brings to the character a new
life. Quinto as Spock shines
brightly as he struggles to
create a balance between his
.Vulcan logic and his human
emotions. Karl Urban does
an outstanding job channeling
DeForrest Kelly in his por-
trayal of McCoy. Characters
like Scotty and Pavel Chekov
also aid greatly in bringing
the comic relief to the story.
Leonard Nimoy's much-publi-
cized cameo works nicely and
certainly doesn't feel forced.
However, it's short and could
have been expanded a little
more to make use of such an
iconic talent. Eric Bana's turn
as the Romulan villain Nero,
however, hurts an otherwise
magnificent cast. His charac-
ter is too ho-hum and is more
one-dimensional than the rest
of the characters in the film.
The action throughout this
film is as adrenaline-pumping
and explosion-filled as any-
one could possibly ask for,
and unlike the original Star
Wars: The Motion Picture,
there's never a dull moment.
The special effects are
equally as dazzling. A word of
warning to those who suffer
from motion sickness, though:
Sometimes when the action
gets so intense, the camera
can become shaky and dis-
orienting, which seems to be
becoming a staple of Abrams'
films, a la Cloverfield (though
it's not as problematic as that
film).
I applaud the use of humor
as well, which, between all
the action scenes, kept the
film light-hearted and never
boring.
Star Trek is a wild, enter-
taining roller coaster through
space, with all the.thrills in-
tact. Abrams' attempt to bold-
ly go where no man has gone
before with this film has paid
off in full, and he has crafted a
story that would surely please
the late Gene Roddenberry.


Health Central volunteers take online survey


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Sports


B
Thursday, May 28, 2009 SECTION


DPHS honors student-athletes


Youth soccer activities will be a regular occurance at Win-
ter Garden's Braddock Park as a result of Striker Soccer
Academy.

Soccer Academy to

open at Braddock Park


By John Murphy
Former professional soccer
player Steve Crane will be
kicking off the new Striker
Soccer Academy for children
on June 17 at Braddock Park,
located at 13460 Lake Butler
Blvd., in Winter Garden.
The academy will hold
teaching sessions Wednesdays
and Fridays from 4-8:30 p.m.
and on Saturdays from 10:30
a.m. to 7 p.m.,
Crane played soccer pro-
fessionally for seven years.
He started his career at Char-
Iton Athletic Football Club
in London, where he played
against some of the best teams
and players, including for-
mer South Hampton player
Alari Shearer and Portsmouth
players David James and Sol
Campbell.
The inspiration for Crane
to develop the academy stems
from his love of the game.
"I wanted to offer Ameri-
can children the opportunity
to love soccer and learn from
soccer the way I did," Crane
said, adding that he hopes
to aid in bringing a greater
awareness and passion for
soccer that has been missing
in the U.S.
"Soccer amongst kids in
America is absolutely huge
but there has never been real
quality coaching, which is
why the U.S. national team has
never reached its potential,"
he said. "I want to give the
kids the professional coaching
they need to progress to the
next level, or as far as they'
want to progress."


Crane said he hopes to get
a lot from his experience with
the soccer academy, but most
of all he is interested in help-
ing others learn to excel in the
game.
"My main accomplishment
will be seeing kids progress in
their soccer ability, enabling
them to see brand new coach-
ing methods and enjoy their
training while building new
skills, both on the field and
socially," he said. "I hope that
parents and other clubs recog-
nize the quality of the coach-
ing and learn from it and take
it to their schools and teams.
"I also, from a personal
point of view," Crane added,
"would like to expand the
academy into other local areas
to bring as much expertise to
as many kids as I can."
Sessions run for 90 minutes
and focus not only on learn-
ing soccer, but also having
fun and engaging in friendly
competition. Coaches will be
highly qualified individuals
who have played the game at
a high level.
The academy will be open
to boys and girls ages 5-16.
The cost will be $65 per month
per child for weekly training
sessions, $105 per month per
child for twice weekly train-
ing sessions, $35 per hour
for one-on-one sessions, $20
per hour per player for small
group sessions(four to eight
players) and $75 per hour for
coaching consultations.
To inquire about lessons,
visit the academy's Web site
at www.strikersocceracademy.
com or call 407-595-2095.


Westside Tech golf

fund-raiser on June 5


The Westside Tech Founda-
tion is hosting its 21st annual
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 Scholar-
ship Fund. To date, the school
has raised enough funds to
help support more than 750
deserving students with edu-
cational 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 avail-
able at price levels of $150,
$250, $500 and $1,000.
Checks should be made out
and addressed to Gene Gos-
sett, Westside Tech Foun-
dation, 955 E. Story Road,
Winter Garden, FL 34787.
For more details, call 407-
905-2027.


The Dr. Phillips High Athletic Department honored 31 student-
athletes and two coaches during its annual awards ceremony last
week. Michael Ducre and Nicole Gaynor were honored as the
2009 Most Outstanding Athletes of the Year.
Ducre lettered in four sports this year: football, wrestling,
weightlifting and track and field. He finished third in the 215-pound
weight class at the state wrestling championship, qualified for
the state weightlift-
ing championship
and was a critical
member of three
district champion-
ship (football, wres-
tling, track) and two
Metro. Conference
title teams (football,
track). Ducre gradu- '
ates as the school's
most successful and
most decorated wres-
tler in its history.
Gaynor was named
All-Central Florida in
swimming and water
polo while serving
as captain for both
teams. The District
Player of the Year
for water polo, she
graduates as the best
water polo player in
school history as the
owner of six all-time
records. She was also
an integral part of the
swimming team's
back-to back Metro
championships and
this year's district
title.
The William C. Michael Ducre and Nicole Gaynor we
Spoone Scholar- ing athletes of the year.
Athletes of the Year
awards were pre-
sented to Kyle Cox and Rachel Boggs. A captain of three varsity
teams (cross country, soccer, track), Cox was highly instrumental
in the DP cross country program's first-ever district, Metro and
regional championships, as well as district and Metro champion-
ships in track. The cross country squad finished third in the state.
Cox was a gold medalist in the district championship and placed
third in the state as part of the 4x800m relay team. He graduates
with a 4.78 GPA.
Boggs was a three-time gold medalist in the district champion-
ship and won gold in the 4x800 relay at the Metro and regional
championships. She also leaves DP as the sixth-fastest cross coun-
try runner of all time and will graduate with a 4.74 GPA.
This year's recipients of the Bob Noyes Sportsmanship Award
were Victor Gray (football, basketball, track) and Katie Cagle
(cross country, track). Gray was also awarded the FHSAA Sports-
manship Award by the state's athletic directors, the highest award
for sportsmanship in the state of Florida.


rE


The 2009 Coach of the Year was presented to Angie Yarbrough
for leading the boys cross country team to Metro, district and
regional championships (all for the first time) and a third-place
finish at the state championships. She also led boys track and field
to its first district and Metro Conference titles since 2002.
Coach Bob Hunt was inducted into the Dr. Phillips Athletic
Hall of Fame after an extraordinary career as a.coach and athletic
administrator.
Hunt led boys
golf for 10 years
and amassed
five district and
Metro titles, as
well as three
state runners-up
finishes and two
state champion-
ships in 1997
and 1998. In
addition to serv-
ing as assistant
athletic director
for eight years,
Hunt coached
football and
is widely rec-
ognized as one
of the best in
Central Florida.
He was elected
Y into the Metro
Conference Hall
Sof Fame in 1995
and continues
to be a mentor
to many and a
great friend of
the DPHS Ath-
letic Depart-
e named Dr. Phillips High's most outstand- ment.
This year's
Principal's
Achievement
Awards, presented by each coach to a team member that best dis-
plays the qualities of leadership, commitment, sportsmanship and
work ethic were given to: Enia Oriol (athletic training), Andrew
Trucks (baseball), Andre Swain, (basketball), Cassie Maloney
(basketball), Sean Bigley (bowling), Katherine Pulker (bowling),
BrOoke Shanks (cheerleading), Cox (cross country), Boggs (cross
country), Phoebe Dykes (flag football), Justin Ward (football),
Lucas Dolengowski (golf), Alexandra Vasilcakoya (golf), Randy
Malcolm (lacrosse), Elizabeth Baxter (lacrosse), Reed Follensbee
(soccer), Michelle Tipton (soccer), Gabriela Hernandez (softball),
Joe Orchard (swimming and diving), Nicole Gaynor (swimming
and diving), Sebastien Meiller (tennis), Kelsey Haddock (tennis),
Daniel Millay (track and field), Mary Kathryn Vahle (track and
field), Logan Maladecki (volleyball), Lauren Tami volleyballll,
Joe Orchard (water polo), Nicole Gaynor (water polo), Ducre
(weightlifting), Jesily Ruiz (weightlifting) and John Hellinger
wrestlingg).


Learn to row with OARS this summer


On Saturday, June 6, the
Orlando Area Rowing Society
(OARS) is participating in its
9th Annual National Learn to
Row Day from 8 a.m. to noon
at the OARS Boathouse in
downtown Windermere.
The event will be hosted in
rowing clubs and health clubs
throughout the United States
as part of a national effort by
USRowing and Concept2.
This event is free to people of
all ages to experience a taste of
rowing on the water as well as
using the ergometer on land.
Also, OARS invites middle
and high school students to join
its Learn to Row summer camp
where they will learn rowing
basics on both land-based ma-
chines and in "shells" on Lake
Down.
For active kids, it's a great
way to try something new, but
the OARS camp is equally suit-
ed for kids who haven't found
their sport niche. Rowing uti-
lizes the entire body from
the shoulders to the core to the
legs. Participants also get to ex-


Anyone who's ever wanted to experience rowing can learn to row on a boat like this with
OARS instruction.


perience a spirited atmosphere
where teammates work toward
a common goal.


There are four different ses-
sions to choose from. For more
information, visit www.oars-


online.com or e-mail Coach
Kirsten at kmanderson72@
hotmail.com.


YMCA kicks off water --
safety awareness -
The Central Florida YMCA
celebrated Water Safety
Awareness Day at its local
family centers earlier this
month. Orange County
Mayor Rich Crotty and
YMCA President Jim Fer-
ber helped these children
break in the new pool at
the Wayne Densch Fam-
ily Center in Pine Hills.


Athletic Physical
Night at DPHS
Dr. Phillips High was set to
host its annual Athletic Physi-
cal Night on Wednesday, 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 incom-
ing ninth-graders interested
in trying out for a team next
season must have an athletic
physical on file.


=I

T:








fi 2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009 ,


Teeing off for Health Central Foundation


On Friday, May 8, Health
Central Foundation hosted a
golf event to raise money for
the thousands of people in the
community who benefit from
Health Central health care
programs and services.
The "Links to Health: A Tee
Off for Community Health"
was played at The Villas of
Grand Cypress Golf Resort.
The four-person scramble
teams comprised of sponsors
totaled 140 players.


The team that finished in
first place consisted of John
Hollkamp, Barbara Hollkamp,
Ken Andrews and Doug Rob-
bins. The second-place team
was Jim Cohen Sr., Jim Cohen
Jr., Jim Murphy and John Ev-
ans. Third place went to Brian
Smith, Tom Schieffelin, Bill
Marcisz and Eric Cole.
Health Central Founda-
tion thanks area businesses,
volunteers and contributors
for supporting this event and


making it a success. Funds
raised from will benefit
Health Central Foundation's
Greatest Needs Program. This
program allows the Founda-
tion Board to allocate the
monies raised to specific
Health Central needs.
For additional information
and to learn how to donate
to Health Central Founda-
tion, call 41)7.296.1812 or
visit www.healthcentral.org/
foundation.


Undefeated Divas
The Diamond Divas finished the. regular season with a 16-0 record to become Wind-
ermere Little League's 1st-ever coach-pitch5 softball team to go undefeated. The 6- to
9-year-old girls and their coaches are (1-r): front row, Lauren Evans, Maddison Tiffany,
Emileigh Schwaeble, Caitlyn Boudreaux, Alexa Wexler, Michelle Cuppy, Cameron Or-
land; middle row, Jordan Powers, Elli Lucas, Ashley Andrews, Sarah Garrett, Sammy
Hughes, Caryssa'Orland, Rebbpca Prince; back row, coaches Todd Lucas, Robbi Lucas
and Dennis Hughes, Manager Sarah Boudreaux and Coach Rick Evans.



Foundation Academy


offers summer camps


Sterling Stoudenmire (3rd from left), chairman of Health Central Foundation, and Kerry
Van Etten (right) congratulate 1st-place team members (1-r) Ken Andrews, Barbara Hol-
Ikamp, John Hollkamp and Doug Robbins.


Foundation Academy will be
hosting camps for basketball,
football, volleyball and cheer-
leading this summer. The camps
will be run by the varsity coach-
es and team members from the
school.
The boys basketball camp
runs June 2-5. Kindergarten
through second-grade stu-'
.dents cost $85 and will partici-
pate from 9-11 a.m. each day.
Camps for third through eighth

Ocoee High Boosters
selling banners
The Ocoee High Athletic
Department is selling Booster
banners to support the athletic
program. The banners can be
moved from field to field de-
pending on the season.
Any businesses interested in
sponsoring Ocoee High athletics
should contact Athletic Direc-
tor Bill Chambers at 407-905-
3006 or William.chambers@
ocps.net.

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.

Trail Assoc. plans
12-mile bike ride
The Central Florida Chapter
of the Florida Trail Association
hosts a number of bicycle rides
in the area.
On Saturday, June 6, at 9
a.m., the group will take a 12-
mile bike ride on the West Or-
ange Trail. Riders will meet at
the Orange-Lake County Line
trailhead at 9 a.m. and ride to
Clermont and back.
For information on this stren-
uous ride or to RSVP, contact
Rodney Posey at 321-436-2349
or rposey@mearstransportation.
com.


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
Jiily 21-23 and an elite posi-
tion camp on June 11-12. Vol-
leyball 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-


Ocoee High has announced
its varsity and junior varsity
cheerleading squads for the
2009-10 school year.
Those named to the varsity
team are Mandy Altilio, Cyn-.
dal Anderson, Jaime Belinger,
Ashley Boyd, Jessica Cor-
nell, Asia Dozier, Brianne
Eazsol, Carly Fiola, Taylor
Fiske, Lyndsay Hayes, Alexis
Hembrooke, Jordan Hockney,
Kayla Lavery, Taylor Mar-
tin, Aubrey Mastin, Janaysha
McLean, Melanie Milner,
Tayler Moore, Kayla Muniz,
Sierra Railey, Andrea Riley,


ten through eighty-grade stu-
dents. Boys football camp runs
June 23-26 from 9 a.m. to noon.
It is available to grades 3-8 and
costs $100.
Any questions regarding
camps should be directed to
Athletic Director Chris Bogen at
cbogen@foundationacademy.
net.
Information and registration
forms can be found at www.
foundationacademy.net.


Windermere CC Women's Golf ends season
The Windermere Country Club Women's Golf Association recently held its end-of-the-
year scramble tournament and luncheon. Participating golfers included (1-r, in front) Mar-
ian Gardner, Rita Boardman, Soo Moon, Candy Neibert, Anne Bonner, (2nd row) Kwan
Hahn, Kathy Aber, Sofia Chiswick, Marlene Gardner, Janet Koo, Frankie Dudding, Patti
Tang, Joan Meachem, Kathy Levin and (in back) Hannah Kruczek, Connie Kaskey, Bar-
bara Wimer, Jenny Peters, Sharen Pettigrew, Galen Miller and Ann Ryan. In the scram-
ble tournament, which was themed around the movie 'Forrest Gump,' each player was
permitted to use only 4 clubs throughout the round.


Golf with JACK NICKLAUS


* I'"L "TEXRS
SHOT FROM
OUST OFF THE
GREEN -
a PUTT THE BRLL-
INSTEPD OF
CHIPPING OR
PITCHING IT -
ANY TIME
CONDITIONS
AL-LOW. THESE
A lRE GENE-RFALLy
I DF-.AL WHEN
THE TURF I5
FI.M RNO
DRY AND
FAPRL'Y EVEN.


TO PL.Y THIS
SSHOT,- USE YOUR
S NORMAL PUTTING
& Tr.CHNI(;UE BUT
S HIT LITTLE-
HADE/ B.EP THFIN yOU
/ NORm-L-Y would. /
" RND KEEP YOUR
lHAFD RND M ogiyY
I S-- ~THER'SFS A
| GREPFT TMPTATION ON
THIS KIND OF STROKE
TO "PEEK" TOO ERlS-y/.
YOU'LL FIND THIS
SHOT P RFTICUL-ARLY
VALUABLFR-E PPFRODM R
THIN L-I E.
,0


Haley Stiefel, Jakara Thomas
and Asia Thompson.
The J.V.Lady Knight cheer-
leaders are Shannon Alvarez,
Taylor Banfield, Tara Bar-
tlett, Samantha Bianco, Kylie
Blankenship, Natasha Burgard,
Summer Cupidon, Laura Del-
gadillo, AlexandriaDickerson,
Rebecca Felt, Sabria Hadley,
Amani Jones, Samantha Led-
ford, Dakota Lowe, Erin Low-
ery, Alexis Neusch, Kimberly
Perez, Kaitlin Pollock, Brianna
Robinson, Allie Schaefer, Mad-
elyn Schall, Holly Seaver, Ari-
ana Sulak and Ali Trowell.


Golfing Fore Autism at OCN


Orange County National will
host the 5th Annual Golfing Fore
Autism charity tournament on
June 27. The event is organized
by the Autism and Related Dis-
abilities Gym Program, a non-
profit group that offers physical


activities for individuals of all
ages and disabilities every Tues-
day night from 6:15-7:15 at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center in
Ocoee. For more details, visit
www.autismgym.org or call
407-234-7456.


,SUMMER DOUBLES 2000O OII
SYOUTHIADULTT LEAGUE ll WR
I Saturday 9:30am Ages 5+
1 13 Weeks, 5/30 to 8/22 '
I Weekly League Fee $8.50

W HAT-----I--,


(407) 729-8743 ECI fl


Camp Dates
JUNE 1 JUNE 5; JULY 6 JULY 10; AUGUST 3 AUGUST 7; ALL TIMES 9AM 2PM
COST OF CAMP: $200
Objectives: Designed for youth ages 10 to 14, American Red Cross Guardstart: Lifeguarding
Tomorrow provides a foundation of liteguarding and life skills
Prerequisites: Ability to swim the front crawl for 25 yards continuously while breathing to the
front or side Ability to tread water for 1 minute using arms and legs Ability to submerge and
swim a distance of 10 feet underwater.
GuardStart: By enrolling in the program, you'll experience what it takes to be a great lifeguard.
GuardStart teaches you everything from lifesaving and leadership skills to fitness and professional
development. When It's time to take a Lifeguard Training course, your GuardStart experience will
prepare you to be the best lifeguard that you can be. Camp will be held at Southwest Aquatics,
for further questions please call (407) 729-8743. GuardStart Introduces You to These Essential ..
Lifeguarding Skills.


"Prevention of aquatic accidents
"Response in an emergency
'Professionalism of a lifeguard


"Fitness and swimming skills
'Leadership skills


Name:
Age: DOB:
Address:
Phone: Emergency Contact:


Parent Information:
Session Attending:
v,..
q '


Method of Payment: Cash / Check


VL


1 :-.


IC-


Ocoee High names

2009-10 cheerleaders


SOUTHWEST

AQUATICS
Home of PediaSwim

The Right Start

for the

Best Finish

4O7-9O5-O999



Heated, enclosed swimming pool
Safest, Most Effective Lessons
..... m .... 6 Months to Adults




Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 3B
U I


5 pm May 31 2009
Search YouTube
for
"Urban Flats
in Winter Garden
Village"
and
WITNESS
an AMAZING Offer!


3310-102 DANIELS RD
WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787
407.656.3152
Urban Flats in Winter Garden Village is a franchisee of Urban Flats
owned and operated by Orlando Flatbread, LLC


F
1 d








4R The Wes~t Oan-PTimes Thiirsdav Mav 28,2009


Schools


Dillard Street


Montverde Academy


Mrs. Judy Pendergrass' kindergarten class at Montverde Academy recently led the
morning assembly by performing the song and dance 'Follow the Rainbow.' Pictured
are, I-r: Maverick Meyers, Daniel Manzella, Danielle Duran, Taylor Sinopoli, Christian
Stromberg, Michael Carter, Grace Schorr, Sydney Carlson, Liana Rosenbaum, Murdoc
Gould (partially hidden) and Jonathan Stark.

Central Florida Christian Academy


The 5th-grade students at Dillard Street Elementary recently completed endangered
animal research reports. Students were required to research, write a 1-page paper and
create a visual aid (such as a diorama, collage or illustration) about their selected animal.
As a culminating activity, students dressed up as their animal. Some students used face
paint, wore masks and created entire costumes. Ms. Mattini's students are pictured in
their costumes.


Oakland Avenue


Central Florida Christian Academy students recently performed mini excerpts from various Broad-
way shows. The evening began with an art exhibit featuring more than 800 original pieces from
students in grades K-5 through 12th grade. Parents and guests were entertained by talented stu-
dents on stage, as well as choirs, solos and instrumental arrangements from the band. Art teacher
Carol Pinkston said of the special technique used by her students, 'You have to take my art class to
find out how we do it.' Pictured are student portraits of (top, I-r) Aryona Deluzio, Kristen Strobak,
Iliana Reed, Melissa Holden, Krista Edmondson, Chris Dinnan and Steve Farris; and (bottom) Kyle
Nord, Bobby Henderson, Nikki Battisti, Drew Garner, Shelby Khandasammy and Taylor Zimmer-
man.

Tildenville


Students from Oakland Avenue Charter School who scored well on the 4th-grade FCAT Writing
were treated to pizza at Winter Garden Pizza: (seated) Mrs. Keating, Darris Vickers and Devin Rey-
hani; and (standing) Rylee Kramer, Jordan Smith, Mrs. Cason, Ms. Early and Kristen Phanouvong.
Spring Lake


Tildenville Elementary's 4th-grade students and teachers celebrated their FCAT Writes
accomplishments by eating pizza donated by Partner In Education Domino's Pizza in
Ocoee. Due to the team effort of the students, staff, parents and:community, the Tilden-
ville students excelled on the FCAT Writes by bringing up last year's scores from 69 to
90 percent on target.


Ocoee


Spring Lake honored students who made the A Honor Roll for the 3rd 9 weeks by
treating them to an ice cream sundae party and awards ceremony with their parents.
Picture are: Daniel Carapia, Garrett Fore, Cydney Greenwood, Isabella Grogan, Lily
Morgan, Ashley Oakes, Connor Osborne, Cassandra Perrin, Ryan Pierce, Aaron Sch-
wenke, Viviana Soto, Joselin Barajas, Sarah Greenwood, Rachel Leith, Ryan Salgado,
Karina Velasquez, Dylan Winn, James McNeil, Fatima Rodriguez, Joseph Spencer,
Everett Thompson, Brian Harris, Ethan Long, Kelly Rodriguez, Crystal Torres, Jose
Zavala, Jared Adkinson, Maegan Conlon, Guadalupe Arriaga, Arlene Davila, Daniel
Fernandez, Mitchell Gile, Xavier Adame, Andreas Breemen, Shyrisse Ramos, Alexan-
dria Schuyler, Garrett Tinch, Lydia Bruno, Edwin Gonzalez, Jennie Mederos, Karina
Olalde, Zitlaly Gonzalez, Devin Hayden, Mireya Soto, Tyler Turner, Britnee, Walters,
Tommy Wilson, Savanna Fox, Sebastian Gonzalez, Marissa Long, llyana Adame, Alvin
Rhone, Brittany Daniel and Kara Owens.


Students at Ocoee Elementary School have been hard at work learning their math facts using
FasttMath software. These students have become fluent in all 4 mathematical operations. Pictured
are (l-r): (1st row) Alfredo Juarez, David Hayes, Nathaniel Marrero, Garrett Butler, Allen Dinardo and
Lindsey Anderson (the only 2nd-grader); and (back row) Jorge Flores, Ruben Alvarez, Riley Corbitt,
Fernando Santiago, Matthew Slaver and Rafael Marrero. Not pictured is Kelton Butler.


Westbrooke Foundation Academy Holy Family Catholic School--


OCPS has a district Elementary Music Honors Festival. .,
Students are auditioned and selected to participate and Ms. Longino's 1st-grade class at Foundation Academy,
represent their schools. Westbrooke Elementary had 7 including Jo Pritzkau, planted flowers utilizing Box Top for Melissa Smith (right) and Celine Bautista, both 8th-graders
students selected: 3 in the Honors Choir, 2 in the Honors Education funds. Following the Sunshine State standards, at Holy Family Catholic School, placed 1st and 2nd respec-
Recorder Ensemble and 2 in the Honors String Orchestra. the 1st grade will cover labeling the parts of a plant this tively in the Orange County District Level II Modern Wood-
Principal Rob Bixler attended to show his support of these spring. The class earned $50 by collecting more than 500 man School Speech Contest held at Citrus Elementary.
talented students. Lisa Hewitt, the music teacher, said, box tops. Angel Whitehead, FA's Lower School principal, Both girls received trophies. Smith also received a trophy
'It really challenges deserving students to become better said: 'We appreciate our supportive parent body and PTO for her school, as well as a check for $50, and represented
musicians.' Pictured are (l-r): (top row) Bixler, Jeffrey Oak- who work hard to utilize programs like Box Tops for Ed- her school at the Level III competition. This year's speech
man and Hewitt; (middle row) Norma Colby, Kylie Loud- ucation, which enhance the learning experiences of our topic was 'A Person Who has touched Many Lives.' Smith
ermllk and Savana Payne; and (bottom row) Olivia Garcia, students.' Currently, classes are watching live butterfly lar- spoke about Tim Tebow, and Bautista spoke about Randy
Nikkl Santiago and Alexa Mogifo. vae go through its lifecycle. 4 Rausch.


I







Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 5B


Premier Academy


Premier Academy kindergarten and 1st-grade students celebrated Mother's Day with
their moms. Pictured are, I-r: Izek Thomas and mom Eva, Ainslee Morwick and mom
Christa, Anamaria Coleto-Larrea with brother Monolo and mom Monica, Harry Jones
with mom Rena' and grandma Rita Jennings, Sia Rajput and mom Sanjana, Reya Patel
and mom Sonal, Casey Levesque and mom Laura and Zara Khan with sister Sara and
mom Madiha.


Maxey


Denis Rivera, Maxey
Elementary's S.O.A.R.
Award-winner, is con-
gratulated by Stina
D'Uva, president of the
West Orange Chamber
of Commerce, and Rob
Maphis, vice president '[
of James A. Cummings
Inc. Rivera received the
ward for his initiative,
good citizenship and "
commitment. He also
received an inscribed
medallion sponsored
by Trophies Unlimited
in Winter Garden and
a $50 savings bond
donated by James A.
Cummings of Orlando.
Southwest Middle,
.0 25NE


tt

The West Orange Chamber of Commerce S.O.A.R. (Student of Achievement
and Renown) Award-winner from Southwest Middle School is Alex Montero.
Pictured are (1-r) Mr. Brown, principal; Mrs. Moody, guidance counselor; Monte-
ro; and Mrs. Henning, AVID coordinator.


Whispering Oak


Whispering Oak Elemen- l1
tary 5th-grader Stepha-
nie Garner receives the
West Orange Chamber
of Commerce S.O.A.R.
Award for 2009 from Sti-
na D'Uva, Chamber presi-
dent, and Rob Maphis,
vice president of James
A. Cummings Inc. The
Award recognizes 1 stu-
dent in each school who
has shown initiative, good
citizenship and commit-
ment. Garner received :k
an engraved medallion
from trophies Unlimited
in Winter Garden and a
$50 savings bond from
James A. Cummings.


Westside Tech opens barbering program


By Edith Mosley
Westside Tech announced it
has opened a complete barber-
ing program. The 1,200-hour
program has open registration,
is now accepting students and
will be open for the summer.
"We need more trained
barbers to meet the need of
the Central Florida public,"
said Ross Nichelson, West-
side Tech instructor. "After
all, from the first haircut as
a toddler, through our teens,
to the polished cuts worn by
business men and women, our
hair styles mark our chang-
ing ideas and visions. Pair our
technical skills with listening
to our customers, asking the
right questions and coming up
with a result that makes every-
one happy, and it's a great way
to earn a living."
The barbering program cov-
ers cutting, shaping, trimming
and tapering hair LIUsing clip-
pers, sc issor, comb, and blow-
put gun. Hair coptoring, using
a razor pp lenple and neck, is
taught Addiiional skills like
gathering the face, trimming
moustaches, shaving beards
and massaging face, neck or
scalp are mastered.
"Most of the skills found
in the cosmetology field are
included in this program,"
Nichelson. "The legal dif-
ferences in Florida between
the programs are that cosme-
tologists may not use a razor
against the skin, so shaving is
out. On the other hand, barbers
cannot do acrylic nails."

Olympia High
Two years ago Kelli
Skorman of Windermere
started a school store at
Olympia High for students in
the area who have hardships
or special circumstances. The
store is filled with everything
from computers and cameras
to clothing and sports shoes.
The students can earn
points to redeem for what
they need by making good
grades and excelling in other
aspects of life. They can earn
additional points, also, by
doing community service.
Students Chenet Saintange
and Bernadette Telecius
went above and beyond by
excelling in all aspects of
school and helping others
in the community. They
primarily worked at Give
Kids the World and OHS.
Both earned more than 100
points in one month, and both
used the points for a home
computer system and several
other items.
Shopping in the store is
available to qualifying OHS
students, as well as students
in surrounding areas.
Anyone in the community
who wishes to donate to the
store can contact Skorman at
OTsore@aol.com.


Westside Tech Barbering instructor Ross Nichelson puts
the finishing touch to student Saul Romero's haircut.


Students must pass the Flori-
da State Barber Board exam for
licensure before working in the
field. Preparation for the exam
is included in the course curric-
ulum. Students attending class
fulltime can complete the 1,200
hour program in one year.
"There are two ways to go
for licensure," Nichelson said.
"A regular licensure requires
mastery of all of the competen-
cies. However, a person may
seek a restricted licensure, lim-
iting the services he or she may


deliver. That's a little shorter
program."
Nichelson has owned his
own barber shop in Winter Park
since 1986. He serves as a State
Barber Board examiner for
Florida and hopes one day to
sit as a member of the board.
Financial assistance might
be available for fulltime atten-
dance. Visit Westside Tech's
campus at 955 E. Story Road
in Winter Garden, or call 407-
905-2000 for more informa-
tion.


'store' motivates students


Olympia High students Bernadette Telecius and Chenet
Saintange.display the home computer systems they chose
from the school store when they redeemed points earned
by excelling at school and helping others in the community.
Both earned more than 100 points in 1 month.


Thornebrooke


Windermere Union Preschool
Mrs. Moran's and Mrs.
Bailiff's $-year-old stu-
dents at Windermere .
Union Preschool enjoyed '
participating in an egg t-. .
hunt. The students attend
school 2 days a week.


Thornebrooke Elementary celebrated its annual Secretary's Day with a formal lunch
served on fine china by the principal and assistant principal. This year's theme was 'A
Taste of Asia.'


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6B The West Orange Times .Thursday, May 28, 20091


MetroWest


Ocoee High


MetroWest Elementary students competed in the Orange County Council of Teachers of
Mathematics Elementary Math Competition on May 9. Chau Ha Phan scored the high-
est out of the 5th-grade MetroWest students on the written test portion, and Jay Desai
scored the highest out of the 4th-grade MetroWest students. MetroWest's 4th-grade
team won 1st place in both the written and relay portions of the competition. Pictured
are, I-r: front row, Nicholas Tola, Jacob Sparks, Drew Byrd, Desai; back row, Marissa
Fontes, Samantha Sexton, Ha Phan, Alex Howard and Mrs. Evans.

St. Andrew School
The National Junior
Honor Society at St.
Andrew School cooked
dinner for 100 people at
the Ronald McDonald
House. The students
prepared food that
included 4 different cul-
tures Spanish, Ital-
ian, American and the
islands. In addition to
preparing food, the so-
ciety also made a $200
donation to the Ronald
McDonald House.


Lake Whitney


Lake Whitney student performers gathered on stage for the finale of 'YMCA' at the an-
nual Relay For Life talent show. Student talent ranged from singing, dancing and guitar
playing to acting and Hula-Hooping. More than $3,000 was raised for the American
Cancer Society.


Ocoee High has been selected as 1 of 393 units to receive the 2008-09 Air Force Junior
ROTC Distinguished Unit Award, recognizing Air Force Junior ROTC units that have per-
formed above and beyond normal expectations and that have distinguished themselves
through outstanding service to their school and community while meeting the Air Force
Junior ROTC mission of producing better citizens for America.


Seth Reichelson, OHS computer science/engineering instructor, holds the 1st-place
team trophy that students Robert Eisinger (I-r), Daniel Jackson and Aaron Fan won
at the University of Central Florida. The team competed against 49 high schools'to
win the 23rd Annual UCF High School Programming Tournament. This marked the
2nd year in a row that OHS brought home the gold. Dr. Al Orooji (far right), the UCF
programming team coach, presented the trophy.


irrT~']TW~


BAPTIST
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Pastor Tim Grosshans .
www.fbcwg.org
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
1333 E. Crown Point Rd.
407-656-8558
crownpointbaptist.org
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
ww.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
Anf7- nC nU Uno


CATHOLIC

RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
1211 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden. 407-656-3113

CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
\


Sines, Girvin,
Certify akeslee & Campbell
Certifed Public Accournants, P A.


W. Hwy 50
atDiard


S I |McDOnald
f44d


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 om

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 & 6:00pmr
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY


EPISCOPAL
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH


On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM
11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday School
for all ages at 9:30. Child Care &Youth
Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.com
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
FL 32819. 1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
.www.ascension-orlando.ora

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

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

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


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


John 5:28, part of the verse: "The hour is com-
ing, in which all that are in graves shall hear his
voice."
John 11:43-44: "And when he thus had spoken
(Jesus Christ) he cried with a loud voice, Lazarus,
come forth, and he that was dead came forth,
bound hand and foot with gravesclothes; and his
face was bound with a napkin. Jesus said unto
them, "loose him and let him go."
God can speak and the dead come forth. When
this mortal life is over, and it will come to an end,
it will be God and you. In the future you will
come before Jesus Christ for judgment. John
5:22-25. "For the father (Jehovah) judgeth no
man, but hath committed all judgment unto his


son: (Jesus Christ) that all nmen should honour
the son, even as they honour the son, even as they
honour the father. He that honoureth not the son,
honoureth not the father which hath sent Him."
"Verily, verily I say unto you, he that heareth
my word, and believeth on him that sent me, hath
everlasting life, and shall not come into condem-
nation: but it passed from death (from spiritual
death) unto life (everlasting).
"Verily, verily I say unto you the hour is com-
ing, and now is, when the dead (from mortal life)
shall hear the voice of the son of God; and they
that hear shall live.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


I,


OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes, Lead Pastor
Associate Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett, The Rev. Jenn Stiles
Williams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991 www.st.lukes.ora

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:30 am Worship
Service. 407-656-6044

CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jim Watson
Sun. 9:45 a.m. Wed. 7:00 p.m.
407-469-3927
16913 Lakeside Dr.



R BSB :


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy'5 -


Montverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.crossroadsff.org
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.GraceChurchOrlando.oro

NAZARENE
FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE M
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.


Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
nwwwna. nrnl nr


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


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


Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE # # #
LAKES, USA


I lll The Crossings
A Community Church 407-656-6044
9:00 am and 10:45 am Worship Service
407.66.796 1' ---


Hastings St., Near Kirkman Rd FL Tnpike www.signfcts.com
off West Colonial Marshall ww.signacts.com
______------Farms Rd. _____________
A l 429
A REGIONS N WeOran
Rose Pina/Business Banking Officer Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:15am
14705 W Colonial Dr. Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
407-656-3633 407-903-1384 CLRMONTORLADOWNTER GARDEN


Hwy 10 coee


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00


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ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(last Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to I11pm $5.00


6B The West Orange 7Tmes .Thursday, May 28, 2009


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7 B Thursday, May 28,2009'
- Eml. Iadvertising@wotimes.com


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

SAVE $$$ on Advertis-
.ing! Run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over
4 MILLION readers for
$475 that is less than $4
per newspaper. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or
visit: www.florida-classi-
fieds.com. FCAN28


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medi-
cal, *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if
qualified. 'Call (866)858-
2121, www.CenturaOn-
line.com. FCAN28


040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALL CASH VENDING! Do
you earn $800 in a day?
25 Local Machines arid
Candy $9,995. (888)629-
9968 B02000033 CALL
US: We will not be under-
sold! FCAN28
YOUR RETIREMENT Ac-
count Disappearing? Mo-
tivated people are making
$500-$3500 per day. No
Selling. Not MLM. No
Explaining www.success-
now123.com or(888)223-
5772. FCAN28


105
DOMESTIC

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


110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available. CALL
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance (888)349-5387.
FCAN28


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
CHIROPRACTIC AS-
SISTANT Friendly, fun.
outgoing, self-starter,
problem solver. Make pa-
tients feel valued, answer
phones, assist in patient
care, multi-task, call
patients, make appoint-
ments, collect payments,
clerical, 40 hours, 8-6:30
or7:O MWF, Tues&Thurs
mornings, no weekends,
no experience necessary.
Resume to FLORIDACHI-
ROPRACTOR@GMAIL.
COM. 5/28dn


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 to the 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
CHURCH CHOIR Direc-
tor, Praise Team Leader,
organist and keyboardist
needed- send resume',
DVD, and references to;
S Music Search, Fin~st U.


I GENE


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

165
PART-TIME

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
FRAMED OIL painting on
canvas. $50.00. Flower
scene. 60"x48" 407/877-
2992. 6/4pb
GUN CABINET, 6 slots,
Excellent condition,
wildlife scene on door.
62"x24"x11". $90407/877-
2992. 6/4pb
WASHER & Dryer..
.$250.00 One owner,
Frigidaire, heavy duty, 3
speed. 407/877-2992.
6/4pb


240
GARAGE/YARD


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


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


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


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


* =F E A D*A L 4 7 6 6 -1 1 9 F X 4 7 6 6 6 7 DE D I E TU ESD* * p A Y 1 A Ia


Methodist Church, 125
N. Lakeview Ave., Winter
Garden, Fl. 34787. 6/18rb


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

DELI COOKS, Cashiers,
and Servers inside Florida
Auto Auction, call for
appointment, 407-947-
6327. tfn46680
OUTSIDE SALES Reces-
sion Proof! Now hiring
Pre-need Funeral Insur-
ance Agents representing
several funeral homes in
the Orlando area, assist-
ing families with final ar-
rangements planning. A
Florida Life Insurance Li-
cense is required. Please
serd your resume to ruft-
54bd@yahoo.com. EOE,
M/F/D/V. 6/4
COLONIAL LIFE seeks
licensed Life & Health
agents to market volun-
tary employee benefit pro-
grams to employers. First
year potential 60K and up.
Call Meredith at (904)424-
5697 or Meredith Brewer@
comcast.net. FCAN28
HELP WANTED. Join Wil-
Trans Lease or Company
Driver Program. Enjoy our
Strong Freight Network.
Must be 23. (866)906-
2982. FCAN28
$600 WEEKLY Poten-
tial$$$ Helping the gov-
ernment PT. No Experi-
ence. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad Code:
M. FCAN28


280
ITEMS WANTED


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

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







300 <
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

BOXER PUPPIES for
sale. CKC reg, 2f/lm, 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. 5/28jg


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


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

BLACK LAB Mix needs a
good home, call for de-
tails. Dog is crate trained/
potty trained. Less than a
year old. Please call 407-
761-8512. 6/4cf




all4: 1


400
AUTOS FOR SALE

POLICE IMPOUNDS! 99
Honda Accord $500! 99
Honda Civic $800! for list-
ings call (800)366-9813
ext 9271. FCAN28
2001 MERCURY Sable LS
Premium Wagon, Fully
Equipped, Great Shape,
$4200, OBO, Steve 407-


SALE

HUGE SALEll Windermere
Crossing, Saturday 5/30
and Sunday 5/31, 8am -
lpm, 12245 Rebecca's
Run Drive, Winter Garden.
Furniture, Appliances,
TV's, Clothes, and Much
Much More! Call 407-
654-6757. 5/28bd
WINDERMERE Garage
Sale Friday, May 29 &
Saturday, May 30, 8am -
1pm, 2521 Carter Grove
Circle, in, The Manors.
Baby, Toddler, Maternity,
Men and Women's Cloth-
ing, Toys, Home Decor,
Books, and much more!
5/28pb
MULTI FAMILY SALE in
Hyde Park. Friday May 29,
Saturday May 30, Sunday
May 31, 8am-lpm. 965
Hyde Park Circle, Winter
Garden. 5/28ja


August. Please call 407-
578-2588. 6/28dc


540
CLEANING

CLEANING SERVICES -
Move outs/Move ins, New
Construction/Remodel
clean-up, Home/Office/
Condo. (407)271-1356
references upon request.
Contractorscfl@hotmail.
com. 6/25sc


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT


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


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


570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 6/18dw
L & W Lawn and Land-
scaping 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
T.C. LAWN Service Lawn-
care, Mulching, Yard Clean
Ups, Junkand Brush Haul-
ing, New Grass. Please
call 352-397-1343. 6/25


347-8305. 5/28


450
MOTORCYCLES

2000 KAWAKAKI Vulcan
Drifter. 1500 CC. Only
10,000 miles. Corbin
seats. Needs new power
commander and left blink-
,er. Beautiful bike! ,$3,000/
obo. Call Shan, 407-668-
0051. 5/28


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS

STEEL BUILDING Reces-
sion Disc. 18x21 $4,500,
36x51 $11,552, 105x105
$58,730. Complete Const
Avail,' www.scg-grp.com
Source#006, 407-641-
0113. 6/18tz
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.GulfCoastSup-
ply.com FCAN28
STRAIGHTWALL BUILD-
ING SALE! UNPREC-
EDENTED LOW PRICES...
DEPOSITS REDUCED.
FLEXIBLE DELIVERY.
25X30 $5680. 30X40
$8490. 35X50 $10,400.
40X60 $12,980. 50X100
$21,900. OTHERS! IN
BUSINESS 25 YEARS!
(800)720-6857. FCAN28


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. FCAN28







500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

ONLINE PHARMACY Buy
Soma, Ultram, Fioricet,
Prozac, Buspar $71.99/90
$107/180 Quantities,
PRICE INCLUDES PRE-
SCRIPTIONI Over 200
Meds$25Coupon Mention
Offer:#91A31. (888)389-
0461. tri-drugstore.com
FCAN28


520
COMPUTER

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


530
CHILDCARE

CHILD CARE in my Ocoee
home retired nurse, have
ref, taking applications for


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


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
HOUSE FOR Rent near
Lake Avalon Road and
Stoneybrook West, 3/1.5,
tile and carpet, large
screened back porch,
fenced backyard. Call
407-876-1947. 6/18

3BR 2BA Foreclosure!
$11,000! Only $199/Mo!
5% down 15 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 4 Br $259/Mo!
for listings (800)366-9783
ext 5798. FCAN28


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
TOWNHOMES OF Winter
Garden, 2br/2ba, screened
patio, available 6/1, $900,
owner/agent, call Sue
407-399-4204. 5/28sr
WINTER GARDEN Condo
for Rent, 2br/2ba, upstairs
unit, $725 month plus de-
posit, call Ricky 407-656-
8288.6/4


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR
$865 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Ask about our move in
Special! 407-656-7162.
tfn45846
CROWN POINT APART-
MENTS Now available -
2br apartment. Bethefirsi
one in to apply. 300 Victo-
ry Lane, Ocoee, FL 34761.
Call 407-656-8520. TDDC
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity. 6/4cpa
WINTER GARDEN 2
Bedroom apartments fot
rent, starting at $600 pei
month. Call 407-617-
5089. 6/18gj


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. 5/28pf


630
ROOMMATES

ROOM FOR rent Fur-
nished, all utilities includ-
ed, $115 per week. Call


'a.


407-496-2641 or 407-
877-8992. 5/28rf
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-


The answers are in this book.
Buy and read

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Checking our

weekly Classifieds in
The West Orange Times
could make you an ad junkie!
For information, call


407-656-2121


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 or www.sereno-
realty.com. 6/4sr


690
MOBILE HOMES

1 BEDROOM Mobile Home
in Country, water & gar-
bage free, screened patio,
absolutely no pets. $550
per month, single or cou-
ple, first and last months
rent, $500 deposit, 1 year
lease. Call 407-877-8567,
evenings and weekends.
6/18











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


I


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


.I


I EMPLOYM


" Anxious? -

" Stressed out?

" Depressed?


(813) 872-0722


tper -
'* ,\ "


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


730
WATERFRONT

BACK ON MARKET!
Lake Access Estate 6.4
AC- $38,400 includes
BOAT PARKING! (sold for
$59,900) Investor walked
from downpmt!! Beauti-
ful building site close to
private fishing lake. Quiet
country rd frontage, utili-
ties, warranty deed. Low
financing. Call before itis
gone (888)792-5253,
x3021. FCAN28
LAKEFRONT BAR-
GAINI 135 ACRES (was
$269,900) Now Only
$179,900. Nicely wooded
with dockable deep wa-
terfront on Warrior Lake.
Perfect for outdoor rec-
reation/ hunting/ fishing.
Convenient access 1-20.
Excellent financing. Call
now (800)564-5092,
x1492. FCAN28


750
OUT-OF-AREA

COASTAL GEORGIA BANK
ORDERED SALE 1+ Acre
Ocean Access $29,900
(888)982-8952 x 5192
http://www.oceanac-
cess299.com/ FCAN28


760
MOBILE HOMES

MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
Double wide, 2 bed/2
bath, large living room,
and yard, two utility sheds,
and pool. 1194 Meadow
Finch Drive., Westwood
Village, Winter Garden,
children welcome, ap-
pliances included, lot
rent $295 includes ca-
ble. Ready to move in.
$24,000. Please call 321-
662-4039. 5/14mm








8B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009


LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mobile
homes and cottages.
Starting at $125 per week.
Laundromat on site. 407-
697-2111. tfn
2/2 LARGE Screen 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-
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
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-
7737.6/11l


UG


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 Khan,
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
have 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
ofyourwritten defenses, if any,
to Stephen L. Skipper, of Ste-
phen L. Skipper, RL., attorney
for plaintiff, whose address is
7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301, Orlando, FL 32835, on or
before June 12, 2009, and file


i


NOT
CREI


the original withth 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-
mediatelythereafter; 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



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.


Personal Representative:
'ICE TO MARIA D.TEJEDOR
DITORS 540 North Semoran Boulevard
Orlando, Florida 32807


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
F THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY


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,


(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, mustfiletheir
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
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: (407) 849-7072


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 fdr 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 OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRSTr 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.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The formal administration of the
Estate of WOODROW W.'
WOOSLEY, deceased, File Num-
ber 48-2009-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


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



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2009-CP-000951-0
In Re The Estate Of:
WOODROWW. WOOSLEY,
Deceased.


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



STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
COMMUNITY AFFAIRS

NOTICE OF INTENT TO
FIND THE.TOWN OF ,
OAKLAND


LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS 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 OFTHIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE 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
DECEDENTiS 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


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COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENT
IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 09-PE-
FE1-NOI-4809-(A)-(I)
The Department gives notice of
its intent to find the Amendment
to the Comprehensive Plan for
the Town of Oakland, adopted
by Ordinance No. 2008-02 on
April 14, 2009, IN COMPLI-
ANCE, pursuant to Sections
163.3184, 163.3187 and
163.3189, F.S.
The adopted Town of Oakland
Comprehensive Plan Amend-
ment and the Department's
Objections, Recommendations
and Comments Report (if any)
are available for public inspec-
tion Monday through Friday,
except for legal holidays, during
normal business hours, at the
Town of Oakland, Town Hall,
230 North Tubb Street, Oakland,
Florida 34760.
Any affected person, as defined
in Section 163.3184, ES., has
a right to petition for an admin-
istra-tive hearing to challenge
the proposed agency detertni-
nation that the Amendment to
the Town of Oakland Compre-
hensive Plan is In Compliance,
as defined in Subsection
163.3184(1), F.S. The petition
must be filed within twenty-one
(21) days after publication of
this notice, and must include all
of the information and contents
described in Uniform Rule 28-
106.201, F.A.C. The petition
must be filed with the Agency
Clerk, Department of Commu-
nity Affairs, 2555 Shumard Oak
Boulevard, Tallahassee, Florida
32399-2100, and a copy mailed
or delivered to the local govem-
ment. Failure to timely file a
petition shall constitute a waiv-
er of any right to request an
administrative proceeding as a
petitioner under Sections
120.569 and 120.57, ES. If a
petition is filed, the purpose of
the administrative hearing will
be to present evidence and tes-
timony and forward a recom-
mended order to the Depart-
ment. If no petition is filed, this
Notice of Intent shall become
final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other af-
fected persons may petition for








Thursday, May 28, 2009 The West Orange Times 9B


leave to intervene in the pro-
ceeding. A petition for interven-
tion must be filed at least
twenty (20) days before the final
hearing and must Include all of
the information and contents
described in Uniform Rule 28-
106.205, F.A.C. A petition for
leave to Intervene shall be filed
at the Division of Administrative
Hearings, Department of Man-
agement Services, 1230
Apalachee Parkway, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32399-3060. Fail-
ure to petition to intervene
within the allowed time frame
constitutes a waiver of any right
such a person has to request a
hearing under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S., or to partici-
pate in the administrative hear-

After an administrative hearing
petition is timely filed, media-
tion is available pursuant to
Subsection 163.3189(3)(a),
FS., to any affected person who
is made a party to the proceed-
ing by filing that request with
the administrative law judge
assigned by the Division of
Administrative Hearings. The
choice of mediation shall not
affect a party's right to an ad-
ministrative hearing.
-s-Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Comprehensive Plan-
ning
Division of Community Plan-
ning
Department of Community Af-
fairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
2100
5/28


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
The Car Store of West Orange
gives Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 06/12/2009, 07:00
am at 12811 W Colonial Dr
Winter Garden, FL 34787-4119,
pursuant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes. The Car
Store of West Orange reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
4USCC8320SLA07822 1995
BMW
1G6CD5331L4278118 1990
CADILLAC ,
1GBEG25K6PF330258 1993
CHEVROLET


1FAPP15JXPW376641 1993
FORD
1FMDU32X9MUC85602 1991
FORD
1GDFK16K2SJ701585 1995
GENERAL MOTORS CORP
2HGEJ6626WH579967 1998
HONDA
JNKNGO1C5NM203863 1992
INFINITI
KNADC165836172759 2003
KIA
JYARJ06E23A000289 2003


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell a Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes on June 11,
2009 at 10A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED*


YAMAHA 1987 TOYOTA, VIN# JT2S-
5/28 V22E6H3154794
1999 PONTIAC, VIN# 1G2NE-
12E1XM900418
Located at: 1240 W LAND-
STREET ROAD, ORLANDO, FL
NOTICE OF 32824 Orange
PUBLIC SALE DEALERS ONLY


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
6/18/0(9,10:00 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.
1994 FORD ASPIRE KN-
JLT05H1 R6112123
2002 TOYOTA SIENNA
4T3ZF13C22U491879
5/28


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 06/12/2009,08:00
am at 103 S. Orange Blossom
Trail Orlando, Fl 32805, pursu-
ant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves the
rightto accept or reject any and/
or all bids.
1G1JC52F847137204 2004
CHEVROLET
1MEFM13P9XW600888 1999
MERCURY *
4T1BG22K2VU177255, 1997
TOYOTA
JKAZXCD176AO05250 2006
KAWASAKI
JNKCP01D8TT535315 1996
INFINITI
5/28


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
5/28


CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
-NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
The City Commission of the City
of Winter Garden will hold a
Public Hearing at a Regular
Meeting to be held on Thursday,
June 11,2009 at 6:30 p.m. or
as soon thereafter as possible,
at City Hall, 300W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL, In order to
consider the adoption of the
following proposed ordinance:
ORDINANCE
NO. 09-26
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, AMENDING THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN FISCAL
YEAR 2008-2009 BUDGET;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE
Said ordinance may be seen in
the City Clerkis Office, City Hall,
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. You
are advised that if you decide to
appeal any decision made by
the City Commission at such


hearing, you will need a record
of the proceedings, and for
such purpose you may need to
ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made,
which includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal is based. Any persons
with disabilities needing special
accommodations should sub-
mit a written request to the City
Clerk, 300 W. Pl ant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787 or phone
(407) 656-4111, Ext. 2254 at
least 48 hours prior to the meet-
ing.
Kathy Golden, City Clerk
5/28


CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
CORRECTED NOTICE
OF PUBLIC HEARING


TERED ACCOUNTS DURING
MONTHS OF ZERO CONSUMP-
TION; PROVIDING FOR CODI-
FICATION, SEVERABILITY, AND
AN EFFECTIVE DATE
Said ordinance may be seen in
the City Clerkis Office, City Hall,
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. You
are advised that if you decide to
appeal any decision made by
the City Commission at such
hearing, you will need a record
of the proceedings, and for
such purpose you may need to
ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made,
which includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal is based. Any persons
with disabilities needing special
accommodations should sub-
mit a written request to the City
Clerk, 300 W. Plant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787 or phone
(407) 656-4111, Ext. 2254 at
least48 hours priorto the meet-


right to accept or reject any and
all bids.
5/28


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on June
11,2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL
32807 for the tbwing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
1994 Buick Vin# 2G4W-
815L1R1429237
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
al bids.
5/28


The City Commission of the City "g-
of Winter Garden will hold a Kathy Golden, City Clerk
Public Hearing at a Regular Katy Golden, City Cler
Meeting to be held on Thursday, 5/2
June 11, 2009 at 6:30 p.m. or _____
as soon thereafter as possible,
at City Hall, 300 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL, in order to
consider the adoption of the NOTICE OF
following proposed ordinance: PUBLIC SALE
ORDINANCE Auction for the following
NO. 09-24 vehicles) will be held on June,
10, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI- 32807 for the towing and stor-
DA, AMENDING. SECTIONS age pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
78-55 AND 78-57 OF CHAPTER Terms are Cash.
78, CODE OF ORDINANCES OF
THE CITYOFWINTERGARDEN, 1992 Pontiac Vin# 1G2F-
REDUCING THE WATER AND S23E3NL207001
SEWER SERVICES READINESS
TO SERVE CHARGE FOR ME- MD Towing, LLC reserves the



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720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


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Cell. 321 282.9540 Home/Fax: 407.298.4348
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Individual and Family
Health Insurance
Dental Insurance
Medicare Supplements for seniors



Suzy Becerra, RN Agent
Orlando Insurance Group. Inc. 4


ALL PLUMBING NEEDS

Daly Brothers Plumbing, Inc.
Not the biggest...just THE Best!
James Daly, Owner
State Certified Master Plumber CFC057480





puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 1
703S.,Vmui 'ESSA
Wintearda. Fl. 34787 -
W w Mipydreos.com TFN


Bill Straugh..
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-3010
TFN
Windsor Realty Group. Inc.
160 S. Main Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463)




Your One Call Computer Experts!
t t -Troubleshooting
All Major Brands
Wireless Networking
SiVrus, Spyware Removal
SData Recovery
Software Training
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On-Site Computer Services

352-394-3278
www.fastteks.com
E3 I 600209


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"Your Complete

Service Center"


10 West Story Rd.
Winter Garden. FL 34787
REG# NV-01095


Phone (407) 6566646

Fax (407) 656-9362

Richard Hudson
<4e Regie Hudson 10



Lakefront Clearing,
Planting and Maintenance

-^

FLORIDA WETLAND ENHANCEMENT

407-877-9640
Licensed Insured


OC MASTER
(oLOCKSMlTH)
VKEYS LOCKS


KEYS MADE -LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


NIARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH

Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST- WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787



ART HARDING, JR.




REMODELING SPECIALIST
Custom Building
Remodeling Additions Kitchens Baths

Art Harding
Construction, Inc
State Certified General Contractor
license CG022950


Serving West Orange Since '82
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830


Massev's


Michael D. Massey
Owner


Quality service al
a reasonable price


Paint & Body Shop


Paint & Body Shop
249 Capital Court
Ocoee. FL 34761


00T.. RAYWICK'S TFN

S77RE KINGDOM
ASSOCIATE DEALER
1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winter Garden
New and Used Tires Complete Auto Repair
S* Alignment A/C Serv. & More
4"W I407.656.1817


CRANE & SON LAWN CARE
611i09 Specializing in
Commercial & Residential
SComplete la\ n ser' ice
o' M\\ing, trimming, planting,
sodding, irrigation repairs
FREE ESTIMrvTES!
407-427-4732


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10B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 28, 2009,


r7 Pat Sharr Realty BUYING A NEW HOME?
407-656-7947 P SELLING YOUR HOME?
MultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL ME!


S www.patsharr.com
13 patsharr@aol.com


A SPECK OF DIRT WOULD DIE OF
LONELINESS!!!
YOU'LL LOVE THIS 3 BDRM. 2 BA., GREAT ROOM THAT
IS HIGHLIGHTED BY A BEAUTIFUL BRICK WOOD BURNING
FIREPLACE, FORMAL DINING, EAT IN KITCHEN, SCREEN
LANAI AND IN GROUND HEATED SWIM SPA...THIS HOME
ALSO FEATURES INSIDE LAUNDRY RM, ALL APPLIANCES
STAY INCLUDING WASHER & DYER, LUSH LANDSCAPED
YARD AND TALLTREES. MASTER BATH FEATURES GARDEN
TUB, SEPARATE SHOWER, DUAL SINKS..NOTHING TO DO
HERE BUT MOVE IN, WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL...
WOW! WHAT A BUY! ASKING ONLY $199,900.


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! THIS IS NOT, I REPEAT
NOT A SHORT SALE OR FORECLOSURE, JUST A GREAT
DEAL!!! ASKING ONLY $169,900.






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!!!


Man Hurls Polecat 63 ft.

BEXAR COUNTY After using Thera-Gesic* on his sore shoulder,
Tom W. was able to rid his property of the varmint last Thursday.
When asked if the polecat lived or died, he pain-
lessly replied: "None of your dang business!"


Go Painlessly-
Compare and Save
Buy THERA-GESIC'
Pain Creme


407-948-1326


JUST LISTED!!! WOW!!!
TAKE A LOOK AT THIS BEAUTY!! 3 BDRM. 2 BA. WITH
FORMAL LIVING AND DINING, FAMILY ROOM, BREAKFAST
NOOK, SCREENED LANAI, OPEN PATIO WITH PAVERS,
STORAGE SHED, 2 CAR GARAGE, PRIVACY FENCED YARD,
BEAUTIFUL TREES, LOCATED ON A CUL DE SAC. THIS
HOME IS A DREAM AND WAITING FOR A NEW OWNER,
SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, ALL WINDOW COVERINGS,
ALL APPLIANCES INCLUDING WASHER AND DRYER.
CONVENIENT LOCATION TO ALL MAJOR HIGHWAYS AND
SHOPPING. ASKING ONLY $179,900.


SALE 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, LOW TAXES. 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
ONLY $79,900.00.


DON'T DREAM A DREAM, BUY ONE!!!
4 BDRM., 2 BA. SPARKLING POOL HOME, SCREENED
LANAI, FORMAL LIVING, FORMAL DINING, FMLI
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. WALl
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!


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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




\N F
ADVERTISING NETWOPIKS OF FLORIDA
Clds' iea | Dopi /I | Metro Daily


The key to advertising success


(0 -


1-866-742-1373

www.florida-classifieds.com


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


DEADLINE
REAL ESTATE ADS






For more info

407-656-2121


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