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/UF00028310/00231
 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: June 18, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00231
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text





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In brief
Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking, 703
Hennis Road, Winter Garden,
is holding a blood drive on
Monday, June 22, from 3-6
p.m. The public is being
encouraged to participate.
All donors must bring photo
identification. For more
information, call C&W at
407-877-2600.

Residents,
businesses
invited to June 18
Town Hall meeting
The city of Winter Garden
invites all residents, property
owners and business owners
in the city of Winter Garden
to attend a Town Hall meeting
to share feedback on various
governmental topics.
The meeting is this
Thursday, June 18, at 6 p.m.
in the City Commission
Chambers, 300 W. Plant St.

Business After Hours
The city of Ocoee and Gos-
selin Realty are hosting the June
West Orange Chamber Business
After Hours this Thursday, June
18, in the Ocoee Community
Center in the Municipal Com-
plex on Lakeshore Drive from
5:30-7 p.m. The cost is $5 for
Chamber members and $10 for
non-members.
For more information, call
Carrie Wilson at 407-656-1304,
Ext. 4.

Lake Apopka
clean-up postponed
The Lake Apopka clean-up
day planned for this Saturday,
June 20, has been postponed
because of the lake's high
water levels. The cleanup
will be rescheduled at a later
date.

People to People
delegates plan
final fund-raiser
Seven local People to
People Student Ambassadors
are holding a fund-raiser
Tuesday, June 23, from 6-9
p.m. at the Winter Garden
Pizza Company on downtown
Plant Street. The restaurant
is donating 10 percent of the
proceeds from the evening to
the delegation's expenses.
The students are leaving
July 8 for a two-week tour of
London and Paris.

Food drive set
All three Ocoee Chick-fil-A
restaurants are conducting a
weeklong drive June 20-27
to collect non-perishable
food donations for the West
Orange Christian Service
Center in Ocoee. In addition,
the Chick-fil-A at 10620 W.
Colonial Drive will donate
15 percent of all of its sale
on June 27 from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. to the center. Customers
must mention the center when
placing their order.
For more information, visit
www.christianservicecenter.
org.

Food stamp
applications
A representative front the
Second.Harvest Food Bank
is available every Thursday
from 9-11 a.m. at the West
Orange Christian Service
Center to help people apply
or reapply for food stamps.
The center is located at 300
Franklin St. in Ocoee.

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


,11111118 11 0011 o
8 93739 00100 o


Windermere and county resolve dock dispute


Construction of
a fishing pier on
Lake Down will
begin soon.

By Kathy Aber

Orange County's
Environmental Protection
Division had been holding
up construction of a dock at
the end of Fourth Avenue in
Windermere by refusing to
issue a permit. The county said
the town was required to have
a building permit for a primary
structure on the site in order to


obtain the'EPD permit. In May,
Windermere's attorney advised
the Town Council this law did
not apply to municipalities.
With the help of Orange
County District 1 Commissioner
Scott Boyd, the county removed
its objections and issued the
EPD permit. Boyd hand-
delivered the permit to Town
Manager Cecilia Bernier last
week.
Bernier told the Windermere
Town Council at its meeting
last week she was grateful to
Commissioner Boyd for his
assistance in the matter.
Mayor Gary Bruhn also


acknowledged how helpful
Boyd had been in resolving
this issue.
Boyd told Bernier the county
is in the process of revising its
code to take the county EPD
out of the permitting process
for docks in Windermere. The
county has already implemented
this change for the city of Belle
Isle.
The dock design had already
been put out for bids, and
contractor Peter Fleck of Fleck
Construction now has the go
ahead to get the building permit
and start construction. The
project will include a fishing


pier, dock and kayak launch
on Lake Down at the end of
Fourth Avenue as part of the
Lake Street linear park.
The installation is partially
funded by a $150,000 Florida
Recreation Department
Assistance Grant; The town
already has approval from
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection.
In other business, the
council:
S* adopted an ordinance that
would allow the town, not
Orange County, to administer
its building codes. The town
currently has an interlocal


agreement, written in 1986,
with Orange County to
handle its building permit
process. At this time, the
town is not terminating this
agreement, but it would have
the option of continuing the
current arrangement, as well
as contracting with another
municipality or company
to handle the process in the
future.
approved a new law
allowing the town to clean up
or remove hazardous trees that
are public safety or health


(See Windermere, 3A)


Winter Garden resolves

to restore bus service


City manager
reports positive
meeting with Lynx.

By Michael Laval

City leaders in Winter Garden
are committed to bringing back
.bus service for lines that have
been eliminated.
The commission voted at last
Thursday's meeting in favor of
a resolution pledging to restore
bus routes 53 and 27, which were
both recently cut by Lynx.
City Manager Michael
Bollhoefer explained that Lynx
promised pick-up line 611 would
fill the void left by the cancelled
routes. The 611 line only
provides service to Ocoee.
The city's resolution argues
thatWinter Garden residents pay
property taxes to Orange County
that help fund the Central Florida
Regional Transportation System
and Lynx, and the current bus
service provided to Winter
Garden is insufficient to meet
the needs of its people. The
board also vowed to work with
Orange County Commissioner
Scott Boyd to restore Winter
Garden's lost bus lines and
correct deficiencies in those
routes to ensure more people
take advantage of the service.
Bollhoefer said he had a
preliminary meeting with Lynx
officials last week and he felt
Lynx was willing to work with
Winter Garden. Bollhoefer
will be meeting soon with
Commissioner Boyd, he said,
to develop temporary and
long-term solutions to bringing
adequate bus service to Winter
Garden.
In other business, the elected
officials:
approved, a design-build
utility agreement with the state
Department of Transportation


for the West Colonial Drive
improvement and widening
project. The construction will
require relocating most utility
lines, including the city's waste
and wastewater line located in
the road right-of-way.
Under the terms of last
Thursday's agreement, Winter
Garden will provide DOT with
the engineering design plans
and will also be responsible for
the estimated $7.1 million cost
of the utility work. The city
will be allowed to inspect the
installation of utilities during
construction.
passed an ordinance
reducing the water and sewer
readiness-to-serve charge and
eliminating the fee for metered
accounts with no water or sewer
consumption.
approved a bid from
DeWitt Construction worth
$626,685 for the city's Tremaine
Street and Lakeview Avenue
improvement project. Plans
call for resurfacing the roads
with bricks, installing new
sidewalks, making stormwater
improvements and replacing the
water and wastewater mains.
approved the first readings
of ordinances to annex and
.rezorie 0.49 acres at 700 Ninth
St. and 6.4 acres at 12403 W.
Colonial Drive. Second reading
and public hearings for both
properties are set for the July 9
commission meeting.
approved a permit for First
American Fireworks Co. to sell
state-approved sparklers from
June 24 to July 4 at the Kmart
shopping center parking lot
13275 W. Colonial Drive.
re-appointed Christopher Lee
and appointed Charles Simikian
to the city Architectural Review
and Historical Preservation
Board.


Generating a groove
the Orlando Power Stars Cultural Association Steel Band created a lively atmosphere
Saturday at Oakland's African American Arts Festival at Speer Park. The band is led by
Leo James, captain (at left in red hat). The event included artwork, food, contests and
music. For more photos, see 12A.

Oakland officials headed back to workshop


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode

Attorneys and business
owners had too many ques-
tions that couldn't be ac-
curately answered at last
Tuesday's Oakland Town
Commission meeting, so the
elected officials will schedule
another workshop to hash out
the problems associated with
a proposed ordinance amend-
ment dealing with outdoor


displays on commercial prop-
erties. The commission has
also been considering changes
to two other ordinances gov-
erning landscape irrigation
and floor area and impervious
surface as it pertains to build-
ing size.
The public.hearings for the
water rules and building-size
limits were passed unani-
mously (with Commissioner
Willie Welch absent).


The town voted to operate
its irrigation days according to
zones 'set within the town in-
stead of going by the St. Johns
River Water Management Dis-
trict's two-day-a-week water-
ing rule.
" "We have a water supply is-
sue," said Mayor Kathy Stark,
"and when we deal with oui
water supply issue, we will

(See Oakland, 3A)


Displacement of FFA teacher

Upsets students, parents


Photo courtesy of Winter Garden Heritage Museum
New agriculture display arrives at Heritage Museum
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation is now featuring a new agriculture display at
the Heritage Museum at 1 N. Main St. The, exterior display is a salute to the rich agricul-
tural heritage of Winter Garden. One of the pieces in the exhibit is a 1950s Case tractor
(above), which was one of the first tractors that the Pounds Motor Company converted
from diesel to LP gas. It was purchased new from Hoyle Pounds (the father of Herbert
Pounds, above, standing with the tractor) by Chicone Groves. After its retirement, it was
restored as a museum display by local residents and community leaders. Along with
the tractor, the museum is showcasing a 1920s Continental Red Seal irrigation pump, a
1930s Case plow and a Briley sprayer.


The WOHS
principal asks
the community to
continue supporting
the ag program.

By Michael Laval

Angered students and par-
ents gathered at West Orange
High's auditorium last week
to oppose the removal and re-
placement of Amber Algood,
who heads the school's agri-
cultural education department
and FFA chapter.
WOHS Principal James Lar-
sen addressed the crowd and
vowed to protect the school's
agriculture program.
Rosita Riley, OCPS area su-
perintendent, was scheduled to
speak, at the meeting but sent
Kathy Palmer, executive area
director for the regional learn-
ing community, in her place.
"We are committed to hav-
ing an animal program here,"
Larsen said. "We're doing our
best to continue with the cards
we've been dealt."
OCPS is following a pro-
cedure that has been affecting


teachers of various academic
backgrounds throughout the
district. Many teachers who
have been displaced as a result
of budget cuts have been as-
signed to other schools where
they replace another teacher
with less seniority.
In this case, Algood has
been replaced with Maurice
Uchibu, who formerly taught
at Hungerford Prep in Eaton-
ville.
Palmer told the audience
that OCPS had properly fol-
lowed its procedure in choos-
ing a name out of a hat among
the two equally qualified
teachers.
"We followed the contractu-
al language and did what had
to be done," Palmer said.
Students and parents dis-
agreed on the basis that Uchi-
bu's specialty is in horticulture
while Algood's is animal sci-
ence. Uchibu's lack of expe-
rience in raising, maintaining
and taking livestock to the
county fair was alarming to
West Orange FFA members,
who argued that Uchibu is
not qualified to handle the

(See FFA, 3A)


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


CLARA R. BEAUCHAMP,
64, Ocoee, died May 24. Pax
Villa Funeral Home, Orlando.

TERRY ALLEN BINDER,
32, Ocoee, died June 7. A
Community Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.

GRACE BREEDING,
93, Ocoee, died May 24.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.

CAROLYN CHADDOCK;
79, Ocoee, died Friday,
June 12. Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, Gotha.
JAMES LOUIS COOK CLARK
JR., 41, a lifelong resident of
Windermere, died June 9. He
was born
in Ann
Arbor,
Mich. He
was a
graduate
of West
Orange
High
School
and Valencia Community
College. He was a member of
Florida Associates of En-
vironmental Professionals.
Survivors: parents, Ruth and
James Louis Cook Clark Sr.;
sisters, Christy Clark-Weber,
Sharon Stenger, Patti Chaffee;
many nieces and nephews and
other relatives. The memo-
rial service is planned for this
Saturday, June 20, at 3 p.m.
at Woodlawn Funeral Home,
400 Woodlawn Cemetery
Road, Gotha. The family will
receive guests starting at 1. For
information, call 407-293-1361.
JACK L. EMMETT, 68, Winter
Garden, died Saturday, June
13. Memorial donations can
be made to Translife Organ &
Tissue Donation, 1560 Orange
Ave., Suite 450, Winter Park,
FL 32789. Woodlawn Funeral
Home & Memorial Park, Gotha.
JAMES WILLIAM DURDEN
SR., 91, Winter Garden, died '
Friday, June 12. He was a
mem- '.
ber of
Vineland
Road .
Christian,
Fellow-
ship
Church,
Winter
Garden,
and also a past Deacon, Sun-
day school superintendent and
Sunday school teacher. He was
predeceased in death by his
/wife, Pearlie. Survivors include:


Obituaries
son, Bill Durden Jr. (Shirley),
Winter Garden; daughter,
Susan Crawford (Wayne),
Winter Garden; sister, Cor-
rine Blackmon; grandchildren,
Jamey Durden III; Stephanie
Mauldin; great-grandchildren,
Hillary Lindsey, Allison Mauldin,
Michele McDuffie, Clayton,
Kyle Durden. great-great-
grandchild, Emily Austin.
Memorial donations can be
made to the Vineland Road
Christian Fellowship Church,
850 Vineland Road, Winter
Garden, FL 34787. The memo-
rial service was set for this
Wednesday, June 17, at 7 p.m.
at Vineland Road Christian
Fellowship Church, Winter
Garden. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.

ANITA MAE EVANS, 88,
Winter Garden, died June
6. Brewer & Sons Funeral
Home & Cremation Ser-
vices, Clermont Chapel.
ELIZABETH HILL BETTYY"
HOGSHEAD, 83, Winter
Garden, died Friday, June 12.
Memorial donations can be
made to the Apopka Historical
Society, 122 E. Fifth St., Apop-
ka, FL 32703. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter. Garden.
AIRLINE JANE LIVELY, 85, of
rural Whiting, Kan., died June
9. She was born April 14, 1924,
in Whiting, the daughter of
David and Hulda Stuff Wenger.
On Oct. 1, 1943, she married
John C. Lively in Topeka, Kan.
He preceded her in death on
Dec. 24, 2003. Arline helped
her husband with the dairy
on the family farm until they
decided to sell the dairy and
travel around the United States,
eventually settling in Winter
Garden, where she worked for
a citrus plant for a few years.
They then moved back to the
Whiting area, and she worked
for the Golden Eagle Casino's
gift shop and as a hostess
in the restaurant. She was a
member of the United Method-
ist Church in Horton, Kan., and
loved spending time with her
family. Besides her husband,
she was preceded in death
by her parents; a son, Johnny
Lively; and a sister, Ruth Gor-
don. Survivors include: daugh-
ter, Mary Patterson, Whiting;
foster son, Bruce Ent, Sanford;
brothers, Chester Wenger,
Marvin Wenger, both of Whit-
ing; sister, Mildred Bowser,
Holton; 3 grandchildren; 7
great-grandchildren; 3 great-
great-grandchildren. Memorial
donations can be made to the
American Cancer Society in
care of Dishon-Maple-Chaney


Mortuary in Horton, Kan. Burial
at Springhill Cemetery, Whiting.
DONALD LEE MARCHINKE,
76, Winter Garden, died June
30. He
was born
in Syra-
cuse,
N.Y., on
March
28,
1933, to
the late
Charles
F. and
Eva V. Sloan Marchinke. He
retired from Walt Disney World
after 25 years, and he was
an avid fisherman. Survivors:
wife of 38 years, Claudine.
Woodlawn Memorial Park
& Funeral Home, Gotha.
CHARLES K. METZGER
JR., 76, Windermere, died
June 9. Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, Gotha.
GLADYS NAZARIO, 77, Win-
dermere, died Thursday, June
11, in Orlando. Gladys was
born in Barceloneta, Puerto
Rico, the daughter of the late
Gustavo and Filade (Martinez)
Ruiz. She was employed as
a certified nursing assistant
and was predeceased by her
husband, Angel, on March 7,
1996. Survivors: daughters,
Mary Leppe, Orlando, Marilyn,
Dixon,


Burns,
Long
Island,
N.Y.,
.Rachel
Pittala,
Windermere; son, Jose
Oquendo, Orlando; sisters,
Rose Ruiz, Urania Ruiz,
both of Puerto Rico; broth-
ers, Dr. Apolinar Ruiz, Puerto
Rico; Dr. Gustavo Ruiz,
Spain, Daniel Ruiz, Texas;
10 grandchildren. Interment
followed at Woodlawn Me-
morial Park, Gotha. Dobbs
Funeral Home, Orlando.


Armed bank
robbery
On Saturday morning at 11
a.m., the SunTrust bank lo-
cated at 2606 Ocoee-Apopka
Road was robbed at gunpoint.
At least two of the three sus-
pects entered the bank carrying
firearms and demanded money
from employees. The suspects
then fled the bank in a black
four-door Chrysler. No one in-
side the bank was injured.
The suspect's vehicle was
later discovered farther north
on Ocoee-Apopka Road. One
of the masks worn by a suspect
featured a skull across the face,
and this mask was in the car.
The Ocoee police, Orange
County K-9 units and Chase
responded and set up a perim-
eter. An OPD motorcycle unit
took up a position on the West
Orange Trail where two of the
suspects eventually emerged
from the wood line into the
open. The suspects were taken
into custody without incident
while a third was still on the
run.
While searching those sus-
pects, Ocoee police located a
Lexus key in one of the sus-
pect's pockets, suggesting a
second staged get-away ve-
hicle. Officers conducted a
search of neighboring streets
off Ocoee-Apopka Road and
located the second vehicle hid-
den on an old access road to
the Western Beltway, north of
the Magnolia Woods subdivi-
sion. The key recovered from
the suspect belonged to this
vehicle.
Ocoee police continued to
search the area between the
bank and the second vehicle
until a third suspect was'locat-
ed in the Fisherman's Paradise
community.


Police report that the review
of the bank footage confirmed
that the three suspects arrested
are in fact responsible for the
armed robbery.
Those arrested were Eric
Letroy Jackson, 28; Adrian C.
Ware, 24; and Joseph Eman-
uel, 36.

Ocoee police report
For June 4-10, the Ocoee
Police Department reports
47 crimes (with 13 cleared
by arrest):
Aggravated assault-4
Arson- 1
Burglary- 6
Larceny-3
Shoplifting- 12
Theft from building- 1
Theft from vehicle-4
Motor vehicle theft- 3
Liquor law violations- 1
Robbery--2
Simple assault- 6
Vandalism of property-.;

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire
Department responded to 98
calls for assistance during
the period of June 4-11:
Fire--8
EMS-55
Vehicle accidents-5
Hazardous material--6
Public Service--18
False alarms-86
County calls-5
Winter Garden calls-2
Windermere calls-5.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to
73 calls for assistance from
June 7-13:
Fires-2


Personal Service
& Family Owned
Anthony & Adys
Gabbard


Emergency medical
calls-50
Vehicle accidents- 1
Automatic fire alarms--6
Public assist-2
Hazardous conditions- 1
Calls for service- 11.
City calls-62
Orange County calls-4
Ocoee calls--7.

Windermere police
report for May
The Windermere Police
Department reported 1,525
calls for service from May 1
through 31 as well as:
Incident reports 20
Traffic Stops 254
Citations 202
Courtesy notices 87
Business checks 40 per
night
Field interrogation reports
-2
Alarms 8
Assistance to public -
258
Arrests 12
Accidents 5
Parking citations 6
Truck stops 4
The 12 arrests include the
following charges: no valid,
driver's license, driving with
license suspended once with
knowledge, driving with
license suspended once,
financial responsibility
suspension twice, failure
to change address on
registration within 20 days,
possession of .cannabis,
possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession of
heroin, .02 citation, expired
driver's license more than
four months and non-Florida
resident with no driver's
license.


Visit our websile 31 w*w.r.tlunefals :com and read
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Q" 407.656.3079 -
S101 W. McKey St. Ocoee, FL 34761


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sponsored by


The City of Winter Garden and

Winter Garden fire Rescue Department


FUND RAISER


In conjunction with the City of Winter Garden's 4th of July Celebration at
Newton Park the.City of Winter Garden will hold a Fund Raiser for fallen
Firefighter / Engineer Omar Martinez who died suddenly on Memorial Day
and left behind a wife'and four.(4) children.

The funds collected will be given to the Martinez family in order to help them deal with the
costs associated with this unexpected loss. Please give generously when you see our fire-
fighters at Newton Park to help the Martinez family during this tragic time in their lives.


Donations will be collected before, during and after the fireworks display. Those not at-
tending but wishing to:make a donation can do so at any Wachovia Bank in the name of the
Firefighter Martinez Mlemorial Fund or can send a check payable to the Firefighter Martinez
Memorial Fund to:
PO Box 121472,
Clermont, FL 34712-1472


Local police and fire reports


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


Serving the Orlando area since 1926


'


II, I


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Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 3A


Winter Garden (ContinuedfromlA)


hazards.
approved three requests
made by the Parks and
Recreation Committee. The
council selected the Allstate
Paving Inc. bid of $19,964
for installation of an asphalt
path in Central Park, approved
the purchase of 28 new street
banners at a cost of $5,286 to
be expended from committee-
raised funds and authorized the
committee to sponsor a craft
camp July 27-31 at no cost to
the town.
heard an update from
PEC engineer Mike Galura
on drainage work under way
at Eighth Avenue and Forest
Street and in Johnson Park.,
The first project is substantially
complete.
agreed to continue a prayer
at the beginning of each council
meeting led by the mayor.
approved a $234,900
contract with Barracuda
Building Corp., the lowest
bidder, for two drainage
improvements on Oakdale
Street at First Avenue and at


Twelfth Avenue.
accepted a proposal
from First Baptist Church of
Windermere for two town
concerts. The dates suggested
are Wednesday, July 22, for a
Gospel Night performance and
Friday, Sept. 11, for a Java and
Jazz event. Both events would
take place outside Town Hall,
and a road closure will be
involved. The church's minister
of music, Mike Thomas, is
organizing the concerts.
authorized the town
manager and attorney to draw
up a land-use agreement with
Rite Now Mobile Detailing
for operation of a detailing
business by appointment only
at 517 Main St. This business
.use is not listed in the Town
Center District guidelines and,
therefore, required council
approval.
deferred a vote on the
lighting installation for the
proposed roundabout at Park
Avenue and Maguire Road
until the next meeting.


Oakland (Continued from A)


revertto the St. Johns guidelines." date has not yet been set.
The town also agreed to limit On another matter, cot
its floor-area ratio to 35 percent sioners listened to an app
and its impervious-surface ratio Oakland Police Officer ]
to 65 percent to help keep build- Kelley and her attorney, S1
ings and houses of similar size Cohen. Kelley, an officer
together, the town for eight years
There was quite a bit of dis- suspended for three days
cussion, however, on the third pay April 10-13 for insubo
ordinance. Commissioners have tion for allegedly changit
been working on rules and defi- reporting time to work on I
nations for outdoor merchandise \ 30 without prior approve
displays since March when a supervisor.
business owner spoke to the Kelley maintains she
commission after receiving a verbal approval from her
citation for an ordinance viola- visor, Lt. Wes Osselyn, v
tion. the one who wrote up the
The town established a Cor- plinary action. Her attorney
ridor Ordinance in 1999 to im- present to ensure due pro
prove the aesthetic standards Mayor Stark stated th
along Highway 50, and this rule Town Commission me
does not allow outdoor displays was not the appropriate
except at vehicle dealerships. to make the appeal. The
The commission held a work- step is for Kelley and h
shop in April to make changes torney to decide whether:
that would create fair rules for want to take the issue be
all businesses. Commission- 112 board, which is ma
ers agreed that businesses with of police officers, or take
large merchandise such as patio court.
furniture or sheds should be able In other business, the e
to have small and tasteful out- officials voted to write off
door displays. item of nearly $28,000' at
From that workshop,' Plan- land Avenue Charter Sc
ning Director Roland Magyar The amount represented tt
wrote a new set of guidelines or reduced-price lunch
- one with more universal lan- town served during the
guage for the commission to 06 school year.
consider. The School Advisory
The commissioners passed mittee was under the assun
the first reading of the new ordi- that since Orange County
nance last month, but since then lic Schools had provided
several businesses have come applications to the school
forward and taken issue with cessed them and notified
the chafiges, saying they create fying families that they
an unfair and unjust impact, eligible, then OCPS wot
After hearing from represen- responsible for reimburse
tatives from Superior Sheds, OCPS officials maintain
Speer Grove LLC and Palm Ca- OCPS provided assistance
sual, the elected officials post- in identifying the student
poned the vote and will arrange the program.
another workshop with Magyar SAC has tried unsucces
and invite all Highway 50 busi- to collect this amount for s
ness owners in the town. That years.

FFA Meeting on balance
vestibular disorder
(ContinuedfromilA) Ocoee Health Care is in
community residents to
school's program that is respon- a presentation by Cora Me
sible for 48 animals. RPT of Gentiva Home H
Palmer countered that both on balance and vestibula
Algood and Uchibu both have orders. The program wil
agricultural degrees and were, place Thursday, June 25,
therefore,, treated appropriately 9:30-11:30 a.m. at the (
according to OCPS policy. Heath Care Center.
Many in attendance were out- Residents are encou.
raged, saying this move could to come for a light contii
result in the self-destruction of breakfast. Space is limited
one of the state's strongest and reservations are required
proudest FFA programs. registration, call 407-877-
Larsen said he has extended Ext. 1702.
Algood's contract through July
and pleaded for the community
to continue supporting the pro- .
gram and its students. i'-' l'"



Swzety
Stephens family W
thanks community ;. CAR W

We say thanks from the bot-
tom of our hearts for the prayers, '
cards, calls, flowers, food and ,V "
support shown to us during our
loss. Terri touched many lives
with her sweetness, and every-
one who knew her loved her.
More than 500 people came
out in the thunder, lightning Sweerwater Car Wash
and rain for the visitation and vehicle ABSOLUTELY
funeral. That was breath-taking. on the day of purchase
Words could never let you know original receipt to get
how much it meant to us all. But Express Wash within
all that love and support at our chase. Not valid after
great loss has made it easier to and offer not redeerr
bear.
We love you all so much, and,
again, a special thanks to the To 407-34
many people, hospital, hospice, www.aweOtwat
nurses and friends who cared for
our beloved Terri.
God bless you all.
The family of Terry Stephens
- Doyle, Leslee, Blake, Sylvia
and Dale Jr.


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Health Central volunteer Carol Bergman has been deliver-
ing 'The West Orange Times' to patients and staff each
Wednesday since this facility opened on West Colonial
Drive.

Health Central volunteer
delivers the news


By Kerri Anne Renzulli

Every Wednesday at the
Health Central, 86-year-old
Windermere resident Carol
Bergman revives the paper-boy
tradition of yesteryear by hand-
delivering The West Orange
Times.to patients.
"The West Orange Times al-
ways has positive happy stories
on the front page, nothing but
the good. Patients like to read
those kinds of stories, and so do
I," Bergman said.
Bergman spends four hours
each week traveling from the
ground floor to the fourth hand-
ing out donated copies of the pa-
per to patients and offering cups
of coffee to those patients' early-
morning visitors.
"Yot should see the patients'
faces light up when I come in
their room with the paper,"
Bergman said.
She plays the good-inten-
tioned neighbor whose knocks
on the door remind one that life
continues outside. Her delivery
of the news brings as she
says, "a little bit of home" -
to patients while they are with
the hospital.
Bergman's cart doubles as a
tiny toy shop set on wheels when
in Kid's Corer, the children's
wing of the hospital, and mater-
nity. Rather than give younger
patients a newspaper, she selects
a menagerie of stuffed animals
from among those donated for
volunteer to pass out.
"She [Bergman] loves giving
to people. For Easter she fills
her cart with bunny rabbits, and
for Christmas she fills it with
stuffed animals and she dresses
up as Ms. Claus," said Paulina
Wolfe, director of volunteer ser-
vices at Health Central.
When Bergman wheels her
metal cart through the various
levels of the hospital, it is not


uncommon for employees to
stop her for a copy. Those who
don't see her in the hall receive
their own copies whether it is
slipped under the crack of their
closed door or passed through a
maze of cubicles.
Everywhere Bergman goes
she is greeted with a smile a
return for 16 years service as a
Health Central volunteer, where
her effort to make personal con-
nections to patients endeared her
to this post.
"There aren't very many of
us volunteers left who started
with the hospital way back then,
but I just can't give it up," Berg-
man said.
Bergman began volunteering
in the dietary department of the
hospital when it first opened in
1993. She was chairman of the
Dietary Committee for eight
years before the hospital began
employing professionals to head
the department.
"I wanted a nevw volunteer po-
sition where I could still connect
with patients. I love connecting
to patients, makii"g relationships
with them," Bergman said.
She places alllier focus on the
patients, reading to them and
adjusting her own behavior and
greeting. She makes light con-
versation and jokes with some,
leaving the paper on their lap.
With others she gives curt nods
and silent smiles while tucking
the paper beside a tray of food.
"This is [Bergman's] mis-
sion: to reach out and give them
a pleasant day with her ever-
present smile. She is a remark-
able woman," Wolfe said.
Her love of connecting with
people brings a dose of compas-
sion to patients. And they in turn
provide her with a purpose and
job she loves.
"I love it [delivering the news-
papers], and if they ever take it
away, I'll cry," Bergman said.


Movie night at Roper YMCA set for June 27
' The Roper YMCA Family Center will sponsor a Family Movie
Night Saturday, June 27, at 8 p.m. in the gym. The feature movie
is Mary Poppins.
This is one way to beat the heat and have some cool summer
fun. Families are encouraged to bring blankets and indulge in
movie snacks, including hot dogs, popcorn, drinks and more.
To RSVP, call 407-656-6430 or send an e-mail tojsundstrom@
cfymca.org.


'Newsweek' selects 11 Orange
County high schools as 'tops'
The annual "Top of the Class" culated using the total number
list released recently by News- of Advanced Placement and In-
week magazine includes 11 Or- terational Baccalaureate and/
ange County high schools. They or Cambridge tests taken at a
rank among the best 1,478 pub- school and dividing that figure
lic high schools in the nation, by the number of graduating
according to Newsweek journal- seniors.
ist Jay Mathews. Mathews said that this way
Four local high schools large schools do not have an
Olympia (ranked 270), Dr. advantage over small schools.
Phillips (594), Ocoee (1,287) Schools that make the News-
and West Orange (1,393) week list represent the top six
made the list. The other Orange percent of public high schools
County schools selected were in the nation based on its Chal-
Winter Park, Cypress Creek, lenge Index criteria.
University, Edgewater, Timber West Orange debuts on the
Creek, Boone and Apopka. list this year, but it is the fourth
Mathews uses a challenge consecutive year that OCPS has
Index to rank schools. It's cal- made the Newsweek list.

Summer movies at Garden Theatre
The Garden Theatre in July 5, Jaws
downtown Winter Garden is July 10, Animal House
showing movies all summer July 11, Monty Python & the
long. For tickets or additional Holy Grail
information, contact the Garden July 12, Blazing Saddles
Theatre Box Office at 407-877- July 17, 2001 A Space
GRDN. Tickets can also be Odyssey
purchased in person at the Garden July 18, Braveheart
Theatre Box Office. July 24, Dial Mfor Murder
July 25, The Birds
Summer Movie Series July 26, North by Northwest
The Summer Movie Series July 31, Casablanca
runs from June 12 through Sept. Aug. 1, Ben Hur
19. Friday and Saturday movies Aug. 2, Lawrence ofArabia
begin at 8 p.m., and Sunday -Actor August
matinees are at 2 p.m. Meryl Streep
Aug. 7, Devil Wears Prada
Musical June Aug. 8, Mamma Mia
Friday, June 19, Singin' in the Aug. 9, Manchurian Candidate
Rain (2004)
Saturday, June 20, My Fair Johnny Depp
Lady Aug. 14, Edward Scissorhands
Sunday, June 21, Anything Aug. 15, Charlie and the
Goes Chocolate Factory (2005)
Friday, June 26, Grease Aug. 16, Corpse Bride
Saturday, June 27, Dreamgirls Dustin Hoffman
Sunday, June 28, Little Shop of Friday, Aug. 21, Tootsie
Horrors Aug. 22, The Graduate
Big Screen July Aug. 23, Wag the Dog.

Independence Celebration includes essay contest


PIVOT and FarMor Entertain-
ment are hosting an Indepen-
dence Celebration July 3 at 6:30
p.m. in the Olympia High audi-
torium. The e eni will include
poetry, praise dance, mime and
is themed "I'm Free...Walking
in the Delivering Spirit." Ad-
mission is $5, and children age
5 and under are free.
All students in ninth through
12th grades in Orange County
high schools are eligible to enter
a contest to answer in 500 words


what it means to be free.
Cash prizes will be awarded to
the top three winners. First place
receives $100 and publication of
essay in the July issueof FarMor
Publishing Company's monthly
newsletter. Fifty dollars goes to
second-place winner, and $25
for third place.
Send entries to info@far-
morpublishing.com or mail to
P.O. Box 585633, Orlando, FL
32858. The deadline for entries
is Friday, June 19.


Please


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Aircraft, Motorcycles, Golf Carts,
Tractors, ATV's, Spas, Tools, Bikes,
Computers, Tents, Mowers, Etc
TAX DEDUCTIBLE WE PICK UP


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Opinion


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


From our archives

Old Times


Editor,

Orange County Public Schools Area West
Superintendent Rosita Riley called for a meet-
ing at West Orange High School June 10, 2009.
The topic to be discussed was the West Orange
High School Future Farmers of America animal
science instructor, Amber Algood, whose posi-
tion has been terminated.
Ms. Riley did not attend the meeting that she
arranged. Supporting community, concerned
parents and students, 4H programs, and other
FFA organizations came to discuss topics such
as the early closing of Hungerford Prep, which
left an agriculture teacher needing to be placed
by the school board. The CTA contract states
that seniority in the district, level of degree and
area of certification are to be looked at when
having to place a higher-seniority teacher into
a position. There are two teachers in the county,
who both teach at West Orange, Mrs. Amber
Algood the animal science instructor and Kath-
erine Sanchez the horticulture instructor. Both
of these teachers have the same amount of days
(seniority) within the Orange County Public
Schools. Both teachers having the same senior-
ity, degree and area of certification, the school
board states that the final determination is to
be determined by lot. By lot (per the contract)
means that they can draw names out of a hat
to see who will be "bumped" by the higher-
seniority teacher.
With much concern and disappointment to the
parents, students, and all of those who attended


the meeting on June 10, it was reported that
Amber Algood's name was drawn out of the
hat and has been terminated as the animal sci-
ence instructor at West Orange High School.
However, before determination by lot, the
contract also states, "The parties recognize that
in certain subjects/disciplines and/or programs
within an area of certification specific prepara-
tion and/or experience may be required." These
may include recency of teaching experience
in the subject, appropriate documentation and/
or recency of work experience necessary to
meet the programs needs, and documentable
skills needed to address the students needs in
that program. If the school board had followed
this policy and considered the specific back-
ground of the instructor from Hungerford Prep,
his experiences lie more within the discipline
of horticulture. With there being a horticulture
and an animal science position at West Orange
High School, it would seem more logical that
this teacher would be placed in the horticulture
position and the animal science instructor would
be left to continue the very successful program
that has been established.
We are asking that the Orange County School
Board please reconsider the termination of Am-
berAlgood as the animal science Instructor and
to follow the policies that are set forth in the
contract.

Sherry.H. Cramer and
Kena Bracey
Oakland


55 years ago
The Boy Scout troop sponsored by Oak-
land Presbyterian Church, with Ken Winter as
Scoutmaster, spent a week at Sanibel Island and
before returning home crossed over on the Ta-
miami Trail and went down to Key West. Winter
was unable to make the trip, but his assistants,
Jack Ross, Edwin Brock and Bob Willis, ac-
companied the boys. Scouts in the party were
Otis George, Benny George, Bobby Williams,
David Williams, Billy Arrington, Jim Aitken,
Sam Lewis, Richard Thompson, Steve Holland,
Fred Cassatt, Dick Townsend, Turtle Fowler
and Fred Simpson.

40 years ago
The annual Winter Garden Rotary Club
Ladies Night and Awards Dinner was held at
the Ramada Inn. Incoming president is Hardie
Webb, and outgoing president is Ge6rge How-
ard, who was presented his pin by Robert Foster.
Among the plaques presented by Howard were
those to retiring directors Everett Farnsworth,
Jack Veech, Ken Fritz and John Nowell, who
acted as toastmaster of the event.
Ernest Crawford took over as president of
the West Orange Jaycees at installation ceremo-
nies held in the Burgundy Room of the Winter
Garden Inn. Other officers include Stan Smith,
Don Jackson, Tom Goddard, John Rhodes, Jerry
Baker, Bob Davis, Don Shaw and Don Ruud.

35 years ago
Selected for the All-Star team of the Wind-
ermere Little League were Jeff Bramer, Brent


Keller, Chris McGregor, Timmie Carter, Da-
vid Van Dyke, Todd Pacquette, Steve Pickens,
Ricky Strube, Timmie Carr, Richard Kelley,
Sam Brown, Greg Smith, Bruce Crabbe, Read
Powell, Mike Trawick and Ken Calvert.

30 years ago
Gerry Cook presented Kim Ross with the first
Bill Cook Award named for Mrs. Cook's late
husband. Former owners of the Winter Garden
Laundromat, the Cooks washed the uniforms
for the area high schools free of charge. The
award is presented for "academic excellence,
leadership and sportsmanship."
The Rev. James A. Harnish began pulpit du-
ties for the new United Methodist Church con-
gregation currently meeting in the Epicenter on
Sand Lake Road. The Rev. Harish, his wife,
Marsha, and their two daughters moved into
the new parsonage on Banyan in Sand Lake
Hills.

20 years ago
St. Luke's United Methodist Church is cel-
ebrating the anniversary of 10 years of service
with its pastor, the Rev. Jim Harish.
The West Orange Junior Service League
held its annual meeting and luncheon on the
Empress Lilly at Lake Buena Vista. Kay Sims
presented a fashion show from her Among the
Lakes Boutique modeled by members Mary
Beth Asma, Joyce Swain, Alison Griffith and
Gretchen Boyd.


Participants at Sunday's Flag Day celebration, the U.S Army birthday Town Manager Maureen Rischitelli, Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift, Vice
commemoration and the Home At Last welcome reception for the Griffin President Nick Shannin of West Orange Habitat for Humanity, Isaac Grif-
family at Tanner Hall in Winter Garden, I-r: U.S. Army Col. Scott Pulford, fin, Spc. Marcus Griffin, Andrea Griffin (holding son Joseph), retired U.S.
retired Col. DeLloyd Voorhees Jr. of Booz Allen Hamilton, Windermere -Army Maj. Gen. John Ellerson and Home At Last II Project Chairman Bill
Mayor Gary Bruhn, Orange County Commissioner Scott Boyd, Oakland Criswell.

A special day celebrates Flag Day, U.S. Army birthday, Home At Last II family


Sunday was a special day to celebrate
Flag Day, the 234th birthday of the United
States Army and the kickoff for the West
Orange Habitat's Home At Last II project
to build a home for wounded veteran U.S.
Army Spc. Marcus Griffin and his family.
Tanner Hall in Winter Garden was the
scene of the celebration and was appropri-
ately decorated as the site of this patriotic
multi-event.
There were numerous small American
flags fluttering and a large American flag
framed a background for the speakers and
events of the day.
Welcome and opening remarks were
provided by Nick Shannin, West Orange
Habitat vice president and master of cer-


emonies. River of Life Presbyterian Church
Pastor Chuck Holiday gave the invocation,
and members of the U.S. Army ROTC unit
from the University of Central Florida pre-
sented the Colors.
Joseph D. Ashenheim sang the national
anthem, and Windermere Mayor Gary
Bruhn and Ocoee Mayor Scott Vanderg-
rift jointly led everyone in the Pledge of
Allegiance.
U.S. Army Col. Scott Pulford provided
interesting insights about "Old Glory,"
and retired Col. DeLloyd Voorhees Jr.
spoke about the 234th birthday of the U.S.
Army.
Oakland Town Manager Maureen Rischi-
telli and Orange County Commissibner


Scott Boyd welcomed the Griffin family
to Oakland and West Orange County.
The Griffin'family was then introduced,
followed by special guest speaker retired
Maj. Gen. John Ellerson, who thanked and
commended Spc. Marcus Griffin and Sgt.
Joshua Cope for their duty and service to
our country. Sgt. Cope, whose family was
the first recipient of a Home At Last project,
attended the event in support of his fellow
wounded veteran, Griffin.
Gen. Ellerson also reminded everyone
present that men like Griffin and Cope are
members of a volunteer Army, one made
up of "our sons and daughters" and as non-
commissioned officers they "make up the
heart of our Army."


In closing the program Bill Criswell,
Home At Last II project chairman, ex-
plained that in these uncertain economic
times the easy path would have been to
delay or postpone the project, but some-
how this did not seem like the right thing
to do.
"Our brave solders like Marcus do not
back off when duty calls, regardless of the
danger or difficulty of the assignment," he
said. "We felt we can do no less. Please
join us in helping this young soldier family
restart their lives."
A reception immediately followed the
ceremonies where flag cakes and punch
were served and new friendships were
made.
I


Old Glory flies again

The Hugh T. Gregory American
Legion Post 63 in downtown
Winter Garden dedicated a
granite monument, flagpole and J
granite benches at the Winter
Garden. Cemetery in a program
May 30. The cemetery's origi- ..
nal flagpole had been removed
because of rust. The American
Legion partnered with West
Orange VFW Post 4305 and the
city of Winter Garden to fund the
project. Quality Vaults in Ocoee
constructed the granite monu-
ment and the benches. This
great addition to the cemetery
will provide a place for the public
and friends of those buried to
visit the cemetery and to rest.
Attending the dedication were,
I-r, Jim Bateman, commander,
VFW Post 4305; City Manager '
Mike Bollhoefer; Judd Kune-
man, commander, American
Legion Post 63; Winter Garden
Mayor John Rees; John Mur-
phy of VFW Post 4287; and
Jeff Brinkman, finance officer
for American Legion Post 63.


TIMES
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100
YEARS q


EDITORIAL....................................................... (407) 656-2121
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PUBLISHER ........................ ANDREW BAILEY
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The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787.
Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West
Orange Times are those of the individual writer and are, not
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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.


www w.ti es co


Parents upset over ag teacher's dismissal


I






Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 5A



West Orange



Green Cities Florida

flips switch on

convention center -
Green Cities Florida launched our natural resources." Dyer I
its inaugural event in May at said. ,,,-- ._ .-
the Orange County Convention Dr. Brian Nattrass, iriter-
Center (OCCC). nationally acclaimed author,
The conference kicked off speaker and senior corporate
with opening ceremonies that advisor on the strategy and
included the powering up of execution of sustainability ini-
the largest solar array in the tiatives and corporate respon-
Southeast. sibility, delivered the opening
Elected officials, including address.
Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer, His presentation examined
Orange County Mayor Rich- key drivers of sustainability
ard Crotty and Sen. Lee Con- within the corporate business'
stantine joined more than 600 environment at the national
attendees and a host of other level, in addition to successful ,.11 .
government and business lead- use of sustainability as a frame-
ers in flipping the switch on the work for regional planning
array. and development with gov-
The conference covered key ernment-led initiatives across The roof of the Orange County Convention Center is now array for the 1 st time during the Green Cities Florida con-
elements that make up a city, North America. Many of the home to the largest solar-panel array in the Southeast. ference in May. The event hosted hundreds of government
including energy, tourism, fi- conference attendees included City, county and state officials flipped the switch on the and business leaders to focus on sustainability practices.
nance, construction, manufac- state business and government
turning, education, health care leaders, architects, developers, -
and infrastructure, and demon- realtors, green event marketers. '..
strated ideas, products and ser- and community members. 9
vices that provide business and Of the 527 pounds of solid
government with the necessary waste generated during the
tools and resources to make a event, 487 pounds were suc-
shift toward sustainable prac- cessfully diverted to recycling
tices. Topics ranged from green or compost. This resulted in a -.-,
building to clean technology, 92.4-percent waste-diversion
organic agriculture to green rate, which is substantially
investments, fair trade to the more than an average event
sustainable supply chain and that typically generates nearly
integrating sustainability into 16 pounds of undiverted waste
corporate culture. per person.
"It is opportunities like Green Green Cities was produced
Cities Florida that support our by Seven-Star, Inc., an EPA-
region's efforts to shift the way award-winning green event and
we think and operate ulti- green education facilitator.
mately saving money, support- For more information, visit Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer (left) and Orange County May- Rich Crotty gets behind the wheel of an energy-efficient
ing job growth and protecting www.greencitiesflorida.com. or Rich Crotty signed municipal energy challenge. vehicle at the Green Cities Florida convention.


The Disney Worldwide
Conservation Fund (DWCF)
announced this month the
funding of programs that will
support more than 90 species
and promote habitat conserva-
tion in 33 countries. The 2009
DWCF grant recipients will
receive almost $1.5 million for
efforts ranging from protecting
Pakistan's snow leopards, to
following the migration of Ma-
gellanic penguins in Argentina
to reintroducing endangered
whooping cranes in eastern
North America.
"Creating a positive ecosys-
tem impact is a key goal of The
Walt Disney Company," said
Dr. Beth Stevens, Disney senior
vice president, environmental
affairs. "The Disney Worldwide
Conservation Fund is a natural
extension of that philosophy,.
enabling leading environmental
organizations and scientists to
address some of the most criti-:
cal issues facing animals and
ecosystems around the world.
We applaud these deserving re-
cipients and are pleased to play
a part in their efforts."
Now in its fourteenth year,
the DWCF has contributed more


than $14 million to conservation
projects for the study and pro-
tection of the world's wildlife
and habitats.
"The Disney Worldwide
Conservation Fund is the only
organization that has supported
Operation Migration, since its
inception and we are grateful
that they recognize how crucial
sustained support is to our abil-
ity to establish a new generation
of migrating whooping cranes,"
said Liz Condie, COO of Opera-
tion Migration.
Programs receiving funds in
2009 include: the American Mu-
seum of Natural Hist6ry, con-
serving Vietnam's grey-shanked
Douc Langur monkey; Florida
Atlhntic University, sea turtle
conservation; the International
Elephant Foundation, conserv-
ing elephants in Sumatra, Indo-
nesia; the Iganyana Children's
Bush Camp in Zimbabwe; and
Rainforest2Reef, protecting
300,000 acres of Mexican rain-
forests.
Since 1998, the DWCF has
awarded more than $450,000 in
Rapid Response funds to assist
with more than 100 environmen-
tal and animal emergencies.


Recycling tips.
from DEP
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (DEP)
encourages residents to apply the
three R's rReduce, reuse and
recycle and discover ways
to recycle items that might not
normally be considered recycle-
friendly.
Tips and resources for practic-
ing the three R's while de-clutter-
ing the home or office are:
Techno-trash When up-
grading technology, many out-
dated items can be reprocessed
by GreenDisk (www.greendisk.
com). Also, www.flipswap.
com lists local businesses that
recycle used cell phones.
Clothes Wearable clothes
can be donated to charity orga-
nizations or local shelters. Wom-
en's business:clothing can be do-
nated to Dress for Success (www.
dressforsuccess.org), which. of-
fers them to disadvantaged wom-
en looking for employment.
Ink/toner cartridges Many
office product suppliers will take
back empty ink/toner cartridges,
recycle them and allow store
credit towards future purchases.
For more information on state-
wide recycling goals, visit www.
dep.state.fl.us/waste/recycling-
goal75/.


Plans for a new cellulosic
ethanol research and demon-
stration plant to be built by the
University of Florida's Insti-
tute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences (IFAS) are being re-
vamped for a location closer to
Gainesville.
IFAS officials announced they
have modified their agreement
for the plant, which originally
was slated to be built in Okee-
lanta. The new plans call for a
smaller, next-generation facil-
ity the construction of which
will more easily fall within the
$20 million budget allocated by
the Florida Legislature.
The plant will now focus on
new parallel processes that pro-
duce cellulogic ethanol as well
as organic acid co-products in
the form of plastics. The plant
will also experiment with a
wider variety of feedstocks, in-
cluding forest products, various
types of sugarcane, sugar pro-
cessing byproducts and many
others.
Meanwhile, a location closer
to UF will help draw upon the
expertise of the university's fac-
ulty and staff to expedite this
next-generation technology.
"Once commercialized, the
combined technologies pro-


during both plastics and cel-
lulosic ethanol from biomass
- are likely to have a bigger
impact on American reliance
on foreign oil and greenhouse
gases," said Joe Joyce, UF ex-


ecutive associate vice president
for agriculture and natural re-
sources. "They also potentially
offer more economic opportu-
nity for Florida's agriculture
and biofuel industries."


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Winter Garden


Concert to benefit Stoneybrook Relay
The Church of Christ of West Orange is host- Menard is touring with his a cappella band,
ing a concert to benefit the 2009 Relay For Life Chapter 6. He kicked off the Relay in his home-
of Stoneybrook this Saturday, June 20, from 7-9 town of Crawfordsville, Ind., and said in his
p.m. at the church, 1450 Daniels Road, Winter blog that he hopes to tour and sing at different
Garden. Doors open at 6. Relays around the country.
The concert will feature Adam's Road of Tickets are $10 for general admission ad-
Winter Garden and Luke Menard, a cancer vance sale, $12 general admission at the door
survivor and Top 24 contestant on Season 7 of and $15 advance sale VIP/reserved seating and
American Idol. a photo opportunity with.Menard. All proceeds
Adam's Road has performed at the Relay For go to the Stoneybrook Relay and the American
Life of Stoneybrook for the past two years. The Cancer Society.
band is currently in the studio recording its sec- For information or to purchase tickets, contact
ond album, Band of Prophets, and is preparing Ellen Villar at 407-929-1129 or ellen.m.villar@


for a national tour this month.


Christian Gotcher
graduates from
U.S. Naval Academy
Navy Ensign Christian J.
Gotcher has graduated from
the United States Naval Acad-
emy in Annapolis, Md., and
was commissioned to his cur-
rent rank in the United States
Navy. He successfully com-
pleted four years of intensive
academic, physical and profes-
sional training.
He is a 2005 graduate of The
First Academy, Orlando.

Rock & Ride
at Barachel
Barachel Bike & Skate and
Ezekiel Ministries are hold-
ing a Rock &. Ride event this
Saturday, June 20, from 8 p.m.
to midnight at 130 W. Crown
Point Road, Winter Garden.
The event is for children ages
10 and up and will include live
rock music by Aperture, plus
BMX and skateboarding.
The cost is $12 for riders,
$8 for spectators. Space is lim-
ited.

Dean's list
Grant Domsic of Winter Gar-
den was named to the dean's
list at Newberry College for the
spring semester. He is a sopho-
more at the school, which is,
located in Newberry, S.C.


gmail.com.


Overbay becomes
food consultant
Victoria Overbay of Winter
Garden has become an inde-
pendent consultant with Taste-
fully Simple Inc., a national
direct-sales company featuring
easy-to-prepare gourmet prod-
ucts.
As a consultant, she of-
fers the company's gourmet
foods and beverages to guests
at home taste-testing parties.
Guests receive samples, meal
ideas, recipes and serving sug-
gestions.
For more information, con-
tact Victoria Overbay at not-
vikki74@yahoo.com.
Stories from writers
Residents are invited to at-
tend a panel discussion on all
aspects of writing Saturday,
June 27, at 2 p.m. at the Winter
Garden Library. Participants
can hear from local accom-
plished writers and ask ques-
tions. The library is on East
Plant Street.
Learn to swim
Registration is taking place
now for swim lessons through
the Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department. Ses-
sions continue through July
25.
Call the rec office at 407-
656-4155 for information. Pre-
registration is required.


Baker graduates
from Miss. College
Spring commencement cer-
emonies were held in May at
Mississippi College, and Jen-
nifer Anne Baker of Winter
Garden earned her Bachelor
of Science degree in business
administration. She graduated
summa cum laude. She also
made president's list in her fi-
nal semester.
The college is a private, co-
educational Christian univer-
sity of liberal arts and sciences
in Clinton, Miss.

Fish fry to benefit
EWG community
The East Winter Garden
Community Development Cor-
poration is hosting a fund-rais-
er Saturday, June 27. The fish
fry will be held from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. in the open field adja-
cent to 1146 E. Plant St., Win-
ter Garden. The event is open
to the public. For information,
call 407-654-8871.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. D. and J. Schweiger
2. Y Peabody-M. Voorhees 3.
T. Britt-B. Ballenger 4. M.A.
Cummings-M. Black 5. M.
Guthrie-B. Shelton; E-W: 1. J.
and G. Woltman 2. B. and R.
Blair 3. A. and D. Hurst 4. R.
Seidner-M. Altman 5. S. and B.
Binkley.


Helping students
The West Orange Jr. Service League assists annually with the West Orange Scholarship
Foundation. This year, in light of the economic climate, the WOJSL doubled its dona-
tion to the foundation and presented it with a check for $4,000 at the application review
meeting. At that meeting were, I-r (above), Brenda Smith, WOJSL sustainer and schol-
arship member; Beth Wincey, WOJSL president; Nadia Morel, WOHS guidance coun-
selor; Kathee Pierce, WOJSL Scholarship Committee chair; Terry Rayborn, WO Foun-
dation treasurer; Martha Cooper, WO Foundation Board member; and John Terrell, WO
Foundation president. This group recently participated in the senior awards ceremony
at WOHS and presented four 4-year scholarships and one 1-year scholarship, which is
awarded annually to a band member in memory of Harold Cooper. At the ceremony, are,
I-r (below), Rayborn, Pierce, Chiquita Collins, Alison Mansell, Nicole Angione, Patricia
Battles (Cooper Award), Christopher Hill and Terrell.


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Class of 1961 reunites
The Lakeview High School Class of 1961 met at the Oakland Town Hall to share the
memories of their days at LHS and renew old acquaintances. The theme of the '50s and
'60s was observed, complete with a jukebox, and attendees enjoyed listening to old fa-
vorites and sitting down to a meal together. Earlier in the day, they toured the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Museum and Garden Theatre. Approximately 70 classmates and spouses
attended this year, along with Coach Paul Adams. Among those attending were, I-r, Lo-
laine Hall Conner, Joyce Hannon Mullins, Marilyn Simmons Nielson, Carol Smith Swain,
Fred Crawford, Joyce Rogers McWilliams, Nancy Wiedenbeck Conners, Pat Jones Dault
and Sue Kerr Crabtree.

Adoption workshop at First Baptist W.G.


Great Wall China Adoption
and Children of All Nations
are holding a free workshop
July 11 from 9:30-11:30 a.m.
at the First Baptist Church of
Winter Garden, 125 E. Plant
St. Representatives will share
information on 'the adoption
process, eligibility require-
ments, country culture and

Workshop at Y on
balancing hormones
Dr. Jennifer Bourst will of-
fer a free women's workshop
on Balancing Your Hormones
Naturally on Tuesday, June 23,
at 11:30 a.m. at the Roper Fam-
ily YMCA.
This women's health discus-
sion will include facts and help
women make informed deci-
sions on various natural ways
to help with premenstrual syn-
drome and menopause. Other
topics will include stress, es-
trogen, blood sugar, weight
and hormone: replacement
therapies.
Bourst is a local chiroprac-
tor and owner of Unity Family
Chiropractic & Wellness Cen-
ter.
For more details or to reserve
a seat, call 407-654-4506 or go
to www.unityfamilychiroprac-
tic.com.
Registration is also taking
place at the Y, 100 Winderiere
Road, Winter Garden, or by
calling 407-656-6430.


heritage, travel information
and more.
Contact Susan Fremer, Flor-
ida Regional Office director,
at susan.fl@gwca.org or 352-


666-4853.
To register for the work-
shop at FBWG, go to www.
gwca.org/events/workshops/
view?2363.


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Getting together with neighbors
The Westfield community held its annual block party recently with games, face painters
and bounce houses. Police Officer James McLeod also attended and taught the neigh-
borhood children about safety.






Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 7A



Oakland



Oakland PD graduates first

students from police academy ,


The Oakland Police Department completed its
first Citizens Police Academy on May 23. Those
participating received a certificate of completion
and a plaque.
The class, which offered comprehensive in-
struction by certified Oakland police officers
over a five-week period, covered topics of patrol,
learning officer safety issues, officer techniques
and patrol tactics; DUI; investigations (includ-
ing narcotics and investigative technique); use
of force explaining procedures and policies as
they associate with firearms, Tasers and other
weapons; and reporting procedures, communica-
tions and community policing. -
Participating in the class were Joshua Cope,
Fred Shepherd, Lavonne Jones, Cherie LaFe-
ver, Kena Bracey, Jeannette Allen, Allen "Skip"
Whitman, William Colvin and Maio Impellizeri.
Police Chief Tim Driscoll and Lt. Wes Osselyn
led the class..
The department started the academy to give
Oakland residents a better understanding and
appreciation of police work through education, to
encourage greater cooperation between citizens


Town of Oakland meeting schedule


Town of Oakland meetings
are held in the meeting hall on
North Tubb Street:
Town Commission, second
and fourth Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
Planning & Zoning Board,
third Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.
School Advisory Council
for Oakland Avenue Charter


School, first Tuesday, 7 p.m.
Community Redevelopment,
third Wednesday, 7 p.m.
Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee, fourth Wednesday, 7
p.m.
For more information on
these meetings, call Town Hall
at 407-656-1117.


and police and to acquaint citizens with law en-
forcement's role in the criminal justice system.
Chief Driscoll was pleased with this first group
of students.
"I found this group paid exceptional attention
to instructors as they remained focused through-
out each evening's training," he said. "Each
member of the group was genuinely interested
in the topics and often wanted to spend additional
time learning."
He added: "Ibelieve the group not only learned
many things about law enforcement and the way
we conduct our business, but will also help others
understand why officers take particular action
in certain situations. I feel closer to the com-
munity following this class, and I believe nine
other citizens feel the. same about their police
department."
Driscoll expects to lead another Citizens Po-
.lice Academy in the fall. Participants will meet
weekly for five weeks and take tours of local
facilities. Forms are available on the police Web
site: www.oaklandpd.com. For more informa-
tion, call 407-656-9797.


Oakland Senior Club
The Oakland Senior Club
meets the first and third Wednes-
day of each month at 10 a.m.
at the Oakland Town Center.
Free transportation is provided
by St. Paul Missionary Baptist
Church.
For information, contact
Maxine Hammerstein at 407-
877-8896.


Summertime learning
Lucy Cogswell conducts an interactive water conservation presentation with students
participating in the summer wheel program in Oakland. In the first week, 25 children
walked from Oakland Town Hall to the Oakland Nature Preserve for the program and
then returned to downtown Oakland for drinks and snacks. The town sponsors a differ-
ent program each Monday during the summer break. There is no cost, but registration is
necessary so town staff can prepare enough materials and snacks. Register at Town Hall
or call 407-656-1117 for more information.


Music camp at Oakland Presbyterian


A music camp for children
who have completed second
through seventh grades will
be held daily July 27-31 from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Oakland
Presbyterian Church. Pre-reg-
istration is required, arid. the
cost is $60, which covers class
instruction, two daily snacks, a
T-shirt, practice CD and a trip

Town seeking
members for
Finance Comm.
The town of Oakland is look-
ing for three more members to
serve on its Finance Committee.
There are currently three resi-
dents on the board.
Citizens serving on the com-
mittee will meet once a month
between July and September to
review the programs, revenues
and expenses in the town's bud-
get.
Town Manager Maureen
Rischitelli said Tuesday she
Anticipates the town will have
to cut $300.000 from the Fis-
cal Year 2009-10 budget. For
information on serving on the
committee, call Oakland Town
Hall at 407-656-1117.


to Fun Spot.
Required rehearsals are Aug.
1 from 11'a.m. to 1 p.m. and
Aug. 2 from 12:30-1:30 p.m.
at the church.
A performance of the Chris-
tian musical The Rockslinger
and His Greatest Hit will be
given Aug. 2 at 7 p.m.
The music camp is a min-


istry of Oakland Presbyterian
Church and is directed by Bon-
nie Litteral. Registration forms
are available at the'church, 218
E. Oakland Ave., or online at
oaklandpres.org.
Call the church at 407-656-
4452 or Litterall at 407-877-
3525 or 407-466-7554 for more
information.


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.
www.beulahfl.com
FIRST ORLANDO AT OCOEE
Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m.
Meets at.Ocoee High School
1925 Ocoee Crown Point Parkway
Ocoee, FL 34761
Vince Manna, CampusPastor
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
4n7-qns-0 fn


CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH


W. Hwy 50
atDi lard


McDonald's


Temporarily meeting at On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
Weslbrook.e Elementary School (407) 656-3218
500 Tomyn Blvd Ocoee Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM
10 A.M Worship and Groups 11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday School
407-654-5050: for all ages at 9:30. Child Care &Youth
NewHorizonsChiistianChtiich.org Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.com
HIIP.I fF .HRIS T


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

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

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

COMMUNITY
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
Swww.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY

EPISCOPAL
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH

ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

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


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


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

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

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

LUTHERAN
ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
16161 Marsh Rd., Winter Garden
Sunday Service 8am & 10:30am
Sunday School all ages 9:15am
Rev. Paul Foust
407-656-5751
www.zionnewlife@embarqmail.com
Enrolling students now!
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
Serv. 8:30am & 10:45am
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh
www PennlanfFaith ORG


METHODIST


Southwest Church
Meeting @ RoperYMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
-Hwy50 %


FLTurnpike
Marshall
Farms Rd. %
A 429
N

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


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


In Genesis 2:15-17: "And the Lord took the man, (Adam) and
put him into the garden of Eden to dress it and to keep it And the
Lord God commanded the man, saying, "Of every tree of the garden
thou mayest freely eat: but of the tree of the knowledge of good and
evil, thou shalt not eat of it:for in the day tathoueatestthereof thou
shalt surely die." So death passed upon mankind. A spiritual death,
and a material death, to the extent that the body would die. Of course,
we mortals need an atonement for our sins, because of the spiritual
death. In I Corinthians 15:22: "For as in Adam all die, even so in
Christ shall all be made alive."
In Genesis4:1;."AndAdam knew Eve his wife; and she conceived,
and bare Cain, and said, I have gotten a man from the Lord. And she
again bare his brother Abel. And Abel was a keeper of sheep, but
Cain was a tiller of the ground. And in process of time it came to pass,
that Cain brought of the fruit of the ground an offering unto the Lord.
And Abel, he also brought of the firstlings of his flock and of the fat
thereof. And the Lord had respect unto Abel and to his offering: But
unto Cain and to his offering he had not respect. And Cain was very
wroth, and his countenance fell.
,an .r th L,..rd ,iu. unl. .C i.i h fre th.:oul i rr. th Ai-, d -i h% I
tlh, C:urtenpar.e I len r, 1 Ir.t,:., :'e r ell hal ij'rl.u n.l be 'c-


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
STraditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991* www.st.lukes.org

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:00 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.






m W5 k$3307A
AWGW"


CLERMONT* ORLANDO* WINTER GARDEN
CLERMONr ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


cepted?And if thoudoest not well sin lieth atthe door. And unto thee
shall be his desire, and thou shalt rule over him."
Here we have two approaches to God, the fruit of the ground,
which God rejected, and the firstlings of the flock. God did accept
an animal offering, or sacrifice, which pointed to the perfect sacrifice,
Jesus Christ.
AfterAdam and Eve sinned, they knew they were naked. In Gen-
esis 3:7: "And the eyes of them both were opened, and they knew
that they were naked: and they sewed fig leaves together, and made
themselves aprons."
In Genesis 3:21: "Unto Adam also and to his wife did the Lord
God make coats of skins and clothed them." Here we have animals
being killed to provide garments, or coverings for Adam and Eve.
All this pointed to a blood sacrifice. Pointed to the Lamb of God
Jesus Christ. The blood of Jesus Christ is our covering for sin. Why
bother to try, and try again, to reach people with the gospel? Some
become hostile, many resent the gospel message. In Mark 16:15:
"And he said unto them, go ye into all the world and preach the
gospel to every creature. This mortal life is the preparation ground
F.:., eIherrrt,
Fromrih l.lel'"f a ,r a BapruTs \Vn.,.r (G3araen


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.ora

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

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





407.656.7986
www.signfacts.com


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

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


9S


Nine Oakland residents graduated from the town's first Citizens Police Academy program.
The program was led by Chief Tim Driscoll (back left) and Lt.. Wes Osselyn (back right).


Burial Spaces


Woodlawn Memorial Park
Section H 6 spaces Section K 2 spaces
Available at half price

407-656-3309


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



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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009_


Birth announcement
Cody Tyler and Aaron Thomas Jackson of Ocoee are
pleased to announce the arrival of their new playmate and
youngest brother, Evin Reese Jackson. Born on April 19 at
South Lake Hospital for Women in Clermont, Evin is the
son of Brad and Heather Jackson of Ocoee. He is the new-
est grandson of Becky and Donald Hallahan of Ocoee and
Jerry and Meribeth Jackson of Winter Garden.

City offers Showerhead Exchange Program


The Ocoee Utilities Depart-
ment and the POWR (Protect
Ocoee's Water ,Resources)
Program is offering a Show-
erhead Exchange Program.
Residents must bring their old
showerhead to exchange it for a
high-efficiency one. Up to two
showerheads can be exchanged
per household per year, while
supplies last.
SThe showerheads provide a
nine-jet turbo massage that is





..i


adjustable form gentle needle
spray to forceful jet. They have
40 percent more water and en-
ergy that a standard shower-
head.
To receive a new showerhead,
Ocoee residents can bring their
old showerheads and proof of
residency to the Utility Billing
Counter at City Hall, 150 N.
Lakeshore Drive, or the Utili-
ties Administration Building,
11800 A.D. Mims Road.


Teen Citizen Police
Academy planned
Registration is open for the
Ocoee Police Department's Teen
Citizen Police Academy that
will be held July 27-30 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Ison Center,
1701 Adair St.
To be eligible, teens must
be 14-18 years of age, have no
felony convictions or misde-
meanor convictions involving
violence, sexual misconduct or
a false statement.
Registration forms are avail-
able in the lobby of the police
station at Ocoee City Hall and at
the Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter on A.D. Mims Road. Forms
must be returned no later than
July 17.
For more information, con-
tact Officer M. Grogan, Officer
J. Byrd or Officer C. Wofford at
407-905-3160, Ext. 1.

W.O. Seniors
to meet Thursday
The West Orange Seniors will
hold their monthly potluck lun-
cheon this Thursday, June 18, at
the Tom Ison Center, 1701 Adair
St. in Ocoee. This Saturday, June
20, the club will also take a bus
trip to the Hard Rock Casino in
Tampa. The cost is $10, and the
bus leaves from the Ison Center
at 7:45 a.m.
Upcoming events: bingo on
Monday, June 22, from 1-3
p.m.; Slumdog Millionaire on
Wednesday, July 1, with lunch
at noon and the movie at 12:30
p.m.; Hard Rock Casino in
Tampa, Saturday, July 18; Ca-
sino Party Night, Saturday, Sept.
19.


American Legion awards
Lester Dabbs, representing American Legion Post 109, recently presented 4 special
Ocoee Elementary 5th-graders with medals and certificates from the American Legion
Medal.Program. The students, Bradley Woolgar, Kelsey Taylor, Sabrina Scime and Gar-
rett Butler, were honored for displaying the traits of honor, leadership, service, patriotism
and scholarship.

Historic church to participate in national bell-ringing ceremony


Ocoee Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ) at 15 S.
Bluford Ave. in Ocoee will
participate in the national Let
Freedom Ring celebration on
July 4. Churches and other
buildings with bells will be the
sites of ceremonies across the
nation, with all the bells toll-
ing 13 times at 2 p.m. Eastern
Daylight Time.
The Independence Day cer-
emony will begin at 1:30 p.m.
on the church steps and will
include prayers, the pledge to

Vacation Bible
School set
Starke Lake Baptist Church,
611 West Ave. in Ocoee, will
hold Vacation Bible School Jone
15-19 from 6-9:30 p.m. The
ages invited to participate are
children 5 (by Sept. 1) to hav-
ing completed sixth grade. The
life of Peter will be presented,
as well as Bible time, crafts, rec-
reation, music and fun as every-
one travels Down Under on the
Boomerang Express.

Paws to Read
On Saturday, June 27, at
11:30 a.m., the West Oaks Li-
brary in Ocoee will host Be an
Angel Therapy Dogs Ministry
that brings certified therapy
dogs for a reading program for
children. The program will end
at 1 p.m. To register, call 407-
835-7323.

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

Rotarians meet
The Rotary Club of Ocoee
holds it meetings each Wednes-
day at the Tom Ison Center at
1701 Adair Street in Ocoee at
7:30 a.m.


the flag, brief speeches, reading
of portions of the Declaration
of Independence, music by the
church choir, the singing of the
National Anthem, and the
highlight of the ceremony -
the ringing of the church bell.
Lemonade will be served,
and tours of the sanctuary will
be offered after the ceremony.
Everyone is invited.

'

lHFIRSTOl


First Or
Worship
Ocoee i
Swww. fir
407-51


The church bell in the steeple
of the Ocoee Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ) has been
in place since the church was
'completed in 1891 bythe fam-
ily of Gen. William T. Withers,.
who gave the church building to
*the congregation. The bell was
purchased in London where it
had been part of a set of bells
in a church.


An alternative way to fish Photo by Chris Silveira
Ocoee resident Lloyd Persaue had a little bit different approach to fishing as he stalked
perch with his bow and arrow in the shallow waters along the shores of Starke Lake. His
efforts provided that night's dinner as he snagged 2 large fish in less than 1/2 hour.


Date of annual Splish
Splash Summer Bash
announced
July is National Parks and
Recreation Month. To celebrate,
the Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department will host its annual
Splish Splash Summer Bash
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sat-
urday, July 18, at the Jim Beech
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D.
Mims Road.
Residents are invited tb bring
their bathing suits and join in on
the fun, complete with prizes,
free hot dogs, popcorn, cotton
candy and refreshments.
Admission is free at the Ocoee
Family Aquatic Center from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m. that day, and Ink-
heart will be shown as a Movie
by the Pool beginning at 8:30
p.m.
For more information, call the
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
present Bolt for its Movie by the
Pool event this Friday, June 19,
from 8:30 p.m.-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.


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Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 9A



Windermere Dr. Phillips


f.f


Little Misses of Windermere
The town of Windermere celebrated its inaugural Little Miss Windermere pageant and
fund-raiser on May 2. All proceeds benefited, the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals. Pictured at Town Hall are (1-r): front row, Abigail Moore, Chandini Toleti, Christie
Simaan, Gabrielle Rousseau (Little Miss Angel); back row, Raquel Stuart (Little Miss
Windermere), Kendal Donnelly (Little Miss Princess),. Reagan Timmons, Windermere
Mayor Gary Bruhn, Gabriela Sarmiento and Makena Sky. Not pictured: Julia Conklin
(Little Miss Love Bug) and 14-month-old Eva Elder, the youngest contestant.


Windermere resident stars on stage


EMILY MATYKIEWICZ
A Yale graduate
Emily Matykiewicz graduated
from Yale University with a de-
gree in biology on May 25.
She attended Foundation
Academy and Lakeview Mid-
dle and graduated from Olympia
High. She enjoyed an outstand-
ing rowing career at Yale, earn-
ing numerous awards, including
the 2009 NCAA 2V8 national
championship.
Matykiewicz will travel and
row in' Europe this summer.
She is the daughter of Andy and
Janci Matykiewicz, formerly of
Windermere.

Fourth of July
Pancake Breakfast
at Town Hall
The 19th annual Pancake
Breakfast will be held Satur-
day, July ,4, at Windermere
Town Hall from 8:30 to 11:30
a.m. Tickets will be sold at the
door.
The community is invited to
attend and enjoy pancakes, sau-
sage, coffee, milk and orange
juice. Volunteers are needed to
help with the event.
For more information, call the
town office at 407-876-2563.

Celebrate National
Accordion MIonth
June is National Accordion
Awareness Month, and the
Windermere Library is hosting
a program Saturday, June 27, at
noon for residents to learn more
about this unique musical instru-
ment.


Bethany Burnette of Wind-
ermere has had a busy year on
the stage.
After her starring role as
Eponine in a local production
of the musical Les Miserables,
Burnette joined two singing
groups. A 2008 graduate of
Foundation Academy, Burnette
performed at many events, in-
cluding Altamonte Springs'
Light Up the Holidays, the
Portofino Bay resort, North-
land Church, Boggy Creek,
Sunday in the Park and many
festivals as well.
Burnette was part of the cast
of Orlando Youth Theatre's
fall production of The Wed-
ding Singer and its two spring
productions of Rent and High
School Musical II.
Burnette began her career
as a model at age 4. She has
appeared in print ads, fashion
shows and television commer-
cials. She has been in several
plays including Seussical, Lit-
tle Women, Carnival, A Funny
Thing Happened on the Way
to the Forum, A Pirate's Life
and Urinetown, which was
performed as part of the 2008
Orlando International Fringe
Festival at the Orlando Reper-
tory Theatre. ,
She has performed on two

Dean's list
Kristen R. Hyotala of Wind-
ermere was named to the dean's
list at Mississippi College for
the spring semester. The college
is in Clinton, Miss.

3rd Thurs. Pajama
Jamboree set for
June 18 at library
The Windermere Library will
host Third Thursday Pajama
Jamboree this Thursday, June
18, at 6 p.m. Area children are
invited to slip on their looniest
pajamas and come to the li-
brary for bed, Bugs and Looney
Tunes. But that's not all, folks!
They will also enjoy a bedtime
snack of milk and cookies.
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 23 and 30.


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BETHANY BURNETTE
cruise ships and has sung the
national anthem at sporting
events. Her biggest thrill was
performing at the White House
last year with Orlando Kids On
Stage.
Burnette's ambition is to
have a career in the perform-
ing arts and to perform on
Broadway. She is the daugh-
ter of David and Lauren Bur-
nette of Windermere and the
granddaughter of Trudy Smith
of Windermere and Mary Lee
Burnette of Hendersonville,
Tenn.

Named to dean's list
Cecilia Bagby of Windermere
received academic honors at
Lynn University by making the
dean's list in the spring 2009
academic term. Bagby, a junior
majoring in communications,
media and politics, earned a
grade-point average of 3.5 or
better.
Lynn University in Boca Ra-
ton is an independent, non-profit
university founded in 1962 and
accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools.

Vacation Bible
School at
Windermere Union
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ locat-
ed at 10710 Park Ridge Gotha
Road in Windermere, will again
have its annual Vacation Bible
(School. To register, visit www.
cokesburyvbs.com/wuc/ce or
call 407-248-9441.


Scout leaders honored
The Boy Scouts Of America, Sand Lake district, awarded Troop 6 leaders Paul Wagy (far
left) Venturing Adult of the Year, and Brett Courier (far right), Scoutmaster of the Year.
They are joined by (1-r) Scout leaders Scott Moore and Jerry Norton.


Program on pain
management June 20
Learn how acupuncture and
Oriental medicine can help ease
chronic pain and improve qual-
ity of life this Saturday, June 20,
at 1:30 p.m. at the Southwest
Library. Dr. Alexander Kitade,
doctor of Oriental medicine,
will give tips and exercises for
pain management to practice
daily at home. He is affiliated
with the Kitade Wellness Center.
For more details, call 407-835-
7323.

Learn about Florida's
state parks at library
In honor of Great Outdoors
Month, the Windermere and
Southwest libraries will host
a program on Florida's state
parks.
Hiking, biking, swimming,
canoeing and horseback rid-
ing are only a few of the ways
to enjoy thousands of acres of
parkland just a short drive from
your home.
Staff from the Wekiwa
Springs State Park and Lake
Louisa State Park will present
two programs describing the
cool, sparkling springs, shady
campgrounds and rustic cabins
that can be discovered in the
Florida state parks. On Wednes-
day, June 24, at 3 p.m., they will
be at Windermere Library, and
on Thursday, June 25, also at 3
p.m., the presentation is sched-
uled at the Southwest Library.

Get fit mommy boot
camp at SW Library
Omar Morales, a certified
personal trainer, weight-loss
specialist and founder of Fit
Mom Boot Camp, will present
a fitness program Tuesday,
June 23, at Southwest Library.
He will show participants
how to lose weight, boost
metabolism and tone the entire
body faster than anyone ever
thought possible. The program
is part of the Fit-For-Life
grant, a program of MetLife
Foundation and Libraries for
the Future. For more details,
visit www.fitmombootcamp.
com.


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Hadrika wins Patriotic Art Competition
Karl Hadrika, a senior at Dr. Phillips High, took 1st place
in the Young American Creative Patriotic Art Competition.
The contest was sponsored by VFW Post 4305 Ladies
Auxiliary. Above, Teresa Cardoza, auxiliary president,
presents Hadrika with a certificate and check for his art-
work entitled 'A Young Boy Dreams of Serving His Country
as His Father Did.' The artwork'also took first place in the
Florida Ladies Auxiliary judging and was sent to the na-
tional organization for further judging. Hadrika will receive
awards at the Department of Florida VFW Convention on
June 20 in Orlando.


This artwork, 'A Young Boy Dreams of Serving His Coun-
try,' won 1st place.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Dining


Bavarian Haus is offering authentic German food
in its just-opened Winter Garden location


By Mary Anne Swickerath
If you are looking for comfort
food to soothe your soul in this
era of economic disaster, pan-
demic influenza and (locally)
a too-hot start to summer, you
couldn't do much better than
heading to the Bavarian Haus,
the brand-new German restau-
rant in Winter Garden.
The husband-and-wife team
of Patricia Jarrell and Achim
Weyer are serving authentic,
made-from-scratch German
dishes, highlighted by sau-
erbraten, the classic vinegar-
marinated beef pot roast that
they serve with sweet-and-sour
red cabbage and spaizle (tiny
dumplings).
But the menu is full of more
German selections than I've
ever heard of. There's leberkase
(a type of meat loaf), bratwurst
with sauerkraut and mashed po-
tatoes, braised pork roast with
dumplings and cabbage, and
wiener schnitzel (pounded and
breaded fried veal).
All are made from scratch
and have that special something
that home cooking offers in
this case, like having aGerman
grandmother bringing out plate-
fuls of traditional food from her
kitchen just for you.
For appetizers, Patricia (who
does all the cooking) serves
cold meats and cheese, a salad
made of strips of sausage and
onions with an oil-and-vinegar
dressing, and a frankfurter with
bread. She also makes fresh
soups each day, usually chicken
noodle, tomato or goulash.
But don't leave without hav-
ing Patricia's warm apple stru-
del with vanilla ice cream. It's
perfect. Next time, I'll try her
katiserschmarrn mit apfelmus
(a cut-up and sugared pancake
with raisins and apple puree).
Maybe with a cup of the res-
taurant's strong German-style
coffee.
For beverages, the Bavarian
Haus offers eight German beers
(along with Miller Light) and
four German wines. You'll feel
like you're in Munich during
Octoberfest!
If you get there early enough
on a Saturday, the restaurant
plans to sell German breads



By Mary Anne Swickerath

Banshoo Sushi
Bar opens
The Rosen Centre Hotel on
International Drive rolled out
its new Banshoo Sushi Bar June
5. Banshoo, Japanese for "Sun-
set," joins the hotel's other din-
ing choices: Everglades Restau-
rant, Caf6 Gauguin, the Lobby
Lounge and Red's Deli.
SChefTadayoshi "Yoshi" Ko-
hazame is in charge of Banshoo,
a well-known sushi chef with
20 years experience. A former
sushi chef at Rangetsu of To-
kyo on International Drive, he
trained in Okinawa, Japan.
Banshoo is open from 5-10
p.m. daily, and guests at Ever-
glades and Cafe Gauguin, as
well as hotel guests, can order
from this new sushi bar, which
is located at the front of the
hotel.
For more information, visit
www.rosencentre.com or call
800-800-9840.

Chef's Gala raises
$170,000
The 17th Annual Chef's Gala
held at Walt Disney World Re-
sort's Epcot World Showcase
recently raised $170,000 for
the Heart of Florida United
Way. Billed as a "tasteful way
to make a difference," the gala
drew 900-plus guests for the
outstanding food-and-wine
event, serving the fine cuisine
of the area's best chefs.


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Who serves the best pizza in West Orange County?


West Orange County has a variety of pizza
restaurants, some old, some new, some a part
of a chain and some one-of-a-kind; and we'd
like to know what our readers think is the
very best of them all.


You can e-mail your choice of best pizza
to wotimes@aol.com or call 407-656-2121.
Please include your name and town.
The results will be publish on an upcoming
Dining Page.


Grilling fresh Florida seafood is a summer treat


Patricia Jarrell andcAchim Weyer are the owners of the Ba-
varian Haus, which opened June 5 in Winter Garden.


"The weekends have been
great," said Achim, even
though a formal sign has not
yet arrived for their restaurant,
located just south of Colonial
Drive on County Road 535, and
the guests have been enthusias-
tic about the food.
"Patricia is a very good cook,
and she learned how to dook
this food from her mother," he
said, explaining that each Ger-
man mother has her own spe-
cial versions of the country's
traditional food.
"My mother made sauer-
braten a little differently than
Patricia's mother. There is no
one way to make it."
Does he enjoy his wife cook-
ing? "I was a skinny man when
I met her," he laughed.
The Bavarian Haus German
Restaurant and Bakery, located
at 1201 Winter Garden Vineland
Road, is open Monday, Thurs-
day and Sunday from noon to 8
p.m. and Friday and Saturday
from noon to 10p.m. It is closed
Tuesday and Wednesday. For
more information, call 407-
654-0216.


from Yalaha Bakery in Lake
County or from a local source.
A long-held dream of Patri-
cia and Achim, who are Winter
Garden residents, was to open
their own German restaurant
in West Orange County. They
wanted to be the first one to
bring the tastes they've long
known and loved to this area.
Achim was born in Essen,
Germany, and grew up in Ber-
lin. Patricia's father was an
American serviceman, and her
mother a German native. She
was born in an American hospi-
tal in France and moved to Ohio
with her family as a baby. Her
mother grew homesick for her
country and soon moved back
to the Mlunich area with Patri-
cia. But she always wanted to
return to the U.S.
After she and Achim met,
they opened a restaurant at a
golf course near Munich and
began making plans to come
to America, a plan realized two
years ago when they moved
.here. They worked for Golden
Corral until they had to chance
to open Bavarian House June
5.


Small bites


Chef Alphonso Walker from Artist Point at Disney's Wil-
derness Lodge shared his culinary creation with the more
than 900 guests attending the Chef's Gala benefiting the
Heart of Florida United Way.


The evening also featured
live music and an impressive
'silent auction. Don't miss this
very special event's 18th edi-
tion next spring. It's such a
good cause.

Fourth of July bash
at Irish pub
Hagan O'Reilly's Irish Pub,
the popular gathering place and
eatery on Marsh Road in Winter
Garden, is hosting a Fourth of
July Seafood Boil and Cookout.
On the menu will be shrimp,
crawfish, charbroiled oysters
and crab, potatoes and corn on
the cob, as well as burgers and
hot dogs.
For more information, call
407-905-4782.


,Wine tasting
at Tim's
A good place to learn about
the great variety of wine now
.being produced worldwide is
Tim's Wine Market in down-
town Windermere (428 Main
St.). Check out the free wine
tasting each Friday night at
Tim's. There is much more to
wine than chardonnay, pinot
grigio and merlot.
For more information, call
407-876-9463.

Take Dad out to eat
Many of our local restaurants
have special deals and special
menus for Father's Day (which
is way behind Mother's Day for
meals eaten out).


By Mary Anne Swickerath
Seafood is a natural on the
grill, and the rains just might
be letting up enough for us all
to head to the backyard to put
some fresh Florida fresh and
shellfish over the coals.
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices' Bureau of Seafood and
Aquaculture Marketing sent in
some fine recipes to put a new
spin on grilling the treasures
from the sea and they're
low-cal.

Grilled Swordfish with
Mango Citrus Salsa
1 cup Florida pink grapefruit
sections
1 cup Florida orange sec-
tions
1 cup Florida papaya cubes
1 Florida star fruit, diced
1 medium Florida red onion,
finely diced
1 tablespoon Florida cilantro,
chopped
1 tablespoon Florida mint,
chopped, plus more for gar-
nish
2 tablespoons orange liqueur
(optional)
4 six-ounce Florida sword-
fish steaks, skin removed
1 tablespoon olive oil
Sea salt and pepper to taste
Make the Mongo Citrus Sal-
sa by combining the first nine
ingredients. Mix well and set
aside to let fla\ ors blend. Brush
swordfish speaks % ith oil; sea-
son with salt and pepper. Grill
swordfish steaks over medium-
hot heat for four minutes per
side or until cooked through.
To serve, spoon Mango Citrus
Salsa over the swordfish steaks
and garnish with mint sprigs.
Yield: 4 servings.


Grilled Swordfish with Mango Citrus Salsa.


Grilled Shrimp Tandoori.
Grilled Shrimp Tandoori
2 pounds Florida shrimp,
peeled and deveined
16 ounces plain Florida yo-
gurt
6 tablespoons fresh Florida
lemon juice
1i cup Florida honey
4 teaspoons paprika
2 teaspoons Florida garlic,
minced.
2 teaspoons ginger root,
minced
1 1/ teaspoons cayenne
1 '4 teaspoons pepper
1 4 teaspoons turmeric
1 4 teaspoons curry pow-


der
teaspoon salt.
Thread shrimp on 10-inch
skewers and place on a tray in
a single layer. Mix all remain-
ing ingredients well and evenly
over skewered shrimp, cover-
ing them completely. Cover
shrimp with plastic wrap and
refrigerate for two hours. Grill
skewers six to eight inches over
medium hot heat for three to
four minutes. Turn and cook
an additional three minutes.
Yield: 4 servings.
Visit www.fl-seafood.coin
for more recipes and lists of in-
seasofl fruits and vegetables.


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Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 11A


Social


West Orange
Class of 2000
The West Orange High
School Class of 2000 is mak-
ing plans for an upcoming re-
union.
E-mail WOHSClassof2000@
yahoo.com or contact Emily
Smith-Justice at 321-947-5502
or Jennifer Lopez-Liddy at 407-
353-2685 with questions.


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


Sutton Couch at tscouch@cfl.
rr. com.

West Orange
Class of 1979
The West Orange High
School Class of 1979 is orga-
nizing its 30-year reunion for
late September.
Classmates are asked to call
407-245-0602 or 407-375-5053


to provide their contact infor-
mation.

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


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Were you a
W.O. Debutante?
The West Orange Junior Ser-
vice League is looking for in-
formation on all its former West
Orange Debutantes. This is the
40th anniversary of the debu-
tantes, and the league wants to
gather names and addresses of
all girls who have participated
in the last 40 years.
To submit information, con-
tact Allison Butler-Painter at
407-443-4533 or alpainter68@
yahoo.com.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Triple A Festival celebrates black culture in Oakland


Former Oakland Mayor Curtis Massey (center) was honored at Oakland's African Ameri-
can Arts Festival on Saturday for his contributions, dedication and accomplishments as
a mayor and entrepreneur in the town of Oakland and West Orange County. The an-
nual event celebrates black residents, past and present, who have been successful and
instrumental in Oakland's history. With Massey are, I-r, Orange County Commissioner
Scott Boyd; Oakland town commissioners Mona Phipps and Joseph McMullen; Massey's
wife Edna; and Winter Garden City Commissioner Harold Bouler.


Ella Starks won the collard-green cookoff for the 2nd year
in a row.


Contest winners
announced
At Saturday's Triple A Fes-
tival in Oakland, the following
people won the various contests
throughout the day.
Dramatic performance, New
Generation Empowerment Min-
istry;
Teen art, Kendall Martin
(first place), Eijah Hassan (sec-
ond);
Teen jazz dance, Morgan
Howell;
Teen instrumental music,
James Adkins Jr.;
Junior. poetry, Jaylon
Grant;
Junior dance, Mt. Zion
Youthful Praise;
Junior art, Nya Smith (first),
Gabrielle Allen (second).
Beginners art, Jeremiah Ad-
kins (first) Ta'Ozzia Robinson,
(second).
Collard green cookoff, Ella
Starks.
Judges for the children's con-
tests were Maxine Hammerstein,
Marilyn Mack, Everett Spruill
and Joyce Robinson.
In the collards contest, judges
were Scott Boyd, Betsy Vander-
Ley-Shaw and Mildred Russell-
McMullen.


Leo James leads his Orlando Power Stars Cultural Association Steel Band as the group
plays a variety of tunes Saturday.


Kevin Baker, Richard Modeste and Ton6 Lundy (from left) sold a variety of President
Obama and Orlando Magic T-shirts on Saturday.

Photos by Chris Silveira and Amy QOesinberry Rhode


Dominic Gaudious was one of Saturday's per-
formers.


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Elijah Hassan, 16, of Kissimmee
entered his artwork in the student
contest at the African American Arts
Festival in Oakland and won 2nd place
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Marie Wilson was 1 of 3 contestants vy-
ing for.the giant trophy in the collard-green Verna Wright of Winter Garden cooks up a
cookoff sponsored by Sweet Moses Clean pan of catfish at the tent sponsored by Mt.
Cut Greens. Zion AME Church in Oakland.


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Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, June 18, 2009


Girls golf team became a legend

at the new Dr. Phillips High School


By Anne Bailey

Winners is Carolyn Sparks'
memoirs of events leading up
to the exciting back-to-back
state championships for the Dr.
Phillips High School girls golf
team and her own State Coach
of the Year title for 1993-94.
Sparks not only took up the
challenge of organizing the
team at the new high school
as it opened in 1987, but she
pretty much "thought it up."
Whenr being interviewed for
a position teaching English at
the soon-to-open school, Prin-
cipal Bill Spoone asked her if
she had any other talents to
contribute. Sparks replied that
she thought there should be a
girls golf team.
With 30 years experience
playing golf, she felt qualified
to get one started, and she con-
vinced Spoone.
Although full of confidence,
Coach Sparks could hardly be-
lieve that only eight girls out of
a student body of 3,000 tried
out for the golf team and
some of them were virtual be-
ginners.
She recalled her first meeting
with the girls as they readied
for their initial season in 1988:
" 'What is an iron, and what
is a wood? They all look like
clubs to me,' the girls would
ask....The girls were more in-
terested in what to wear on the
course than to learn to play the
game..'..They loved the Lady


CAROLYN SPARKS


Panther golf shirts..."
Coach Sparks wrote with hu-
mor, but, at the same time, she
was very tough and determined
to make winners of these girls.
She was off and running, and
practices were unrelenting.
The team lost a number of
matches that first season, but
after that, it boasted 80 consec-
utive wins a state record.
In 1991, Coach Sparks ob-
tained permission from Arnold
Palmer for the team to practice
and play on the course at the
Bay Hill Country Club con-
sidered quite a privilege.
That same year, the girls won
the district tournament a
requirement for competing in
the state tournament. In 1992
and 1993, they were the state


champions.
The details of working her
team's way from that first los-
ing season to the ultimate suc-
cess is a story of hard work and
perseverance and of inspiring
discipline, self-confidence and
a love for golf when it wasn't
always fun.
"When you are a teenager,
your head is filled to the brim
with many other things!" ad-
mitted Coach Sparks.
Carolyn Sparks is a longtime
resident of the West Orange
area and has long been involved
with the Orange County School
System. Before obtaining her
position at DPHS, she taught
English at West Orange High
School and evening classes at
Westside Tech. She is currently
an adjunct professor at Valencia
Community College. She is, to
say the least, an avid golfer and
is an active member of the West
Orange Country Club.
Winners makes a delight-
ful read, not only for those
involved in the early years of
DPHS, but for all golf enthusi-
asts, particularly those working
with young people.
Copies of this book are
available at the West Orange
Country Club Pro Shop and
at Edwin Watts Golf. Sparks
will conduct a book signing
on Saturday, June 27, from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. at EdwinWatts
Golf, located at the intersection
of Turkey Lake and Sand Lake
roads.


Hornet honorees
Bishop Moore Catholic High School recognized a trio of West Orange boys who starred
for the Hornet baseball team this spring. Ocoee resident Will Resnik and Stephen Wytiaz
of Dr. Phillips both received Rookie of the Year awards, while Jimmy Hodgkin of Winter
Garden earned the Cy Young award as the team's top pitcher. Pictured at the team's
awards banquet.are (1-r) Coach Jim Decker, Wytiaz, Resnik, Head Coach Dave Wheeler
and Hodgkin.


Local resident
Doug McGannon
has overcome
adversity to train
for the U.S. Open
World Martial Arts
title at Disney.

By Michael Laval

After graduating from West
Orange High and marrying
his best friend, fellow WOHS
graduate Holly Manlunas,
Doug McGannon had a bright
future ahead of him. Always ac-.
tive in sports (wrestling, track
and field, football) and theater
(WOHS drama, civic theater,
Disney, Orlando community
theatre, Shakespeare Festival),
McGannon was accomplished
before enlisting in the U.S.
Army and serving in Germany
at U.S. Army, Europe & 7th
Army Headquarters, where
he continued training physi-
cally at the highest levels and
producing several theatrical
productions for the military
and civilian communities in
central Germany. He received
numerous military and civic
awards for both his physical
fitness accomplishments and
his theatrical offerings to the
community.
Upon returning to the United
States in 1992, cradling their
newborn son, Michael, the
McGannons became involved
in helping others by working
with non-profit organizations
to reach out to under-privileged
families, children and teenagers.
McGannon also served on staff
with churches and otherorgani-
zations reaching out to troubled
youth and leading them to live
healthy, strong lives as produc-
tive citizens'making a difference
in their world.
McGannon also traveled
with musical artists for several
years as a counselor, manager
and speaker at events across
the country. It was the summer
of 1996, though, while driving
home from a series of music fes-
tivals when everything began to
unravel.
Early on a Sunday morning,
somewhere in the rocky stretch-
es of the Idaho countryside, the
driver of the van in which Mc-
Gannon was traveling fell asleep
at the wheel and sent the van and
everyone onboard on an experi-
ence that would forever change
their lives. The authorities in-
dicated that not a single person
should have, walked away from
the wreckage alive, and in fact,
one of the passengers did not.
McGannon and four others sur-
vived the accident, but he would
begin a long road.of surgeries,
rehabilitation, recovery and
emotional trauma.
His physical challenges had
only just begun. Due to injuries
sustained and resulting pain,
therapies, medications and lack
of healthy physical activity, Mc-
Gannon began to gain weight
and struggle to function at nor-
mal levels of living on a daily
basis. He continued to push for-
ward, believing he could over-
come the challenges.
McGannon found further
success continuing to work
with teenagersand non-profit
organizations and eventually
earning his bachelor's degree
and working with educational
institutions as a teacher and in


Doug McGannon
Open in July.


looks forward to competing at the U.S.


various leadership capacities.
The pain continued, though,
and mentally it began to wear
on him and depression began
to set in.
Four years following the first
auto accident, McGannon and
his son were driving to pick up
Holly from work when another
driver ran through a four-way
stop sign at full speed and ran
into McGannon on his vehicle's
driver's side. Michael came out
of the accident without injuryor
trauma, but Doug sustained new
injuries and compounded pain
on the existing injuries with
which he was already suffer-
ing.
A few years later, after trying
to work through the physical and
emotional challenges, a coun-
selor leveled with McGannon
and told him he was experienc-
ing clinical depression, his body
was chemically out of balance
and there would be a long road
to recovery ahead of him.
Soon after, McGannon re-
signed from his work and at-
tempted to "go into hiding," as
he describes it. Doug and Holly
spent the next few years search-
ing for what would help in his
long-term and permanent heal-
ing and recovery.
McGannon turned to one of
his childhood dreams to help -
martial arts.
For as long as he could re-
member, McGannon wanted
to earn his black belt in martial
arts. He even earned ranking
in Tae Kwon Do many years
earlier, but this was the motiva-
tion needed to move on to the
level of black belt. He sought
out a school and instructor who
understood his challenges and
allowed him to move at his own
pace through the rankings.
McGannon used the so-called
"soft" movements of the martial
arts to assist him in regaining
some flexibility and strength
and slowly began to rise through
the ranks and even began teach-
ing others along the way with
the permission of his instructors.
He even coached several mixed
martial arts fighters successfully
at the local and regional levels.
He was still a long way to a
complete recovery, but McGan-
non was determined and began
competing in tournaments and
found success at local and re-
gional levels.
After a couple more years,
McGannon fulfilled a dream
and earned his black belt in


karate. To make victory even
sweeter, he completed this task,
including a five-hour physical
and mental exam held outdoors
in the freezing-cold rain, with
his son, Michael, now 17 years
old, at his side. Holly would
have joined them if she had not
become pregnant and delivered
their second son, Nathaniel, just
six months earlier. She stopped
training temporarily but never
let up on her support.
While working at the Vir-
gin Megastore at Walt Disney
World, a martial arts friend re-
minded McGannon of his dream
from years ago to compete
in the U.S. Open World Martial
Arts Championships, the most
prestigious martial arts tourna-
ment in the United States.
At this point, all indications
were that McGannon had over-
come and healed from the de-
pression, and while still bound
by physical limitations, an in-
vitation to compete in the U.S.
Open became McGannon's next
goal.
Tying on his black belt again,
McGannon began training for
the U.S. Open, to be held at Dis-
ney's Coronado Springs Resort
on July 3-4.
He trains six days a week, ad-
heres to a strict eating plan and
is surrounding himself with the
highest level of trainers and en-
couragement possible. Holly is
managing the day-to-day sched-
ules and eating plans, and their
oldest son is Doug's primary
training partner and motivator.
Doug and Michael even plan'
to compete in a team event to-
gether.
"There were those who told
Doug to forget it, that he was
out of his league and that be
could not do this," said Holly
McGannon. "That just fired him
up even more."
McGannon's daily progress
can be followed at www.Quest-
ForTheUSOpen.blogspot.com
and www.twitter.com/dougm-
cgannon.
He said he appreciates en-
couragement and prayers and
asks the public to cheer on him
and all the other competitors
in July. McGannon is seeking
sponsorships from local indi-
viduals or companies interest-
ed in supporting his efforts. For
sponsorship information, e-mail
McGannon at dougmcgannon@
yahoo.com. For more details on
the July tournament, visit www.
USOpen-karate.com.


Team that takes care of teams Photo by Chris Silveira
Spring football games last month allowed coaches, players and WOHS athletic trainers
(1-r) Aisha Jones, Eukaria Ijeoma, Tiara Lawand and Liz Gamble to prepare for the fall
season. The Lady Warriors trainers assist in pre-game taping of players, medical injuries
during practices and games, rehab and field set-up. Many student athletic trainers pur-
sue college degrees in physical therapy and sports medicine.


Golf tournament to benefit WOHS cheerleaders
Stoneybrook West Golf Club summer. nizers are also accepting donated
is hosting a tournament on Fri- The event tees off at 8:30 a.m. items to be raffled off.
day, June 26, to raise money for and includes 18 holes of golf with To sign up or for more details,
the West Orange High cheer- a cart. The cost of registration is contact Janice Angione at 407-
leading program, which needs $75. Hole sponsorships are avail- 341-2826 or Gengie Nail at 321-
funds to attend cheer camp this able for $100. Tournament orga- 388-4018.


fi~~coa wrnooO E~cEK E~cilwu~c wcJ cJQc


TI


Overcoming challenges


through martial arts


rr,_

~ . .-~i~FB~w;;:- -' ~g~~~~f~E~- `
-~aa~KL-: i 13






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Central Florida YMCA names Lady Hawks 12U plan annual fund-raiser


BuddyEvansrecentlyjoinedtheCentralFlorida
YMCA as district vice president responsible for
the overall operation of multiple
West Orange YMCA Family
Centers in the district. This
includes budget management,
training,, staff management
and development, fundraising,
board development and
membership growth.
Evans is responsible for
leading the Roper YMCA in
Winter Garden and the South
Lake County facility and
GoldenTriangleYMCAFamily
Center in Lake County.
Prior to joining the Central
Florida YMCA, he was Group
vice president at the Metro
Atlanta YMCA.
In his 15 years within
the YMCA, he's held such
positions as executive director,
,senior program director and
youth services director at
various facilities in Massachusetts, Rhode Island
and Georgia.
"The YMCA is glad to have Buddy join our
team," said Central Florida YMCA President


and CEO James W. Ferber.
"He brings extensive YMCA leadership
experience and a history of
community involvement.
We believe he will make a
significant contribution to the
Central Florida YMCA and the
communities we serve in West
Orange county."
Established in 1885, the
Central Florida YMCA is one of
the largest non-profit community
organizations in Central Florida.
With 27 Family. Centers in
Orange, Seminole, Osceola,
Lake, Brevard and Marion
counties, the YMCA gave
over $8.5 million in financial
assistance, membership and
program subsidies to more than
30,000 kids, teens, adults and
seniors in 2008.
Committed to the community,
with 14 middle school sites,
24 elementary after-school
sites, 16 senior outreach programs and four
Teen Achievers centers, the YMCA maintains
its mission to improve lives of all in Central
Florida.


The West Orange Girls
Club Lady Hawks 12U Girls
Fastpitch Travel Softball Team
will hold its annual fund-raiser
Saturday, June 20, from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. The event will take


place at Massey Services,
1285-7 W. Colonial Drive,
Winter Garden and includes a
car wash, yard sale, barbecue,
bake sale and fresh popcorn.
The team needs community


support to help the players
reach their goal tof competing
in the World Series in
Roanoke, Va. Donations
will be accepted. and greatly
appreciated.


Local golfers invited to 'Swing Fore Susan'
to benefit Susan Weber Cancer Fund


Friends and family of Susan
Weber of Groveland, the
sister of Ocoee High School
golf team coach Patrick
Buckles, invite local golfers to
participant in the Swing Fore
Susan golf tournament.
Proceeds from the event will'
go toward the cost of Susan
Buckle's medical treatments
for sarcomatoid renal cell
cancer, a very aggressive form
of the disease that was found
on her kidney.
The golf tournament will
take place at Mystic Dunes
Golf Club in Celebration on
Saturday, Aug. 1. Registration
will begin at 7 a.m. followed
by a shotgun start at 8 a.m.
Lunch will be provided along


with a silent auction, awards
and a raffle drawing after golf.
The entry fee is $100 per
player, and players can register
individually or as a team. Hole
sponsorships are $200.
For more information,
sponsorship opportunities
and to register, contact Coach
Buckles at 321-689-6220 or
pbuckles@cokecce.com.
Donations. payable to The
Susan Weber Cancer Fund can
be mailed to Patrick Buckles,
2071 Applegate Drive, Ocoee,
FL 34761.
A special account has been
set up at The First Green Bank
in Clermont in Susan Buckle's
name for all money raised at this
event.


SUMMER
JUNIOR CAMPS
now forming for

Golf
Tennis
Swimming

Banquets
Weddings
Golf Outings
Home of the
Pat Neel Invitational


S) MONTVERDE ACADEMY
V^,I.,,o/ since 1912




It's more than education,




it's a life experience.


Start your experience today.


A coeducational college preparatory school for Pre-K3 through 12th Grade

Advanced Placement and Honors courses Need based financial-aid available

SAthletics and Fine Arts Programs Advanced Placement International Diploma Program

SSAC (Subject Area Concentration Diploma) Program On-site Equestrian Center

Bus Service Available from Windermere, Ocoee, Winter Garden and Leesburg

For enrollment information or to schedule a tour, please contact our Admissions Office at 407.469.2561, ext. 206 or admissions@montverde.org

ww*mnved-og Mot -reAcadmy1 123 Seenh*tretMonvedFlri a345


new district VP for WO County


u


VISIT HIS HOUSE SUNDAY
www.nextcommunitychurch.info







Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 3B


Thornebrooke


Montverde Academy


A I i -- a- I-
Students from Thornebrooke Elementary participated recently in the OCPS Elementary
Math Competition. The 5th-graders won 2nd place in the Construction round, and the
4th-grade team won 1st place overall. Pictured are (back row) Kristen McKenney, Mrs.
,Santo and Hailey Swanson; and (front row) Julia Wright, Pedro Nemalceff, Xavier Mak,
Alex Esperanza, Isaac Gordon and Gerard Avecilla.
-- Central Florida Christian Academy


Jennifer Strahl's honors chemistry' class at Montverde Academy conducted
a workshop for the 5th grade on 'How Hot Air Balloons Work.' The workshop
came just after her class has learned all about the gas laws, and it coincides
with the 5th grade's unit on floating and sinking. Strahl's chemistry students
created a lesson plan according to 5th-grade science standards, planned
and performed some demonstrations and developed an assessment for their
students. The 5th-graders learned all about density, floating/sinking and why
gases expand when heated. Some of the younger students came back later to
:make tissue-paper hot-air balloons with the big kids. Pictured demonstrating,
I-r, are Kelli Keeler, Wey Lin and Hillary Urquhart as 5th-grader Kevin McDonald
observes.
Edgewood Children's Ranch


I 11 - b"L I
Seventh-graders Ben Moore and Connor Linden laugh as they dissect a
frog in the science lab at Central Florida Christian Academy.


Family Christian


The West Orange Junior Service League recently made a donation to the Edgewood
Children's Ranch, one of 12 community organizations supported by the league. Adults in
the photo are Beth Wincey, Gabby Acks and Cara Hennen.


Lake Whitney


Lake Whitney
Elementary's Cheryl
Roesch (left), Part-
ners in Education
chairperson, was
named the West
Learning Com-
munity's Volunteer
of the Year, and
Tambi Durham
was chosen as
the West Learn-
ing Community's
Guidance Coun-
celor of the Year.


Mrs. Chesmore's 'Dalmatian' class enjoyed a visit from Boo, a 6-year-old Dalmatian dog.
Boo, owned by Richard Long, showed the students his tricks and some love.
Whispering Oak


S.T.A.R.S.
Backpack orga-
nization would
like to thank
Whispering
Oak Elementary
and its PTA for
the generous
donation to the
backpack pro-
gram. Pictured
are Chesta
Hembrooke
(right),
president of
S.TA.R.S., and
Dee Garner of
Whispering Oak
Elementary.


Spring Lake


Spring Lake
Elementary
students spent
several weeks
working on land-
scaping projects.
Frank Doran
showed up with
his Scout troop
to paint curbs
before begin-
ning planting.


Ocoee


The Ocoee Elementary music, art and media teachers (Mrs. Biela, Mrs. Arnold and Mrs.
Chipungu) collaborated on a multi-sensory project for the 1st-graders. Based on the
book 'Over in the Ocean,' the children performed factual skits and a music presentation
to their kindergartner peers. The students learned factual information about the coral
reef and its animals, engaged in research and made a book, learned a song and created
n~moveable artwork based on the use-of texture and the coral reef. They-also learned what
the reef is made up of and how it needs to be protected.


SOUTHWEST

- :AQUATICS
Home of PediaSwim

The Right Start
for the

Best Finish





Heated, enclosed swimming pool
S... afest, Most Effective Lessons
6 Months to Adults
--F:i ~


P








4B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Tildenville


St. Andrew School


Students at
Tildenville
Elementary,
with the help of
Publix Super Markets
and Manager Kris
Kolczynski and
ADDition volunteers,
decorated Mother's Day
cakes for their
moms. Proceeds from
the annual cake-
decorating activity
helped provide a
luncheon for the
5th-grade
promotion celebration.


Lakeview Middle


Students Garrett
Burns (l-r), Zmar
Abraham and
Shamar Henderson
from Mr. Cameron's
class took science
to a new, tasty level.
Each student in the
life science class
created plant and
animal cell mod-
els using a cookie
as the base.


' MetroWest


Regina Fortune represented MetroWest Elementary 5th-grader Elian Gonzalez received the West Orange
Frangus Elementary as this Chamber of Commerce S.O.A.R (Student Of Achievement and Renown) Award
year's Disney Dreamer and from Stina D'Uva, President of the West Orange Chamber of Commerce and Rob
Doer. Maphis, vice president of James A. Cummings, Inc.


St. Andrew.School 7th-grade boys held a retreat at Camr
Ithiel in Gotha to prepare for their 8th-grade year. The boys
who attended included (top to bottom) Gabriel McClary
Malik Fennell, Justin Bohannan and Eric Martinez.

Windermere Prep
Windermere Prep kindergart-
ner Michelle Loew holds Mr --
MinkytheBear, the grand prize
in the last WPS Box Tops for
Education bonus prize draw-
ing of the school year Loew's
name was drawn from all the
students who collected 25 or
more General Mills Box Tops
for Education coupons. Sev-
eral other bear-themed prizes
were given away in the draw-
ing along with bookstore gift
cards. The Windermere Prep
VolunteerAssociatibn (WPVA)
collects box tops year round
and holds 6 collection com-
petitions each year, includ-
ing a summer contest. The
WPVA collected more than
$2,600 worth of 10-cent cou-
pons this school year to rank
12th out of more than 500
participating Central Florida
schools.


Fourth-grader
Bianca Dimov
has been named
Bay Meadows
Elementary
2009 Artist of
the Year. She
was selected
because of her
outstanding
effort.in art.
One of her
paintings will
be framed and
added to the
school's Student
Art Collection,
located in the
Front office/
reception area.


VJUrjtfLL 3AT iT5E sO.lC.UTCH CM,

Washing feet. A towel and a basin.
These symbols and action from
John 13 remind us of Christ's call
to live the life of service. And
watchingWestwood Church step
out and serve the world happens
to be one of my most gratifying
experiences as a pastor. I marvel
at the opportunities God has af-
forded us.
We get to reach the unreached
through church planting in Bos-
nia; care of orphans in Uganda;
do construction projects for the
poor in Haiti; join 5 Cambodian
churches in their care for AIDS
victims: and support business
outreaches in East Asia. We
don't get to just send a check or
even let our service end in prayer.
No, in many cases, we get to grab
the towel of service and wash
some feet.
We would love for every person
who attends Westwood Church to
have a cross-cultural experience
of service. Not only do such ex-
periences allow us to live our call
to serve the world, but we often
become changed in the process.
When we pick up the towel of
service in places that are unfa-
miliar we are confronted not only
with the great needs of the world
but the vastness of God's heart.
And as we continue to read head-
lines filled with violence, eth-
nic and religious fighting, and
the pursuit of nuclear weapons
we need to recognize we have a
choice as to our response. Obvi-
ously we can get angry, cultivate
prejudices, or live in fear. Or, we
can choose to change this world
through the grabbing the towel of
service. I know it's a change our
world needs. I know it's a change
I need.
www.pastorjondunwell.blogspotcom
Twitter: @jdunwell
Lead Pastor Jon Dunwell
S-VE G0 LOVE THPS SiERV- E WOTFC R


3ofstwood
SERVICE TIMES: SATURDAY 6:00PM
SUNDAY 9:00AM & 10:45AM
442 .APPA *INLNDR.
ORANOFL321
4725.4381
WNTW UC.53 .


-- Frangus
momp r .R-Fmlla


I I

NOW III
ENROLLING! I
I I



I I


and receive
"Where learning and fun go hand in hand" and receive
--- -A--s-i- $500 off

All siblings on enrollment
K-12 receive fees!
DISCON 10% off tuition
- I---









I,


C PLACE your &C .si ed
Classified Ad@ @ m I .... 1 *
www.wotimes,.com l ,/ d
-- ---- e 1^.';- ---.. ^~~r~ .*-1.*< .i'/ *>-L~ *' "* -** *'


IWes


TIlE


:" your commun


ne


5B,: Thursday, June 18,2009o
-" Email: advertisiing@wotiines.com n


E=


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

A CHILDLESS married
couple seeks to Adopt &
share our lives with a new-
born. FT mom and devot-
ed dad. Financially stable.
Expenses paid. Lorraine
& Vic (877)212-2651. FL
Bar#0150789. FCAN18
ADVERTISE IN Over 100
Papers! One Call One
Order One Payment The
Advertising Networks of
Florida Put Us to work
for You! (866)742-1373
www.national-classifieds.
corn, info@national-clas-
sifieds.com. FCAN18


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. FCAN18


040 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

NOT THE retiring type?
Laid off? Stay at home
mom? Looking for mo-
tivated people who want
to make a difference full
or part time call 407-325-
6174. 7/9jg
ALL CASH VENDING! Do.
you earn $800 in a day?
25 Local Machines and
Candy $9,995. (888)629-
9968 B02000033 CALL
US: We will not be under-
sold! FCAN18


70 LOST AND
FOUND

NECKLACE LOST June 5,
in front of Health Central in
Handicapped parking. Call
407-463-2774. REWARD:
Very Sentimental. 6/25






105 DOMESTIC

EXPERIENCED DOMES-
TIC HELPER Required,
Windermere. Duties in-


clude: cleaning, washing,
ironing, etc. M-F, 8:00 AM
- 1:00 PM, 25 hours per
week. $8 per hour, cash =
$200, long term employ-
ment. Must have good ref-
erences. Please call Jane
to arrange interview. 407-
766-2005. 6/11 mh
SUMMER NANNY: Mont-
verde area. (3) children
ages 3, 6,11. Good kids,
good pay, great neighbor-
hood full of other children
to play with. Call 407-
709-5859 6/11 re
QUALITY HEALTH Care
Center is a skilled nursing
facility in Wihter Garden.
We are looking for an ex-
perienced PT Housekeep-
er/Laundry Aide. Please
apply in person at: 12751
W. Colonial Dr. in Winter
Garden. Applicants are
subject to a drug test,
background and refer-
ence check. EOE DFWP.
6/11qhc


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.
FCAN18


120 LABOR

OTR DRIVERS-JOIN PTL!
Top Pay! Required 12
months experience and
CDL-A. Out 10-14 days.
NO felony or DUI past 5
Years. (877)740-6262
Company www.ptl-inc.
cor (888)417-1155 O/
Os. FCAN18 .


130 MEDICAL

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


136 RELIGIOUS

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CHURCH in West Orange
County is looking for vol-
unteer musicians to join
our Worship Band. We
are especially interested
in finding a Keyboardist,
Drummer, Acoustical &
Electric Guitarist as well
as additional vocalists but
if you have something dif-
ferent to bring to the party.
Practices will begin soon
on Thursday Evenings.
Please check out our Web


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 i
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 HOMELAND OPEN HOUSES
710 CONDO & TOWNHOUSES
720 COMMERCIAL
730 WATERFRONT
740 LOTS & ACREAGE
750 OUT-OF-STATE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATE WANTED
810 REAL ESTATE WANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


FO LSIIED ADS ALL 0765-221 AX 407656-075 DADINE UEDY10AM


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:
Music Search, First U.
Methodist Church, 125
N. Lakeview Ave., .Winter
Garden, Fl. 34787. 6/18rb


155 HEALTH &
BEAUTY

STYLIST NEEDED Chair
Rental Available in a fun,
exciting, fast-paced salon
in Winter .Garden. Call
407-488-9553.7/9cm


160 GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

OCOEE PET supply store
seeking full-time experi-
enced retail sales associ-
ate. Must have reliable
transportation and must
be able to consistently lift
40 pounds. Looking for
responsible, self-directed
employees who have or
have had pets and have an
interest in learning about
animal health products
and food. Please email re-
sume to pookies35@em-
barqmail.com. 6/11ppn
HELP WANTED. Join Wil-
Trans Lease or Company
Driver Program. Enjoy our
Strong Freight Network.
Must be 23. (866)906-
2982. FCAN18


165 PART-TIME

MYSTERY SHOPPERS,
Earn up to $100 per day,
Undercover shoppers
needed, to judge retail and


JOB RESPONSIBILITIES:
Calling medium to large size companies to
set appointments for sales staff.
*$8.00 per hour
Southwest Orlando
SNo nights or weekends
Set your own hours
SPosition could lead to other responsibilities
For interview please call
Leslie 407.312.6200


4 Bed/5full & S half Bath Lakefront Estate on 14.83 Acres Hickory, NC
1/4 mile of frontage on Lake Hickory Breathtaking lake &
mountain Views Located in private, gated community
SEquestrian Center Luxurious amenities, wine cellar, pool,
outdoor living area Perfect for entertaining
[SotIrd,.j ]ulr II at 1I-:C'O .4M (ETT)] I


REf Jerry Craig King, Broker; J. P. King Auction Company, Inc. Auctioneer: Jerry Craig King. #8052; J P. King Auction
Company, inc. #4740












a boomerang.


LOCAL SPENDING WORKS


www.BackyardEconomics.com


dining establishments,
experiencenot required,
888-585-8870.7/2
PT Experienced Recep-
tionist, 9 am 3:30 pm,
Answer Phones, Greet
Customers, Misc. Office
Duties, email resume to
teamhr09@aol.com. 6/25








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







200 ITEMS FOR
SALE

AVON PRODUCTS for sale
- Call Rosie Owen, AVON
representative, 407-654-
7645 or 321-331-1227.
6/18ro


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
GOLF CLUBS: Taylor
Made Generics, 10 Irons,
4 Woods, Putter, Bag and
accessories, $300.00, Call
407-864-1474. 6/111c
UTILITY TRAILER: 5 x
8 Drop Gate, New Spare
Tire, Drop Wheel and Tool
Box. $750.00. Call 407-
864-1474. 6/111c
HENREDON KING Size
Bed (pecan), armoire & 2
night stands $500. New
mattress & box springs
$400. Exercise bike $200,
treadmill $125, ping pong
set for pool table $125.
Please call 407-654-8386.
6/11
LAWN MOWER, Self-Pro-
pelled, Mulching, Toro,
6.5HP, $175. Magnolia
Trees, $12 each (four).
Large Bird Cage, $50.
Large Wooden Play Set,
w/fort and slide, $300.
407-509-6765.6/11pd
AVON PRODUCTSforsale,
Call Rose Owen, AVON
representative, 407-654-
7645 or 321-331-1227.
6/18ro


240 GARAGE/
YARD SALE

HYDE PARK, 682 Royal
Oak Drive East, Friday and
Saturday, June 19th &
20th, 8am 3pm. Enter-
tainmentCenter, Armour,
Day Bed, File Cabinet, and
much more! 6/18
FRIDAY, JUNE 19 and
Sat. June 20, 8am Noon.
Sofa,Crafts, Wedding
Items, Exercise, House-
hold, Mary Kay and much
more. 711 Valencia
Shores Drive, Winter Gar-
den. 6/18mk
YARD SALE Saturday,
June 20th, 703 Rich Drive,
Ocoee, Forest Oaks, off AD
Mims. New toys,,games,
furniture, trampoline,
misc. 6/18
JUMBO GARAGE Sale
under the shade trees.
Saturday only. June 20th,
8am ?. Winter Garden.
395 Timbercreek Drive
North. Drive North on
Park Ave. to Kings Bay
subdivision. Follow signs
straight into subdivision
at bottom of hill on Lake
Apopka. Treasured Col-
lectables, Household
Items, Telescope, Tools,
Barber Chair, Computer
Desk, Printer. Shadow
Box Mirror, Shoes, Maga-
zines: Oprah, Southern
Living, Bonappetit. Shop
Vac, Wooden Computer
Hutch. 6/18ct
TWO NEIGHBORS Emp-
tying Garages!! Tools,
Shoe Shine Chair, Tele-
scope, Egyptian Items,
Rugs, Boys Bike, Statuary,
Household Items, Office


Seeking results-oriented, results-driven sales profes-
sionals to join our sales team. Must embrace innova-
tion, enjoy winning in a team environment, and
demonstrate the ability to achieve exceptional results
through collaborative efforts. Must be goal and team
focused that will allow us to continue to have a com-
petitive edge in our marketplace.
Will be responsible for selling display advertising in
established publications as well as the Internet, ser-
vicing existing accounts, and generating incremental
and new business revenue by producing sales through
individual and team projects, promotions, setting up
appointments and lead-generation in order to meet
or exceed goals.
Base salary plus commission, full benefits package
that includes medical, 401K, paid holidays/vacation
and more.
1 or more years outside sales experience desired.
Must have excellent communication and presentation
skills, a valid driver's license. Send resume to
Jackie@apopkachief.fdn.com
or fax to 407-889-4121


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call One Order One Payment

www.national-classifieds.com

info@national-classifieds.com


1-866-742-1373


Put US to work

Sfor you!


ANF


Equipment, Unique. Col-
lectables. Saturday Only,
June 20th, 8am ?, Winter
Garden. 395 Timbercreek
Drive North. Drive North
on Park Ave. to Kings Bay
Subdivision, follow signs
straight into subdivision,
bottom of hill. 6/18ct
3315 FURLONG Way,
Gotha, Saddlebrook, 6/19
& 6/20, 8am-3pm. Mov-
ing! Furn., baby.,items,.
toys/games, tv's, tools &
more! 6/18
SATURDAY JUNE 20,
8am 2pm at 318 Sunset
Oaks Road (Winter Oaks),
just off of plant street
in Winter Garden, tread
mill, stationary bike, old
school house desk, drop
leaf server, slide projector,
floor vacuum, Christmas
decor, ping pong table
top, pecan bedroom suite
including Armour, 2 fight
stands and king size bed
including brand new never
used box springs and mat-
tress. 6/18
GARAGE SALE Saturday
6/20, 7am 1pm, 319
Hormigas Street, Ocoee,
Prima Vista. 6/18
YARD SALE 3 Families
- Friday 6/19, 8am 3pm
and Saturday 6/20, 8am
- 11am at 223 Pennsyl-
vania Ave, Winter Garden.
Furniture, GJassware, Kids
Clothes. 6/18


I


.-


YARD SALE Winter Gar-
den, 635 Hyde Park Circle
West. Thursday 6/18, Fri-
day 6/19, Saturday 6/20.
Hwy 50 entrance will be
open all three days 9am
- 5pm, Plant Street en-
trance open onlyThrusday
and Friday, 9am 3pm.
EVERYTHING MUST GO!
6/18


280D
ITEMS WANTED






NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495






300 ANIMALS
FOR SALE

GERMAN SHEPARD Pups,
Mom CKC, black and black
and tan, male and female,
$500, negotiable. 321-
460-6202 or 321-460-
6160. 6/18jg


320 LOST &
FOUND PETS

STANDARD POODLE
- Cream colored, 45
pounds, Ocoee Little
League area, Isabella is
her name, REWARD!!
Please call 407-702-4624.
6/18


340 FREE TO
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mHomeTeam
S PE ST 'E FENS E

Home Team Pest Defense is hiring
FULLTIME AND PARTTIME
PHONE SALES REPS
hourly plus commissioni selling pest control.
Contact Elliot 407-656-3492


NEED FOSTER or Part
time homes for two 6
month old puppies col-
lie, australian shepard,
terrier mix. Please call
407-232-3112. 6/25
NEED HOMES for three
cats 3 years old, fixed,
well-behaved, 407-232-
3112. 6/18sa
FREE CAT General Polk -
a sweet, affectionate, mar-
malade color kitty w/ FIV
needs a home w/ other FIV
cats. Neutered, all shots
already provided. Bring
the General home! 6/25
FREE TO Good Home, 4
Kittens and adult mother,
407-877-9604. tfn






400 AUTOS FOR
SALE

ACURA INTEGRA 96
$650!' Honda Civic 99
$800! Toyota Camry 97
$600! Ford Taurus 01
$750! Police Impounds!
For listings call (800)366-.
9813 ext 9275. FCAN18


430 TRUCKS &
VANS

FOR SALE, Handycap Van,
Does not Run, will sell lift
separate. 407-877-3296.
6/25pw


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-


ii ~"7
3"


--- -__
-----_








6B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


0335 www.GulfCoastSup-
ply.com. FCAN18


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. FCAN18





500 MEDICAL &
HEALTH
ONLINE PHARMACY Buy
Soma, Ultram, Fibricet,
Prozac, Buspar $71.99/90
$107/180 Quantities,
PRICE INCLUDES PRE-
SCRIPTION! Over 200
Meds $25Coupon Mention
Offer:#91A31. (888)389-
0461. tri-drugstore.com
PHY46040. FCAN18




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

Angels'
MNGASSISTANCESERVICES

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


520 COMPUTER

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


530 CHILDCARE


CHILD CARE in my Ocoee
home retired nurse, have
ref, taking applications for
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
HOUSEKEEPER AND/OR
Domestic Care, Teacher,
15 years experience,
Flexible and Dependable,
excellent references, 407-
232-3112. 6/25sa
KEEP IT Clean with Peggy,
18 years Experience,
Home & Office Cleaning,
Licensed and Insured,
Reasonable Rates, 407-
489-3217.6/18pf


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

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


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, Junk and Brush Haul-
ing, New Grass. Please
call 352-397-1343. 6/25









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
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
WINDERLAKES 3/2, Car-
pet/Tile/Wood Floors,
New Windows, Fireplace,
Screened Pool, Fenced
Backyard. $1450 per
month plus security. Call
407-217-5073. tfngd
4BR/2BA, 2170 Sq. Ft.,
split floor plan, lovely
neighborhood, 826 Ham-
mocks Drive, Ocoee,
$1350 per month, in-
cludes pest control, lawn
care, and cable tv. Contact
Barbara at 407-905-3706
or Victoria at 407-294-
1651. 6/25


610 CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE


L & W Lawn and Land- WINTER GARDEN con-
scaping Services Mulch- 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. 6/25sr
TOWNHOMES OF Winter
Garden,.2br/2ba, screened
patio, $800, owner/agent,
call Sue 407-399-4204.
6/25sr
LAKEFRONT CONDO
in Ocoee for lease. 2/2,
W/D, $825 includes wa-
ter, sewer,garbage. Cable
and DSL available. Non-
smokers. 407-497-9686.
6/18hm
WINDTREE GARDENS
2/2 FIRST floor, screened
porch, new paint, new car-
pet, new appliances, pool
plus tennis courts. $725
p/month. Call 407-909-
1311.tfn47779
2/2 CONDO Winter Gar-
den $775, Appl. fee +
sec dep required. Section
8 ok. Call 407-578-8846.
7/12ar
MY MOM'S CONDO
for rent. $800/month.
Windtree Gardens, 2
bdrm., 2 bath, washer/
dryer. $800 deposit. Call
Steve 407/925-7576. $30
background check. Own-
er/broker. 6/25sb


620 APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR
$865 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Ask about bur move in
Special! 407-656-7162.
tfn45846
CROWN POINT APART-
MENTS Now available -
2brapartment. Bethefirst
one in to apply. 300 Victo-
ry Lane, Ocoee, FL 34761.
Call 407-656-8520. TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing


Opportunity. 6/4cpa
OCOEE DUPLEX 2 bed-
room, 2 bath, enclosed
garage. Fresh Paint.$800/
Mo. Nice neighborhood,
quiet street. 407-656-
6253. 6/18sb
WINTER GARDEN 2
Bedroom apartments for
rent, starting at $600 per
month. Call 407-617-
5089. 6/18gj
2/2, CARPORT, $750 per
month, no pets, call 407-
656-6543. 7/2wwv
EVERGREEN IS taking
applications for one and
two bedroom apartments
at 678 W. Bay St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787. Con-
tact Crystal for availability
and rental prices at 407-
877-9986. Evergreen is
financed through USDA
Rural Development and is
an Equal Housing Oppor-
tunity. 6/18wm
2BR/1BA DUPLEX for'
rent, $725 per month,
Central Heat/AC, Carport,
Washer/Dryer Hookup,
Storage Shed, 407-963-
8685.6/25cd
STUDIO, FURNISHED,
$550 p/month,' utilities
included, Ocoee, single
person, male or female,
no pets, 407-575-7700.
6/25


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. 6/11pf
ROOM FOR reit Fur-
nished, all utilities includ-
ed, $115 per week.. Call
407-496-2641 or 407-
877-8992. 6/18rf
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. 6/18pf


630 ROOMMATES


METRO WEST ROOM
FOR RENT -W/TV, walk to
shopping, bus link, 408,
NS, utilities included $110
per week, plus deposit,
407-297-0336 leave mes-
sage. 6/25JLcall
ROOM FOR rent Fur-
nished, all utilities includ-
ed, $115 per week. Call
407-496-2641 or 407-
877-8992. 6/18rf


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.
ffn44147
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 OFFICE
SPACE FOR RENT OR
LEASE Dillard Street
Frontage, Saw Grimes
Leasing, call 407-375-
5231. tfn46440
OFFICE SPACE for Lease.
301 N. Tubb Street in Oak-
land, FL beside the West
Orange Bike Trail. Vari-
ous suite sizes starting at
$250. Water & Electric in-
cluded. Call Robin @407-
608-8606 to schedule an
appointment. 6/25


690 MOBILE
HOMES
FOR RENT 1 Bedroom
Mobile Home in Country,
water & garbage free,
screened patio, new car-
pet and tile. Absolutely
no pets. $550 per month,
single or couple, 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


720
COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL CORNER -
First time offered, fronts
Dillard Street 200' and
Plant St. 150' Ideal loca-
tion for office building or
Trail side restaurant. Price
$399,000, 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.
4/1 OTFNclp
WINTER GARDEN 1/2


Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfn-
jcsh


730
WATERFRONT
LAKEFRONT HOUSE in
Winter Garden Country
setting yet close to every-
thing. 3/2, stone fireplace,
hardwood floors, no HOA,
$249,000. www.Florida-
Lakehouse.net. 407-656-
3227. 6/25
LAKEFRONT CONDO
in Ocoee for lease. 2/2,
W/D, $825 includes water,
sewer,garbage..Cable and
DSL available. Nonsmok-
ers. Max 2 Adults. 407-
497-9686. 6/11hm
PRE- GRAND Opening
Sale! 8 ACRES w/ DEEP
DOCKABLE LAKEFRONT
Only $39,900 Sat & Sun
6/27 & 28 SAVE $10,000*
Spectacular 8 acre hard-
wood setting w/ deep
dockable waterfront!
Prime AL location. Paved
rds, county water, utils
all completed. Lowest fi-
nancing in yrs! Call now
(866)952-5302, ask for
x.1525 Price includes dis-
count. FCAN18


740
LOTS & ACREAGE
GROVELAND, 35 Acres,
Well, Power, Hard Road,
$225,000, Minneola Re-
alty, 352-874-8871.7/9ac
FL LAKE BARGAIN! 3+
AC -just $49,900 (was
$89,900) Nicely wooded,
private lake access. Ready
to build. Owner will fi-
nance. Only one -save big.
Call now (866)352-2249.
FCAN18


750
OUT-OF-AREA

4BR 3BA 1Half-Ba
3,634 sqft Single Fam-
ily Home situated on 7
acres in Thomas Co, GA.
Double Garage, Fence,
Deck, Screened' Porch.
$359,900. Norris Bishop
Realty (229)890-1186.
FCAN18


COASTAL GEORGIA BANK
ORDERED SALE 1+ Acre
Ocean Access $29,900
(888)982-8952 x 5192
http://www.oceanac-
cess299.com/. FCAN18
BUY GA Lot Now! Build
when you sell in FL: Pre-
miere Gated Golf Com-
munity on Georgia Coast.
Ocean Access. Loaded
with amenities. Starting
at $32,900. Offer Expires
July 25th. (877)266-
7376. FCAN18


760
MOBILE HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mobile
homes and .cottages.
Starting at $125 per week.
Laundromat on site. 407-
697-2111.ffn
2/2 LARGE Screen porch,
utility shed, West Wood
Village, $26,500. Call
407-656-6543. 6/25wv


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,
Total price $9685, Vault
included, opening and
closing included, free
marker, and concrete lin-
er. Price negotiable. Call
407-292-7737.6/11
TWO BURIAL plots in
beautiful Woodlawn
Memorial Park, Section
F, $7500 obo, 618-318-
3099, 847-217-4336,
or DDUDAS1807@aol.
com. 6/18dd
CEMETERY PROPERTY,
Woodlawn, Catholic Gar-


coCNS

Of the lm

Y & S
Coins & is
r us Ials
latinum
Certi Gtl s PCGS-NGC'
.-. Fore lCoins
rm' Appraisals -Geo


rge


Callahan
Proressional
Numismatist
,n Cewnar Flondj


,. 1,8 S. Dillard St. r,
Winter Garden, FL 34 Ot ':
coirisoftheaalm@cfl.rr.com

407-656-6637


COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION
Retail. Custom Homes MANAGEMENT
Restaurants Home Additions Owner and Tenant
Medical Home Remodels Representative

Scott Tarr, Managing Member
CB-C0390176

407.467.3472 cell
407.654.0250 fax

940 .!Hi i~iBi Ave.. A gFLr48B7
scott@4sagobuilders.com
- ,,,,, sagohomes.com sagobuilders.com

81309













We bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.


grill-on.com
S1-888-33-GRILL
Suburban Reference code
Cylinder EXPRESS" 2752


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


407-656-8920 Office .

407- 6-6709 Ex



,LOCKSMITH
HOME .'FPICE COMMERCIAL
: Licensed jbhInded Insured. FREE QUOTES

SnMOBILE
:- SERVICE
Wo tE EMERGENCY
I LOCKOUTS

Sl''?,ekey/Master Key Locks
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Install, Repair, place all Locks
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SHigh Security lIts: _

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ITH US

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CALL UsAT 407-877-3841
TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
We ad6 vour tur,,peanfForeiqn car auto ReparISailes alternall/e dealer.
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Aaron's


Painting & Home Repairs


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


CRAWFORD TIRE

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

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
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Thursday, June 18, 2009 The West Orange Times 7B


dens, Asking $3,000 OBO,
Gorgeous peaceful plot,
near million dollar area,
760-294-0678.7/16gg
ABSOLUTE AUCTION.
Lakefront, Golf .Course
& Mountain lots, Rarity
Communities, East Ten-
nessee. June 27, 11AM,
Knoxville, TN. Furrow Auc-
tion Co. 1-800-4FURROW.
TN Lic. #62. FCAN18
FORECLOSEDHOMEAUC-
TION FLORIDA STATE-
WIDE Auction starts July
11 700+ Homes MUST
BE SOLD! REDC I Free
Brochure www.Auction.
com RE No. CQ1031187.
FCAN18
***FREE FORECLOSURE
Listings*** Over 400,000
properties nationwide.
LOW Down Payment. Call
NOW! (800)446-9804.
FCAN18


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2009 CP 448-0
IN. RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN J. MAZZOLA,
Deceased.

NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate


of John J. Mazzola, deceased,
File Number 2009 CP 448-0, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Orlando, FL 32801, P.O. Box
4994, Orlando, FL 32801. The
names and address of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representatives at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of this
notice is served must file their
claim with this Court WITHIN
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having claims
or demands against the dece-
dent's estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is June 11,
2009.
Attorneys for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Reda J. Stewart, Esquire
Fla Bar No.0081663
BRET JONES, P.A.
700 Almond Street
Clermont, FL 34711
TEL: (352) 394-4025
FAX: (352)394-1604
Personal Representative:
Jinny Mazzola
24757 Grand Harbor Dr., Apt.
1116
Katy, TX 77494
.6/11, 6/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2009-CP-963-0
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF


DONALD KIRK WILLIAMS
Deceased.
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Administra-
tion has been entered in the
estate of Donald Kirk Williams,
deceased, File Number
48-2009-CP-963-0, by the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Orlando, FL
32801;that the decedent's date
of death was February 23, 2009:
that the total value of the estate
is $192,000 less exempt assets
and that the names and ad-
dresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order
are:
Name
Address
Thomas C. Williams
123 Mystic Way
Madison, Alabama
35757
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other
than those.for whom provision
for full payment was made in
the Order of Summary Admin-
istration must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED....
The date of this first publication
of this Notice is June 11,
2009.
Attorney for Person Giving No-
tice:
Long H. Duong
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 11857


Law Office of Long H. Duong,
PA.
11 N.W. 33rd Court
Gainseville, Florida 32607
Telephone: (352) 371-2670
Fax: (352) 371-2604
Person Giving Notice:
Thomas C. Williams
123 Mystic Way
Madison, Alabama 35757
6/11,6/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2009-CP-1126-0
Division_
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELEN M. CAGLE
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of HELEN M. CAGLE, deceased,
whose date of death was April
18, 2009, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for ORANGE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, FL 32801. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedentand
other persons having claims o.
demands against.decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIOD 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 June 11, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Attorney for AMANDA C.
JONES
Florida Bar No. 326933
Akerman Senterfitt
420 South Orange Avenue, 12th
Floor
Orlando, FL 32801-4904
Telephone: (407) 423-4000
Fax: (407)843-6610
Personal Representative:
AMANDA C. JONES
577 N. Minton Rd.
Wilsboro, NC 28697
6/11,6/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE:
ESTATE OF HERBERT JOHN-
SON, SR.,
Deceased.
Case No.: 2009-CP-000646-0
Division:

NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate
of Herbert Johnson, Sr., De-
ceased, whose date of death
was January 13,2009, is pend-
I.ng in the Probate Division of
the Circuit Court in Orange
County, Florida, File Number
2009-CP-000646-0 the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Room 340, P.O. Box
4994, Orlando, Florida 32801.
The name and address of the
Personal Representative and
the Personal Representative's
Attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons who have
claims or demands against


Decedent's Estate, including
un-matured, contingent, or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this No-
tice, must file their claims in
proper form with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
THIS FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the Dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's Estate, including
un-matured, contingent, or un-
liquidated claims, must file their
claims in proper form with this
Court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION 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 FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OFTHIS NOTICE IS: June
11,2009.
EDMUND W. HOLT, FBN
192705
1017 North 12th Avenue
Pensacola, Florida 32501.
(850) 434-7694
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
James K. Johnson, Personal
Rep.
4584 Carmel Circle
Pace, Florida 32571
6/11,6/18



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
7/9/09,10:00 am at 119 5th St
Winter Garden, Fl 34787-3613.
Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1988 FORD TEMPO 2FAP-
P36X2JB231200


1993 CHEV LUMINA
2G1WL54T6P9157768
6/18



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
3, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL 32807
for the towing and storage pur-
suant to F.S. #713.78. Terms are
Cash.
1995 Saturn Vin# 1G8ZH-
5286SZ318150
1996 Toyota Vin# 1NXB-
B02E4TZ479916
1999 Chevrolet Vin# 2CN-
BE13COX6905955
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
rightto accept or reject any and
all bids.
6/18



NOTICE
OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
1, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 4211
Daubert St., Orlando, FL 32803
forth towing and storage pur-
suantto ES. #713.78. Terms are
Cash.
1992 Chevrolet Vin#
1G1JC3443N7283320
1997 Nissan Vin# 1N4BU31 D-
6VC144373
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the rightto acceptor reject any
and all bids.
6/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 07/03/2009, 08:00
am at 103 S. Orange Blossom
Trail Orlando, FI 32805, pursu-
antto subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves the
right to accept or reject any and/


or all bids.
1FMDU34X8PUB46045 1993
FORD
3FAKP1135XR226831 1999
FORD
WBABG1324VET04219 1997
BMW
6/18



NOTICE
OF MEETING
NOTICE is given that the West
Orange Airport Authority Board
will meet Wednesday, June 24,
2009 at 10:00a.m., in the Apo-
pka City Hall, Apopka, Florida.
The Board will discuss the busi-
ness of the establishment of a
General Aviation Airport in West
Orange County.
R. Patrick Phillips, Board Mem-
ber
200 N. Thorton Avenue'
Orlando, Florida 32801
'Telephone: 407-425-7676
6/18


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 July 02,
2009 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED*
2004 MITSUBISHI, VIN#JA3A-
J26E24U068281
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
DEALERS ONLY
Any persons) claiming any
interests) in the above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., (954)920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE* Some of the
vehicles may have been re-
leased prior to auction.
LIC # AB-0001256
6/18


PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN
This serves as legal notice that
the City of Winter Garden is
hosting a Town Hall Meeting to
share feedback on various gov-
ernmental topics on Thursday,
June 18, 2009, at 6 p.m. at City
Hall located at 300 W. Plant
Street, Winter Garden, Florida.
One or more City of Winter
Garden Commissioners may be
in attendance and may partici-
pate in discussions noticed in
this ad. Persons with disabili-
ties needing assistance to par-
ticipate in any of the proceed-
ings should contact the City
Clerk's office at 407.656.4111
Ext 2254, 48 hours in advance
of the scheduled meeting.
6/18


DEADLINE
REAL ESTATE ADS





For more info
407-656-2121


DWIGHT R. CROY
S President

POWER WASHING, LAWN & LANDSCAPE SERVICE


Individual and Family
Health Insurance
Dental insurance
Medicare Supplements lor seniors
I -


321.276.3509 Suzy Becerra, RN Agenl
Dwightscleaning@aol.com Orlando Insurance Group, Inc.


pipeR & Soers



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321-388-1101
Fire Fighter Owned and Operated



TRAYWICK'S

GARAGE
1045 S. Vineland Rd. \Winter Garden
New and Used Tires Alignment
S* Complete Auto Repair

PENNZOIL) A/C Sern. & More
S 407.656.1817


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





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NCO Builders, Inc.

"A Qualm', Expt ie iewe

Nelson Ned) Owen, President -I l
1176 Stonehani Dri\e
Gro eland. FL 34736 HNDMAN
352-429-7796 ph A: t HAND YMIAN
352-874-8334 N,. .. .:.,:,,g c. ,::.. ,m .
Licensed & Insured Subcontractor


CRANE & SON LAWN CARE
al:',4 Specializing in
Commercial & Residential

S Complete laI\n ser% ice
R*, lMov.i ng trimmingg, planting .
soildding irrigation repairs
FREE EEST I t-1 fE5
407-427-4732





CEBIRA TING










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"Your Complete

Service Center"


10 West Story Rd.

Winter Garden. FL 34787
REG( i -\'-.l 1- 5


Phone (407) 656-6646


Fax (407) 656-9362


Richard Hudson
Regie Hudson


lwm


LKASTER
' m S OCKS


KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


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

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



CAS'-(F R GjOLfD

Get instant cash for your
unwanted jewelry today!

KIPHUTH JEWELERS
1555 Semoran Vlvd. \\'inter Park. FL
407.657.1000 321.276.6718
(Co.mel o.i H \\ 3i ;c and Howell Bianchi 62509


ALL PLUMBING NEEDS

Daly Brothers Plumbing, Inc.


62509


puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 BB.
7035 V- nt l lRd.
Winter grden. FI. 34787
tww.4Wdhms.com1 TFq


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


Lakefront Clearing,

Planting and Maintenance
TFN


FORIDA WELAND ENHANCEMENT

407-877-9640
Li..c n -cd Insured


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


|Q uality service at
Massey's a reasonable price
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
S Owner 249 Capial Court
TFN Ocoee, FL 34761


I


IAw~Eaa~r~






8B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 18, 2009


Pat harr R Ity BUYING A NEW HOME?
- 407-656-7947 SELLING YOUR HOME?


THE TREES CATCH EVERY BREEZE!!!
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 TALL TREES. MASTER BATH FEATURES GARDEN
TUB, SEPARATE SHOWER, DUAL SINKS. NOTHING TO DO
HERE BUT MOVE IN, WALKTO 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.


U~~1~~l~~


JUST REDUCED $30,000!!!
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 $149,900.


BRINU ALL UFFEHR!!!
MOTIVATED SELLERS!!
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.


on Millholland St. in Oakland's Southern Oaks subdivision of custom homes.
413/2 rwo, slorv m win lnirhi- Dorius rrn. .iae enrir garage replace in family Im,'bridge
walhiay between rto r.drTi, upijlars VJie La/e Apopka Irom your front porch. Granite
counters. vaulled el iling. ceramic ille baln. 2529 Iiving '.q n Custom wood work, still
iime Iij i(noo.e voui paint colorr and Ilooringi Mater odrm is on the ground floor.
ClIose tl WO Tril. $399 000) July complellon MLS #04892544
SCanl Kay Tanner 352-255-7711 .


. H,"9] ,,,")877-FINDT(3463)


I I I
MLS


HOME ON ONE ACRE LAKEFRONT
Unforgettable sunsets from this custom built home
with over 4600 sq ft of living space. 14ft ceilings, 2
master bedrooms & work out gym with mirrors. A
must see. $889,900

ir ., .


CLERMONT PRICED TO SELL $229,000
Best priced home in subdivision. 3bed 2ba with over
2100 sq ft living area. 2 car side entry garage. 29'X17'
living room and 29'x10' enclosed porch. Fresh paint
in and out. New carpet. Ready to move into.


_-- .,.
: . --

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


STONEYBROOK WEST POOL HOME
$259,000
Wonderful floor plan. Relaxing view of fantastic
inground pool w/waterfall from master suite.
Bonus loft area. Extra deep garage for rv or boat.
X-tra large lot. A must see!!!


NEWER HOME IN APOPKA $190,000
Large 1929 sq foot home.Has huge kitchen with
stainless steel appliances. Itailan tile everywhere
but bedrooms. Double marble sinks in master.
Has vinyl fenced yard.

l .


EAST ORLANDO GATED COMMUNITY
$80,000
Pride in ownership. Well maintained one story
villa with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths. Zero lot line,
plus a large screened room.


VACANT LAND OWNER FINANCING WINTER GARDEN CONDOS
Ocoee near West Orange Trail. Cleared and ready. 2br/2ba split plans some with screened porches and
to build on. No home owners association !!! Lets both 1st and 2nd floor units available Association
talk. $74,900 dues cover roof, outside of building and pest
treatment. Walk to everything. Starting at $70,000.


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1BR/1BA in Condo Complex downtown
Orlando. New floor, new Fridge! Spacious
private patio. Community pool. Assigned
parking. Close to Thornton Park, shopping,
E/W Expressway, Hwy 50. $870/Mo plus
utilities. For details, call or email:
407-738-5279
tamcoorlando@yahoo.com


w'U


-I'

op..


I


UNLY $ 118,UUU
IMMACULATE HOME
This is not a short sale and not in foreclosure,
just a well maintained home ready for a new
owner. Over 1860 sq. ft of living space. Including
a formal living and family room, Formal dining
room, 3 bedrooms 2 full baths, Split bedroom
Plan .Large Lot with rear yard access, First time
buyers may qualify for the $8,000. ax credit. Call
me for details:
Norma B Hobby Realty
407-521-2137


REALTY CENTER


WI'lere are The Mlartinellis....
former owners of Century 21
Elite Properties?



SThey are at their NEW
Dr. Phillips office...
REALTY CENTER...
next to Gators!


The Martinellis welcome ALL their friends, neighbors
and fellow agents to stop by and sa\ "Hello"!

REALTY CENTER
5122 Dr. Phillips Blvd. Orlando FL 32819
0: (407) 608-6900
C: (407) 721-9674
E: themartinellis@realtor.com

Coming Soon: w w\ w .realt\centerorlando.conm


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