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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00235
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden, Fla
Creation Date: July 16, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33887682
lccn - sn 95047487
System ID: UF00028310:00235

Full Text






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West Orange


05 Sma U o f Fl.
Gainesv!ye FL 3261-0001-








Times


: - lf 'C;: g


In brief

Health Central to
host blood drive
Health Central and
Florida's Blood Centers will
host a community blood drive
on Wednesday, July 22. The
Blood Mobile will be accept-
ing donations at Health Cen-
tral from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
community is encouraged to
come out to Health Central
and help save up to three lives
with one donation.

Ocoee installs first
red-light camera
The busy intersection of
West Colonial Drive and
Maguire Road in Ocoee is
the location of the city's first
red-light camera. The camera
was installed last week, and
only warnings will be issued
during the first two weeks it
is in place. But after Thurs-
day, July 23, citations will be
issued to red-light runners in
the amount of $120 for the
first offense.

Splish Splash
Summer Bash
The Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department will
host its annual Splish Splash
Summer Bash from 11 a.m.
'to 2 p.m. this Saturday, July
18, at the Jim Beech Rec-
reation Center, 1820 A.D.
Mims Road.
Residents are invited to
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 Cen-
ter from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
that day, and Inkheart will
be shown as a Movie by the
Pool beginning at 8:30 p.m.
For more information, call
the Parks and Recreation De-
partment at 407-905-3180.

Library hosts Tales
of Shakespeare
each Tues.
The Windermere Library
will sponsor tales from the
late great storyteller William
Shakespeare every Tuesday
in July. Area children at
invited to participate July 21.
and 28 at 2 p.m.

Who serves the
best barbecue?
There's Willie's, Con-
way's, Bob's Your Uncle,
Wesley's, Harry and Larry's,
Uncle Kenny, Two Sheas
and yellow dog eats. But
who serves the best barbe-
cue in West Orange County?
Cast your vote for The West
Orange Times Reader's
Choice Award by e-mailing
Mary Anne Swickerath at
wotimes@aol.com or calling
407-656-2121 by July 24.

Tibet-Butler hosts
PantherProwl Sat.
Area residents are invited
to the Tibet-Butler Nature
Preserve this Saturday, July
18, for an Eco Saturdays
program called Panther
Prowl. The free program
starts at 10 a.m. and is rec-
ommended for children 10
and older. Participants will
learn about one of Florida's
most endangered mammals,
the Florida panther, and
how to help the remaining
population. For reservations
and directions, call 407-876-
6696.

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


1 9373911 II Il 100


W.G. focused on maintaining


service with less revenue


City discussed
budget issues
at strategic
planning workshop.

By Michael Laval

As Winter Garden's annual
budget process nears, city
leaders are working to de-
velop a vision for how to give
residents what they want and
need with less money.
The City Commission held
a strategic planning work-
shop at City Hall last Satur-
day morning which served as
the culmination of a months-
long citizen survey program
designed to gauge residents'
levels of satisfaction with city
services.
"Your budget and business
plan should all come from
your strategic plan," said City
Manager Michael Bollhoefer.
"When we go into the budget
process, we will rely on all


this information."
Winter Garden hired the
National Research Council
to conduct surveys among
residents during March and.
April as part of Bollhoefer's
"citizen-based performance
management" philosophy, in
which the public's desired
changes or improvements
would be used to develop a
strategic business plan listing
goals and objectives for each
city department.
"The city's strategic plan
should be representative of
what our residents and busi-
ness owners want," said Boll-
hoefer, who has boasted that
Winter Garden has in recent
years been able to maintain the
same level of services without
raising fees or taxes - some-
thing many cities have strug-
gled and failed to replicate
during the national economic
recession.
According to the survey
results, though, a majority
of Winter Garden residents


would be willing to make a
sacrifice, if needed. Fifty-three
percent of those surveyed said
the city should maintain cur-
rent service levels .even if it
meant raising taxes. Overall,
92 percent of those surveyed
rated Winter Garden as an ex-
cellent place to live.
While Bollhoefer said there
would not be a budget short-
fall, he estimated that Winter
Garden's total revenues have
decreased by $1 million to
$1.5 million.
"Now comes the challeng-
ing part to see how we're deal-
ing with that," Bollhoefer said.
"And I love challenges."
Compared with budget
workshops of previous years,
Bollhoefer expects this sum-
mer's to differ because the city
now has a better idea of what
residents want, and he said
Winter Garden will be able to
better focus its resources on
meeting those expectations.

(See Winter Garden, 3A)


Ocoee OKs plans


for Hampton Inn


Photo by Chris Silveira
A lull in the action
Windermere Little League
All-Star 3rd-baseman Sam
LaNeave works on his bub-
ble gum-blowing technique
between pitches during last
Saturday's District 14 play-
offs. His team bounced back
from an opening-game loss
to Dr. Phillips to beat Rolling
Hills Little League 19-8. E-
mail us your Little League
photos at www.wotimes.
com. For more photos from
last Saturday, see 1 B.


The new hotel
will be built near
the Western
Beltway and West
Colonial Drive.
By Mary Anne Swickerath
A new Hampton Inn is slat-
ed to be built in Ocoee just
south of West Colonial Drive
at the Western Beltway. The
Ocoee City Commission ap-
proved the large-scale prelim-
inary and final site plan for the
four-story hotel, which will
be built on 2.56 acres on the
south side of Westrun Road
in the West 50 Commercial
Subdivision. The hotel will
have 101 rooms and, accord-
ing to Ocoee Senior Planner
Bobby Howell, will feature an
upgraded architectural theme
that includes a stone veneer
around the perimeter of the
building.
"The upgrade is above and
beyond the architectural re-
quirement of the Land De-
velopment Code," he told the
commission.
The developer asked for
three waivers relating to land-
scaping and building height
to the site plan because of the
architectural upgrade. These
waivers were recommended
for approval by staff, and the
commission agreed.
On another matter, the City
Commission approved an
agreement with the Florida
Department of Transportation


to fund the reconstruction of
Clarke Road between Sil-
ver Star and Clarcona-Ocoee
roads. The city was selected as
a recipient of $1.675 million
in federal funds for the project
as part of the American Re-
covery and Reinvestment Act
of 2009.
To access this money, the
city has to pay for other parts
6f the project, including engi-
neering design and construc-
tion inspection, and must
form a Local Agency Program
Agreement, which outlines the
relationship between Ocoee
and FDOT.
The commission also ap-
proved hiring the engineering
firm of Dyer, Riddle, Mills &
Precourt Inc. for a fee not to
exceed $30,175 to develop the
construction plans and speci-
fications for the Clarke Road
project. These plans will then
be submitted to FDOT before
the federal funds are commit-
ted for the work.
In other business, the elect-
ed officials:
* heard a report from City
Manager Rob Frank that the
tentative millage rate for prop-
erty taxes for the 2009-10 fis-
cal year will be brought to the
next commission meeting on
July 21. He said the new roll-
back rate will be 5.4974 due to
the reduction of assessed val-
ues of properties in the city.
* approved tennis court re-
pairs of $25,000-$30,000 for
Tiger Minor Park, $17,500-


(See Ocoee, 3A)


Photo by Chris Silveira
Knitting tips from Deborah Norville
When Deborah Norville, Emmy Award-winning journalist
and host of the television newsmagazine 'Inside Edition,
made a special appearance at Jo-Ann Fabric in the Winter
Garden Village at Fowler Groves last Friday to introduce
her new yarn line and sign copies of her new book, Wind-
ermere resident Eileen Swatkowski, left, was invited to sit
down with Norville for an impromptu knitting lesson. Nor-
ville, who says she has been 'knitting as long as I was old
enough to coordinate a pair of needles,' took photos with
fans and offered advice on knitting and crocheting to all
who stopped by to say hello.



Congress to honor


1 of golf's greatest


U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez
(R-FL), along with Sen. Bob
Casey (D-PA), backed an ef-
fort to award golf legend Ar-
nold Palmer the Congressio-
nal Gold Medal, the highest
civilian award bestowed by
the U.S. Congress. The award
would be issued in recognition
of Palmer's service to the na-
tion in promoting excellence
and good sportsmanship.
"Throughout his career,
Arnold Palmer has presented
himself as a positive role mod-
el and mentor to millions,"
said Martinez. "He has made
tremendous contributions to
the sport of golf by bring-
ing recognition to the game
worldwide. Palmer has built a
successful business as an en-
trepreneur and spokesperson
while always giving back to
Florida and the nation through
his many charitable efforts.
"It is fitting we bestow this
award on a man known for his
positive influence around the
world."
"To say that someone is
one of the greatest athletes to
emerge from Western Penn-
sylvania is no small state-
ment, and I have no doubt that
Arnold Palmer is worthy of
such an accolade," said Casey.
"With his seven career major
victories - including four


Masters titles - Palmer is
one of the greatest golfers of
all time. Palmer's excellence
on and off the links make him
meritorious of this prestigious
award."
In his professional career,
Palmer, a longtime Bay Hill
resident, amassed 92 champi-
onships; four in professional
competition of national or in-
ternational stature by the end
of 1993 and 62 that came on
the Professional Golf Associa-
tion Tour. Palmer has been the
recipient of numerous honors,
including virtually every na-
tional ward in golf and both
the Hickok Athlete of the Year
and Sports Illustrated Sports-
man of the Year awards, and
he was chosen Athlete of the
Decade for the 1960s in a na-
tional Associated Press poll.
Palmer served as honor-
ary national chairman of the
March of Dimes Birth De-
fects Foundation for 20 years
and played a major role in the
fund-raising drive that led
to the creation of the Arnold
Palmer Hospital for Children
in Orlando and the Latrobe
Area Hospital Charitable
Foundation in his Western
Pennsylvania hometown.
The U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives recently approved
the recognition.


Crossing the Turnpike Photo by Chris Silveira
Crossing the Turnpike
The new pedestrian bridge on the north side of Gotha Road over the Florida Turnpike is
now open as work continues on the south side of the road, which is slated for completion
by the end of the summer.


Even though the Orlando
Ballet's official season has
come to a close, the award-
winning Orlando Ballet School
will present a special to show-
case its top students. They will
appear this Sunday, July 19, at
5 p.m. at the Garden Theatre,
160 W. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den. Tickets are $10-$22 and
are available at the box office,
407-877-4765, Ext. 0.
The Summer Fantasy IV
performance is the culminat-
ing production for the most


advanced students participa-
tion in the school's summer
intensive program.
The performance features
excerpts from the main com-
pany's upcoming production
of Cinderella and Swan Lake
and a new ballet by former
Filipino ballerina Maniya
Barredo.
The public performance al-
lows pre-professional dancers
to learn classic standards and
new choreography from inter-
national dance creators.


The


Orlando Ballet bringing

dancers to W.G.






2A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Obituaries


Local police and fire reports


FORREST J. CROSBY,
88, Ocoee, died Monday,
July 13. Brewer & Sons
Funeral Home & Crema-
tion Services, Clermont.
BILLY GERMAN, 69, Polk
City, died Friday, July 10. He
was born in Dale County, Ala.
in 1939
and
moved
to West
Orange
County-,
in 1955
from "
Ala-
bama. -
He was
retired
and
was a former Winter Garden
police sergeant and Oakland
chief of police. He was pre-
ceded in death by his parents,
Otis and Leigh German; his
brothers, Milford, Royce and
Joe German; and his stepson,
Lonnie Lindsey. Survivors:
sisters, Hilda Baxley, Gail
(husband Gerald) Hardin, all c
Newton, Ala., Elaine Dorriety,
Hartford, Ala.; sons, Randy
German, St. Cloud, Tony (wife
Sandy) German, Brooksville;
daughters, Kristie (husband
Ray) Frazee, Polk City, Margo
(husband Robert) Powser,
Westville; grandchildren, Dal-
ton and Victoria German, both
of New Port Richie, Ashley,
Claudia and Nathan Frazee,
all of Polk City, Cierra German
Brad Michaels, both of Brooks
ville; Victoria and Joel Lindsey
both of Westville; and a host o
nieces and nephews. A memo-
rial will be held this Saturday,
July 18, from noon to 2 p.m.
at the Oakland Meeting Hall at
221 N. Arrington St., Oakland.
BRENDA JANE GREER, 64,
died July 2 in Winter Garden.
Memorial donations can be
made to the American Cancer
Society. Brevard Memorial
Funeral Home, Cocoa.
HERIBERTO HERNANDEZ,
61, Winter Garden, went home
to be with the Lord on Satur-
day,
July 11.
Heriber-
to was
born
April 21,
1948, in
Mata-
moros,
Mexico,
to Leon
and
Juana
Hernandez. He moved from
Texas to this area about 20
years ago. When not busy tak-
ing care of his family laboring
as a carpenter in the con-
struction industry, he enjoyed
fishing and spending time with
his family and grandchildren.
He always was known to be a
very active man prior to his ill-
ness. Heriberto is survived by:
wife, Maria Elva Sila Hernan-
dez; parents, Leon and Juana
Hernandez; children, Juan
Alberto Hernandez and wife
Leticia Sanchez Hernandez,
Maribel and husband Jorge
Soto, Elva Noelia Hernandez
and husband Guillermo Valle;
siblings, Juana Garcia, Piedad
Leal, Ana Maria Molina, Felix
Hernandez, Gilberto Hernan-
dez, Pedro Hernandez, Andrea
Rios, Rosa Loredo, Alejandro
Loredo; 8 grandchildren; and
a host of other family. Services
were set for this Wednesday,
July 15, at 10 a.m. at Ocoee
Family Funeral and Crema-
tion Chapel, with interment
following at Winter Garden
Cemetery.
SUZANNE F. HOGAN, 71,
Windermere, died Wednesday,
July 8. Robert Bryant Funeral
& Cremation Chapel, Orlando.
PETER HUTCHEON, 65,
Winter Garden, died June
28. Central Florida Direct
Cremation Service, Orlando.
HERBERT H. LIVINGSTON,
86, Ocoee, died Wednesday,
July 8. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
NANCY LILLIAN MAGU-
IRE went to be with her Lord
and Savior on July 3 after a
four-year battle with ovarian
cancer. Nancy was born in
Orange General Hospital, now
Orlando Regional Healthcare,
on Sept. 8, 1949, to Harold
and Elizabeth Maguire. She
was preceded in death by her
paternal and maternal grand-
parents; her brother, Harold
Douglas (Mickey) Maguire,


Jr.; and her father, Harold D.
Maguire. Nancy is survived b'
her mother, Elizabeth Arnold
Maguire, her aunt and uncle,
Anne and Don Hammon of
Winter Garden; her uncle, Ja(
Supman of Ohio; her great
aunt Dr. Charlotte Maguire
of Tallahassee. She is also
survived by her first cousins,
Steve Ficquette and wife,
Lydia, of Green Cove Springs
Richard Ficquette and wife,
Susan, of Lakeland; Rusty
Hammon and wife, Diane, of
Wesley Chapel; Brenda Ham-
mon Kilgore and husband, Mi
chael, of Oakland; Tom Arnold
and wife, Peggy, of Arlington,
III.; Beth Arnold Thomas of
DeLand; Scott Supman and
wife, Shelly; Cathy Supman
Myer and husband, Joe, of
Ohio; and many extended farr
ily members. Nancy attended
Ocoee Elementary, Junior anc
Senior High schools, graduat-
ing in 1967. She received and
AA degree from St. Petersbur
Jr. Col-
lege,
)f a BS
degree
from
FSU in
1971,
where
she was
on the
dean's
list, and
Gifted
Education Endorsement from
, UCF. She was honored with
- the Teacheriffic Award from
,Walt Disney World in 1992
f for the creation of a Historical
- Walking Tour of Orlando that
was published through the
Gifted Department of OCPS.
She also taught four gifted
endorsement classes to fellow
educators, and she served
as supervising teacher four
times for student interns. She
was selected to participate
in the Social Studies Depart-
ment yearlong grant program,
Project REAL. Nancy was a
member of the International
Honorary Society Alpha Delta
Kappa for 30 years where she
served many rolls including
district chairman. Nancy was
a music student from Music
Kindergarten through high
school where she was called
on to play piano at many
school and church functions.
For four years she taught and
led music for the fourth-grade
children at First Baptist Church
of Orlando. She was a faithful
choir member at First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden
and 11 years at First Baptist
Church of Orlando. She partici-
pated in the Singing Christmas
Trees and Easter program,
The Light. She participated in
three choir mission trips to the
British Isles and three mission
trips in the United States. She
also taught ACTS classes for
several years. In high school
she was a cheerleader, mem-
ber of the yearbook staff where
she served as editor her senior
year, was vice president of
the Inter Club Council, Future
Homemakers of America
where she served as Chaplain,
participated in the junior class
play, Junior Achievement and
was selected by her class-
mates as a Senior Notable.
At St. Petersburg Jr. College
she served on the yearbook
staff and was a member of the
College Association of Civitan.
At FSU, she was on the dean's
list in her junior and senior
years. She was also a mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church
of Tallahassee and Baptist
Student Union. Upon gradua-
tion, she started her 37-year
teaching career at Hiawas-
see Elementary, then taught
at Pine Hills Elementary, and
retired from Magnolia School
where she taught elementary
gifted students. Nancy was
also the first female to solo
at Maguire Airport in Ocoee,
where she received her ground
school and flying instruc-
tions. In the summer of 1975
she earned her private pilot's
license. Her community ser-
vice included Woman's Club
of Ocoee where she served
in numerous rolls, including
four years as treasurer. From
1988 until her death, she was
curator of the historic Withers
Maguire House and Museum
and served as President of
the Ocoee Historical Com-
mission for four years. She
was instrumental in coordinat-
ing the article on the Withers
Maguire House that appears
in the national publication
of Great Houses of Florida
published in 2008. She worked
diligently on writing the state


Register for youth soccer

at Braddock Park


The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department is
bringing youth soccer to the
Braddock Park fields, located
at the intersection of State Road
535 and Lake Butler Boule-
vard. Registration opens July
27, and the season will start
Sept. 12.
The league is for children
ages 4-14. The cost is $70 for


city residents, $90 for others,
and this includes the eight-week
season and uniform shirt.
For more information, or if
anyone is interested in volun-
teering, coaching or officiat-
ing, contact the rec office at
407-656-4155 or at recinfo@
wintergarden-fl.gov. Registra-
tion can also be done online at
enroll.wgplay.com.


grant applications that the
y Ocoee Historical Commissior
received to restore the Withel
Maguire House, which is on
the National Register. Upon
ck her death, she was writing a
book on the history of Ocoee
and its pioneer families. The
Ocoee Historical Commission
with the help of Beth Vander-
grift as contributing editor, will
publish this. The most impor-
tant aspect of her life was her
relationship with Jesus Christ
as her Lord and Savior and he
concern for those who do not
-have a personal relationship
S with Him. In lieu of flowers,
memorial gifts can be made ir
Nancy's name to Hospice of
the Comforter, 480 W. Central
Pkwy., Altamonte Springs, FL
32714; or Campus Crusade
9- for Christ for Ella Crockett,
account No. 0101049, 100
SLake Hart Drive, Orlando, FL
32832; or to the Ovarian Can-
cer Alliance of Florida, 1855
g West S.R. 434, Suite 282,
Longwood, FL 32750-5074.
The family will be notified of
all donations. Family visitation
was held at Woodlawn Memo-
rial Chapel on July 10. The
Celebration Service was held
in the Henry Chapel of the Firs
Baptist Church of Orlando on
July 11. There was a reception
in Faith Hall after the service.
The Commitment Service was
held at Woodlawn Memorial
Park in Gotha. Services were
conducted by the Rev. K. Fay
DeSha, retired; the Rev. Ra-
gan Vandegriff III and the Rev.
Richard Mays.
JOHN HENRY MORRIS, 73,
of Telford, Tenn., and formerly
of Geneva County, Ala., died
June 11 in Johnson City, Tenn.
Mr. Morris was born Feb. 28,
1936, in Geneva County, Ala.,
to the late Jasper David "J.D."
and Falsey McCall Morris. He
i great up in Winter Garden and
was a 1955 graduate of Lakev-
iew High School in Winter Gar-
den. He later served with the
U.S. Marine Corps for 8 years.
Mr. Morris retired from the Bre-
vard County School Board as
a software systems engineer.
He was a very loving husband,
father and grandfather. His
favorite pastime was spent on
his tractor in the garden. In ad-
dition to his parents, 2 sisters,
Jewel Mock and Coy Chiles,
as well as 2 brothers, Horace
and Howard Morris, preceded
him in death. Survivors: wife of
46 years, Betty L. Reid Morris,
Telford; daughters, Beverly
(Richard) Ulbrik and Wendy
Keirsted, all of Titusville; son,
Howard Morris, Jonesborough,
Tenn.; grandchildren, Tiffany
McGill, Jessica Lowe Ashley
Ulbrik, Justin Ulbrik, Kamryn
Keirsted; 3 great-grandchil-
dren; sisters, Mirtis Floyd,
Dothan, Ala., Louise Redway,
Wicksburg, Ala., Margie Camp-
bell, Winter Garden; brothers,
Hollis Morris, Jacksonville,
Billy Morris, Dothan, Marvin
Morris, Orlando; many nieces,
nephews and other extended
family. Memorial contributions
can be made to the American
Heart Association, Southeast
Affiliate, Washington County
Tennessee, Living Legacy
Partnership, P.O. Box 409410,
Atlanta, GA 30384-9410. Sor-
rells Funeral Home, Geneva,
Ala.; Shady Grove Assembly of
God Cemetery..
PATRICIA MARION RAN-
DALL, 72, Ocoee, died
Saturday, July 11, after battling
a long
illness.
The
family,

ly from s o
Parkes-icia was p
burg, M . R
W.Va., siblings, Robert Ward,
moved
to
Central
Florida
in 1970 to explore better op-
portunities. Patricia was loving-
ly known as "Mrs. Pat" to the
students and staff of Cherokeen
School, where she retired in
2002 after 28 yeais of employ-
ment. Patricia was preceded
in death by her mother, Ester
Wilson; father Ora Ward; hus-
band, Melvin H. Randall; and
2 granddaughters. Survivors
include: siblings, Robert Ward,
Florida, Betty Dye, N.C.;
children, Rebecca Randall,
Rhonda Randall, Robert
Randall, all of Ocoee, Ron
Randall, Las Vegas, Roger
Randall, Indiana, Lisa Chaf-
fin Wy.; 12 grandchildren ; 14
great-grandchildren. Private
memorial planned for family


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


and friends.
rs ANNA REALMUTO, 92, of
Health Central Park, Winter
Garden, died Friday, July 10.
She
was
born
i, in New r
York
City
and had
made
Winter .-
er Garden cd ' .d.
her ,
home ,
for the
i last 15 years. Survivors: sister
Rose; sons, John and Joseph
daughter Joann; 10 grandchil-
dren; 15 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Peter, and her
remains will be placed beside
him in Grenada, Miss. National
Cremation Society, Oviedo.
MAMIE LEE SASSER, 90,
passed away Thursday, July
9. Born in Florala, Ala., she
was a
lifelong
resi- . -
dent of
st Winter
Garden.
She
was
pre-
ceded
in death
by her
hus-
band James E. "Bud" Sasser,
son James Lowery, daughter
Mary Day and granddaugh-
ter Leah Calabrese. She is
survived by daughters, Betty
Faye (Elton) Blitch of Win-
ter Garden, Lois (Morgan)
Skipper of Groveland, Judy
Finkelstein of Atlanta; son,
Joe Lynn (Ann) Sasser of
Clermont;13 grandchildren; 20
great-grandchildren. Baldwin-
SFairchild Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden; Winter Garden
Cemetery.
MEDA FRANCES SIMON,
85, Windermere, died Satur-
day, July 11. She was born in
Morgantown, W.Va. A Wind-
ermere resident since 1959,
Meda retired from Walt Disney
World in 2006 after 33 years,
most recently with Guest Rela-
tions at City Hall in the Magic
Kingdom. Survivors: sister,
Mary Lou Lowe, Clermont;
daughters, Susan S. Sand-
erson, Denver, Colo., Shawn
L. Ray, Casselberry, Mary E. ,
(Dean) Hornsby, Creve Coeur,
III.; son, John L. (Michele
Adsit) Simon Jr., Apopka; 6
grandchildren; 5 great-grand-
children. Services were held
Tuesday. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
Interment will be at a later date
in Morgantown.
MICHAEL ROBERT SIMON,
82, Winter Garden, died
Wednesday, July 8. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home,
Winter Garden.
CLIDE SMITH, 83, Alexander
City, Ala., went home to be
with the Lord July 11. Clide
was
born on
Dec. W -
27, .
1925, to t:A
Lee and r,;
Pearl
McCall
in Ge-
neva,
Ala.
She
moved
from Alabama about 79 years
ago and settled in Ocoee,
where she lived until her
recent move back to Alabama.
Clide met and married Cecil
Edward Smith about-67 years
ago until his passing. Prior to
her retirement, Clide worked
as a city employee for the
Winter Garden Exchange.
Clide is preceded in death by
her husband, Cecil Edward
Smith; parents, Lee and Pearl
McCall; sister, Lide Markey;
brother, Early McCall; and
grandson, Justin Lee. She is
survived by: daughter, Linda
Daughtry, Alexander City, Ala.;
grandchildren, Christopher
Lee Daughtry, Alexander City,
Rex Edward Daughtry, Winter
Garden; great-granddaughter,
Dixie Lynn Daughtry, Winter
Garden. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
JAMES JOSEPH "JIMMY
JOE" SMITH, 68, Ocoee,
died Saturday, July 11. A
Community Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.


British heritage
group meets monthly
The Westenders Branch of
TBPA is part of the National
British Heritage Society, whose
members (or their parents,
grandparents or spouses) must
have been born in the United
Kingdom. The group meets on
the first Tuesday of the month at
Oakland Presbyterian Church in
Oakland at 7 p.m.
For more information, call
Valerie Kourtakis at 407-654-
1852.


Ocoee police report
Fbr June 25-July 2, the Ocoee
Police Department reports 41
crimes (with 10 cleared by ar-
rest):
Aggravated assault-2
Burglary-4
Drugs/narcotics- 1
DUI-1
Fraud/false pretenses- 1
Larceny- 1
Shoplifting- 8
Theft from building-1 .
Theft from vehicle -7
Motor vehicle theft--2
Simple assault-4
Simple stalking- 1
Bike theft-i
Threats/intimidation - 3
Vandalism of property - 3
Weapons violation--1.

Ocoee police report
For July 2-8, the Ocoee Police
Department reports 15 crimes
(with 8 cleared by arrest):
Aggravated assault- 1
Burglary-0
Drugs/narcotics--0
DUI-0
Fraud/false pretenses--0
Shoplifting-6
Theft from building-0
Theft from vehicle- 1
Motor vehicle theft- 1
Simple assault-4
Simple stalking-4
Vandalism of property- 1.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 68 calls for as-
sistance during the period of
July 2-8:
Fire-4
EMS-41
Vehicle accidents-2
Hazardous material-4
Public Service- 14
False alarms-3
City calls-60
County calls--7
Winter Garden calls-0
Windermere calls - 1.

Shooting suspect
arrested
Last Thursday, July 9, the
Orlando Police Department's
Felony Squad arrested Leon
D. Hankins for attempted first-
degree murder, burglary to an
occupied dwelling with an ag-
gravated battery while using a
firearm, aggravated assault with
a firearm and arson to an oc-
cupied dwelling.
According to Ocoee police,
Hankins is alleged to have
driven to 1997 Hedgerow Cir-
cle in Ocoee where he became
enraged when he realized the


Seniors First ,
needs volunteers
The Seniors First Meals on
Wheels is in need of volunteer
drivers. Meal routes are located
throughout Orange County, with
various pick-up locations. The
routes are open Monday-Friday
with each route taking about an
hour.
Seniors First is a non-profit
social service agency serving
seniors in Orange County with
Meals on Wheels, neighborhood
lunch programs, home repairs
and guardianship services.
Anyone who can give an hour
once a week should call Loraine
Shumaker at Seniors First at
407-292-0177, Ext. 260.

Food stamp
applications
A representative from 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.


Personal Service
& Family Owned
Anthony & Adys
Gabbard


female resident in the home
was entertaining another male
guest. Hankins is alleged to
have started two fires outside
the home while the resident and
her guest were inside.
SThe resident exited the house
with a bowl of water to extin-
guish one of the fires. As she
returned through the front door,
Hankins is accused of shooting
through the door. At least three
shots entered the home, one
of which struck the resident's
leg.
Hankins is then accused on
entering the home and pistol-
whipping the resident before
fleeing. The resident was taken
to the hospital with a gunshot
wound. The male guest was
unharmed.

Windermere
police report
The Windermere Police
Department reported 1,542
calls for service from June 1
through 30 as well as:
Incident reports - 22
Traffic Stops - 173
Citations - 199
Courtesy notices - 70
Business checks - 40 per
night
Field interrogation reports
-2
Alarms - 4
Assistance to public - 198
Parking citations - 3
Arrests: 12
The 12 arrests include the
following charges: driving
with license suspended twice
with knowledge, financial
responsibility suspension
once, driving with license
suspended habitual traffic
offender, failure to change
address on registration within
20 days, out-of-county warrant
petit theft, defaced tag or
registration decal, fraudulent
ID and possession of more
than one driver's license.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 72
calls for assistance from July
5-11:
Fires-.3
Emergency medical
calls-47
Vehicle accidents--7
Automatic fire alarms--8
Public assist- 1
Hazardous conditions-1
Calls for service-5.
City calls--66
Orange County calls--3
Ocoee calls-3.


Grief support group
An ongoing grief support
group is held every Monday at
St. Pauls Presbyterian Church
in Ocoee (across from the West
Orange Mall in the Citrus Oaks
subdivision) from 6:30-8 p.m.
The group welcomes anyone
who would like to attend.
For more information, call
Tom Love at 407-256-5492.

Car show Sat.
in downtown
Winter Garden
The Classic Cruz-In car show
is held on the third Saturday of
each month along Plant Street in
downtown Winter Garden, and
the next one is this weekend,
July 18. In June, more than 130
cars showed up, and the Down-
town Winter Garden Merchants
Guild is hoping to top that num-
ber this month.
There will be classic cars,
muscle cars, antique cars and
more on display. Registration
begins at 4:30 p.m., and the
show is from 7-9. There will be
trophies and door prizes.


Viil our '.eid- ti .j.".'. ccillujner.I , C( T arnd read
our testimonials page. Se habla Espafiol

" 407.656.3079
101 W. McKey St. * Ocoee, FL 34761


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




Digerving the Orlando area sinctye 1926


Serving the Orlando area since 1926


- -� c--






Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 3A


Correction
The West Orange Times in-
advertently omitted the name of
one of the sponsors of the All-
American Kids Parade held in
downtown Winter Garden on
July 4. The Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation was a sponsor,
as were the Downtown Win-
ter Garden Merchants Guild,
the city of Winter Garden and
the Winter Garden Masonic
Lodge.

Passport Fair
will be held July 24
The Orange County Clerk of
Courts is hosting a Passport Fair
July 24 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Clerk of Courts Ocoee
Branch Office at 475 W. Story
Road.
To process a passport appli-
cation, you must bring proof of
U.S. citizenship, valid proof of
identity, two color photographs
(or have your photo taken there),
$25 processing fee (American
Express, Discover or Master-
Card accepted, as well as money
orders made out to the Orange
County Clerk of Court) and a
U. S. Department of State fee
based on several factors. Log on
to myorangeclerk.com for vari-
ous payment amounts and how
the fee can be paid.
As of last month, a person
must present a passport book,
passport card or other travel
document approved by the
U.S. government to enter the
U.S. from Canada, Mexico, the
Caribbean and Bermuda at land
borders and seaports of entry.
Traditional passport laws still
apply.
Passport information is avail-
able at the Web site given above
or by calling the National Pass-
port Information Center at 877-
487-2778.


Health Central leads the way
in electronic birth registration


Health Central has been
selected by the state to be in
the first group of hospitals to
implement the Electronic Birth
Registration System (EBRS)
process. This new system has
been piloted through several
hospitals and, according to re-
ports, has produced outstanding
results.
On Aug. 18, Health Central
will "go live" with the paperless
technology and provide stream-
lined services to the new moms
and dads.
Through the Internet, Health
Central will be able to access
the state's vital records Web site
to register births instantly. The
EBRS process is designed to
allow a hospital birth registrar
to electronically satisfy the re-
quirements to create the child's
birth record. This innovative
technology eliminates the need
for hospitals to forward original
hard copy birth records to coun-
ty health departments and, as a


44'as


Gas Station


STATE ROAD 50




A \"
N


BurgerKing
Register children
for school now o
to avoid long lines
School starts Aug. 24 for Or-
ange County Public Schools,
and parents are urged to register
a child now to avoid long lines
later. To ease traffic congestion al
The following items are need- lonial Drive and Dillard StrE
ed to register a child: birth cer- Winter Garden has establish
tificate; proof of immunization lanes for north- and southbo
(DH 680 form) against MMR,
DPT, polio, Hepatitis-B, chick-
enpox,HIB(Pre-Konly),TDAP W inter Garde
(seventh grade) and TD booster
(grades eight-12); proof of phys- upcom ing roac
ical exam within the last year;
verification of residence; and The city of Winter Garden
transcript or report card from is urging residents to continue
the child's former school, doing business with compa-
Verification of residence can nies that are near road projects
be one of the following: home- and might be impacted by the
stead exemption card, lease construction. The state of the
agreement, notarized statement economy is already putting a
from OCPS Pupil Assignment burden on business owners.
Office if parent's name is not "If we all work together, we
on lease or deed or Declaration will weather this storm and be
of Domicile if parent is new to a better community because of
Florida (less than one year), it," said City Manager Mike
To enter kindergarten, a child Bollhoefer in a letter to resi-
must be 5 years old on or be- dents that was mailed out this
fore Sept. 1. Kindergarten is the week.
first year of school in the state Bollhoefer provided a list of
of Florida, and a child must suc- current and future road projects
cessfully complete kindergarten so residents can anticipate de-
before going to first grade. tours or delayed traffic time:
To enter first grade, a child *.Tremaine Street and South
must be 6 years old on or be- Lakeview Avenue roadway and
fore Sept. 1 and have completed -utility improvements. Expected
kindergarten. A child transfer- to start this week; anticipated
'ring from a private kindergar- completion Dec. 10.
ten must meet the age require-
ment and bring a letter from the
school stating kindergarten was Locals starring in 1
successfully completed. A clue-based mystery movie
To locate a child's school, filmed mostly in Kissimmee
visit the Web site at www.ocps. will premier this Saturday and
net or call 407-317-3233. ....... . ..... a ..r.- fr


Become a partner
with W.G. Rec
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
is involved in many programs
and special events throughout
the year. Business partners in the
community continue to help the
rec's programs grow.
Partners receive prominent
exposure in the community at
city events and in literature dis-
tributed to thousands of house-
holds each year.
Anyone interested in becom-
ing a sponsor can call the rec
office at 407-656-4155 for more
details.

Spanish Chatter
class offered
The Winter Garden Library
on Plant Street will host classes
on Wednesday at 6:15 p.m. for
area residents to improve Span-
ish speaking skills. Everyone is
invited to attend. Spanish speak-
ers are welcome to attend and
help lead conversations.

Rec offers Active 50
and Over program
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department has an
Active 50 and Over program for
seniors. To register for an activ-
ity or for more information, call
the rec at 407-656-4155.


result, save time and funds.
Health Central's in-house
birth certificate registrars have
equipped a mobile cart with a
laptop, printer and signature
pad. The newborn's information
will be entered into the state's
database by the birth registrar
while interviewing the parents.
Upon completion, the parents
look over the hospital review
sheet to ensure their personal
information is correct. Certified
birth certificates will be avail-
able in 24 hours rather than the
15-day waiting period associ-
ated with the traditional paper
process.
"Our ultimate goal of the
EBRS will be to improve pa-
tient satisfaction and ensure
accuracy and timeliness of
data," said Kathy Deel, direc-
tor of Quality Management and
Health Information Services.
For more information about
Health Central, visit healthcen-
tral.org.


'I-.
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Checkers




STATE ROAD 50






McDonalds


L2i*ti~.~K


I I II
t the intersection of West Co-
eet/Daniels Road, the city of
led new lane striping and turn
und lanes.

n anticipating
d work projects
* Lakeview Avenue street
resurfacing from Lafayette to
Palmetto, to start Aug. 1 with
an anticipated completion date
of Aug. 30.
* North Street resurfacing
from East Plant Street to 11th
Street. This will also start Aug.
1 and be finished around Aug.
30.
* Warrior Road street resur-
facing from Beulah to Win-
dermere, to start Aug. 1 and
continue for about a month.
* East Plant Street widening
east and west of the West Crown
Point intersection. The start date
is September with anticipated
completion next March.
* State Road 50 widening to
six lanes from State Road 429
to Avalon Road. This will start
in December and be completed
in about a year.


film to premier Sat.
Scary Islands Productions, has
made several shorts, this is the
first full-length movie, Roberge
di:U UPic fn Lh A] bI -,.,,,


elrU Ure three students roiU sa ilU. HI tlia ler, -l KUUlge, is
West Orange County. Noah the producer.
Schnacky and Jeff Cox, both In the story, the lead character
of Windermere, portray "Tra- is sent to a military academy,
vis" and "Billy." Jared Gerbig, which holds a secret. Filmed
who attends Dr. Phillips High mostly at Kissimmee Christian
School and lives in south Or- Academy and Clarion Water
lando, plays the lead role of Park in Kissimmee, The Miss-
"Jake." ing will be shown July 18 at 7
The film, called The Miss- p.m. at the Osceola Center for
ing, was written and directed the Arts. Doors open at 6 p.m.
by Ryan Roberge of Kissim- for a meet-and-greet. The event
mee. Although his company, is free.



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Mary Keating of Winter Garden has created a stained-glass piece of art for the Garden
Theatre on downtown Plant Street in Winter Garden.


Keating's art glass captures

Garden Theatre's past, present


By Jennifer Ho

Mary Keating showed her
love for art and her commu-
nity by creating the transom
glass over the entrance of the
revamped Garden Theatre in
downtown Winter Garden.
"My husband volunteered
me," Keating said with a laugh
when asked why she was cho-
sen to make the window. But
she was happy to do the job.
Keating's husband, Tim, was
involved in the reconstruction
of the theater.
The theater's building com-
mittee gave Keating the basic
design. Since there were no
available photos of the original
glass, Keating relied on verbal
descriptions from residents who
remember the old theater. The
new design reflected the tran-
som glass that was displayed
at the theater in 1935 but was
modified to fit the Garden The-
atre's new exterior and interior.
Keating chose her own colors
to match the theater's Mediter-
ranean decor. After selecting
the color scheme, Keating cut
shapes out of colored glass, put
strips of lead came in between


the glass shapes and soldered
the lead together. She worked
at her backyard Winter Garden
barn studio, where she mainly
works on her creations.
SThe result is a memorable
piece of art for a reconstructed
historic theater.
Aside from making art glass,
Keating makes yard and garden
decorations, totems and other
types of art. She uses a variety
of mediums such as clay, metal
welding and paint. She describes
her artwork as "creative and
funky."
Keating enjoys making a
wide range of artworks. "I can't
choose. I play with them all."
What inspires her creativity?
""Nature inspires my artwork."
She said her love for art began
in the third grade at Tildenville
Elementary School after being
in a Mrs. Ezzard's class.
"[Mrs. Ezzard] motivated her
students to go to their full poten-
tial with art," she said.
In addition, Keating's older
sister is a painter and the two
had a stained- glass business
about 20 years ago. They sold
supplies, held lessons and pro-
duced custom designs. Keating


pursued art classes at West Or-
ange High School and creative
art classes at Valencia Commu-
nity College, John Campbell
Folk School and Crealde School
of Art in Winter Park.
For Keating, "art is a creative
outlet that can offer a unique
outlook," and the community's
reactions to her artwork and her
passion for art is why she con-
tinues to pursue art as a hobby.
Aside from her obvious pas-
sion for art, Keating's other
interests include spending time
with her family and traveling,
which she is working hard to
find time to enjoy.
In the fall, the Keatings will
visit various locations in Europe
on a cruise. She is excited to see
the architecture and the mosaics
that the country has to offer. In
addition, Keating would "love
to teach art in the future."
Her advice to other artists is
to "practice your art. If your art
isn't perfect, it's fine."
She recalls something an art
professor told her while she was
studying at Valencia Community
College: "Art is not supposed to
be perfect. If you want a photo-
graph, take a picture."


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Opinion


'The Times' wins 6 awards in Florida Press Association's
2008 Better Weekly Newspaper Contest


Ninety-four weekly newspapers are
members of the Florida Press Asso-
ciation, and these members submit-
ted 1,539 entries for this year's Better
Weekly Newspaper Contest.





1st place
Serious Column
'Remembering Carl'
By Amy Quesinberry Rhode






Florida Press Aaociaiuoa
S 008Better Weeldj Newvpape Contest
i SecondPlace
! 'I


s, ' W..t !-A J
Cl-r liln Dtu 7000(dO,-r







Criticism
'Meals worth stopping
for in Florida is a trip'
By Mary Anne
Swickerath


We are proud to report that The
West Orange Times received six state
awards at last Saturday's awards lun-
cheon held at The Breakers in Palm
Beach.


Newspaper Promotion
Best Fest'
Vest Orange Times/
,larie Design


Original Local
Editorial Cartoon
'New priorities with
an elected school
board chair'
By Mike Malloy


65 years ago
Demands for rooms and hotel accommodations
continue to come to Winter Garden from all direc-
tions. J.A. Taylor of Lakeview Hotel and desk clerk
Rubie Harris were busy answering telephone calls
from people seeking reservations and taking care
of guests. A tourist from Kentucky with an eye on
a location in Florida said, "Winter Garden is the
biggest little city I was ever in...."

40 years ago
Local reactions to man's first visit to the moon
were no different than in other communities all
over the world. Words just seemed to fail to express
the awesome event, and "utterly fantastic" seemed
to be the only description available.
From "Barbs & Bouquets by Don": They've
got a live-wire bunch in Gotha. Recently it was
reported that some 51 members have signed up
for its Chamber of Commerce. Didn't know there
were so many good citizens in the village.

35 years ago
Robert Struthers of Winter Garden and Stan
Lummus of Oakland, students at Lakeview High
School, can honestly tell their friends they have
spent the summer studying the birds and the bees.
They are among 36 students from across the nation
spending six weeks at Nebraska Wesleyan Univer-
sity in a training project in environmental science
sponsored by the National Science Foundation.




SWest range


TIMES
S u'P CO n ur 7 i t J n p 3 p e r




100
YEARS I
iininii n rn m s ^

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


Delta Burke, recently selected "Miss Florida,"
made a big hit with the Winter Garden Lions Club.
She was introduced to the guests by Lion Foy
Maloy and was presented a key to city by Lion
C.H. Johnson, mayor of Winter Garden.

30 years ago
Jesse Green and Jerry Van Dyke have con-
structed new shelves for the Windermere Library
with lumber purchased by the Library Boosters.
The new shelves, already filled with books, may
be viewed during the new summer hours of the
library.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyle Pounds were honored with a
reception at the West Orange Country Club hosted
by their children. About 400 friends attended the
celebration of their 65th wedding anniversary.
With their parents in the receiving line were Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Pounds'of Winter Haver, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Pounds of Winter Garden and Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Pounds of Windermere.

25 years ago
Almost a century of railroading in West Orange
and South Lake counties came to a'close as the last
revenue run of the Seaboard System Railroad's Ex-
tra #362 rolled over the tracks between Lakeview
Road (just west of Winter Garden) and Groveland.
Operations began in 1886 when the Orange Belt
Railroad completed the line from Longwood to
Oakland.


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

The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787.
Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West
Orange Times are those of the individual writer and are not
. necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors.
Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and
phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space
nd grammar and become property of the newspaper.


First Amendment Defense
'No dogs allowed"
By Andrew Bailey


Forida Prem Assodtion
Better Weekly NewpaperContest
Second Place

The6W.tO..45eTia.f
- 7inm.0


Seminar on


The Life of


' Prophet Mohammad

- '*(.b.u.h) .


Business Writing
'Blue Earth Solutions paving
path for greener planet'
By Michael Laval


Letter to the editor

State rep discusses education


Editor:
As we move forward into the beginning of
the 2009-2010 school year, I'd like to take this
opportunity to congratulate all our schools in
District 38 who performed admirably this past
year. I am proud to say that I am an alumnus
of Dream Lake Elementary, Apopka Middle
School and Apopka High School. People have
inquired as to how grades are assigned by the
Florida Department of Education, and I'd like.
to explain the process that is used for elemen-
tary/middle schools and the new process for
high schools.
Currently, schools are assigned a letter grade
based primarily on student achievement infor-
mation from the FCAT. The annual learning
gains of each student toward the achievement
of Sunshine State Standards, the progress of the
lowest 25 percent of students and the meeting
of proficiency standards are the factors used in
calculating school grades.
High schools use the same factors as well, but
starting this academic year, other factors that
will be included in the determination of grades
will be high school graduation rates; accelera-
tion course participation (such as Advanced
Placement, International Baccalaureate, Dual
Enrollment and AICE courses, postsecondary
readiness rate, at-risk students graduation rate,
performance on Advanced Placement work and,
finally, growth components (which are addi-
tional points for improving in any of the five
previous areas).
To clarify on a few of the factors, "postsec-
ondary readiness rate" means the scoring above
remedial levels on SAT, ACT or CPT reading


and math sections. "At-risk students graduation
rate" means no higher than a Level 2 on eighth-
grade FCAT Reading and Math that graduate
four years later.
As you can see, while these standards are
rigorous, they are also a necessary way to keep
our schools accountable to us as parents and
our students.
Another important note about education is
that this past legislative session, I sponsored
legislation, HB 1005, that allowed the state
to enforce more accountability for our charter
schools. In the past, we have all heard horror
stories of charter schools being financially
abandoned by their owners - now that will
no longer happen. However, it is important to
remember that charter schools fill a need within
our communities that sometimes cannot be met
by a standard public school. Some aspects of my
bill included monthly financial reports and early
intervention should any signs of financial dis-
tress for the school arise. I am extremely proud
that this was a successful legislative initiative
and am confident it will protect our children and
families who choose charter schools.
Education is one of the core missions of the
state, and I am proud of the gains Florida has
made both academically and legislatively. I am
glad to provide this information to you. If you
have any questions about Florida's education
or any other state agency or issue, please do not
hesitate to contact my office at 407-884-2023.
As always, it is an honor to serve District 38.


State Rep. Bryan Nelson
District 38


From our archives

Old Times


Florida Pre Asociaton
2008 BetterWeeklj Newspaper Contest
Second Place

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Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 5A


0Som|r West Orange


Wallick selling contents of timeshare to aid Russell Home


Visitors to Disney's Vero Beach Resort can witness thou-
sands of sea turtles laying eggs on the shores this sum-
mer.

Sea turtles get boost

from Disney guests


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode

When Robert Wallick was asked to take
what he could out of a timeshare and strip
it all down for cash, the Winter Garden
businessman couldn't believe how much
of the contents were still in good condition
and would be reduced to piles of electri-
cal wire, aluminum and other recyclable
materials.
"There's so much stuff; it hurts me to
see it being thrown away," Wallick said.
The resort in Haines City is owned by
timeshare magnate David Siegel, who
is restructuring portions of the building
and doing away with the banquet facili-
ties and kitchens. He solicited Wallick,
owner of Robert Wallick Associates, to
clean out the place of anything that could
be recycled.
This includes some kitchen items, floor
lamps and other light fixtures, books and
more than 300 telephones (many with
equipment for the hearing-impaired).
Instead of creating landfill rubbish, Wal-
lick had a better idea. He has been a huge


Kerry Herzig displays shelves full of
books and hearing-impaired telephone
equipment that are among the items to
be sold at Robert Wallick Associates.

supporter of the Russell Home for Atypi-
cal Children for many years and came up
with a way to help the'environment and


thk Russell Home at the same time.
Wallick has been bringing some of the
contents back to his recycling plant in
Winter Garden and is storing it all there
while he finds a way to sell it.
lie said people who might be inter-
ested in the merchandise can stop by his
business at 531 Susan B. Britt Court and
brOwse through it all. Wallick said he will
negotiate costs on everything.
"There are lamps that were $40, $50,
$60 or more, and people can get therh at
a reasonable price," he said.
The Russell Home will receive the pro-
ceeds from the items sold that Wallick
cannot recycle.
This is coming at a good time since the
special-needs home, located in Edgewood,
is looking to build an upgraded facility to
better serve the roughly two dozen resi-
dehts who live there. All have some form
of brain damage, autism, Down syndrome
or cerebral palsy.
Wallick is open from 8-11:45 a.m. and
1-4:45 p.m. Monday through Friday and
during the morning hours on Saturday.


With sea turtle nesting season
-in full swing, Disney's animal
program experts are keeping
busy at Disney's Vero Beach Re-
sort, where hundreds of female
sea turtles will come ashore
through September to complete
a pilgrimage they make every
few years - by laying eggs.
Approximately 50,000 sea
turtles come ashore in Florida
each year, making it one of the
most fertile nesting areas in the
United States.
While not easy, the process
of establishing a nest starts with
the female dragging her heavy
body out of the water to the sand
dunes. Using her back flippers,
she digs a hole to deposit ap-
proximately 100 rubbery eggs,
each the size of a golf ball. The
turtle hides the nest by cover-
ing the hole with sand and heads
back to the ocean.
Back at the nest, the hatch-
lings incubate for approximately
two months until they are ready
to break out of their shells. They
thrash their way out together,
causing the walls of the nest to
collapse and the bottom of the
hole to rise. Once near the. sur-
face, the hatchlings wait until
dark when the sand temperature
cools before they emerge. Clear
of the nest, they scramble to the
water and swim offshore where
they will live for several years.
Disney conservation biolo-
gists and animal experts offer
opportunities for resort guests
to learn.more about this natu-
ral migration to the shores of
Florida's east coast. Animal


experts lead guided tours along
the beach where the turtles are
likely to nest and also host in-
formational sessions on select
summer nights.
The resort also offers oppor-
tunities for guests to get more
involved with sea turtle con-
servation. Through the resort's
Adopt-A-Nest Program, guests
may adopt a nest and track the
hatchlings online at www.dis-
ney.com/conservation>>Adopt-
A-Turtle. Each adoption pack-
age includes a special certificate
listing the species and specific
location of the nest.
Disney's Vero Beach Resort
also takes great care to mini-
mize the amount of artificial
light from the resort. Sea turtles
rely on moonlight to find their
way to the ocean and may be
drawn off-course by artificial
light sources.
"Our guests are interested in
learning what happens to the
nest once they leave the resort:
Did they hatch? How many eggs
were in the nest? Did they all
survive?" said Anne Savage,
Ph.D., Disney senior conser-
vation biologist. "By adopting
a nest, guests can track what
happens to the nest and con-
tribute to protecting sea turtles
in Florida."
Proceeds from the program
are directed through the Dis-
ney Worldwide Conservation
Fund to benefit turtle and beach
conservation efforts throughout
Florida. Since the program be-
gan back in 2007, more than 150
nests have been adopted.


Sustainable Florida honors

Rosen with Legacy Award


Orlando hotelier Harris
Rosen was recently honored
with a Legacy Award, Sustain-
able Florida's highest honor,
during the organization's 11th
Annual Best Practices Awards
held at Rosen Shingle Creek
in June.
Sustainable Florida, a pro-
gram of the Collins Center, is
a public-private alliance of
organizations and businesses
that promotes sustainable best
management practices - those
which protect and preserve
Florida's environment while
building markets for Florida's
businesses by enhancing their
competitive advantages to-
day - .through collaborative
educational efforts throughout
Florida.
Nearly 80 Best Practices
nominees, including city and
county governments, business-
es and individuals, vied for
wins in seven categories, with
the Legacy Award presented as
the finale of the program. This
marks only the third year that
the Legacy Award has been


presented in the awards' 11-
year history.
According to Tim Center,
vice president of Sustainable
Florida, the Legacy Award is
presented to a unique one-of-
a-kind individual, initiative or
collaborative project, and one
of the major criteria regard-
ing judging the nominations
is the ability to replicate the
project.
Rosen was recognized by the
organization for "operating a
business for the betterment of
the triple bottom line - eco-
nomically, environmentally
and socially," Center said.
Center cited Rosen Hotels
& Resorts' eco-friendly and
conservation efforts, as well
as Harris Rosen's ground-
breaking medical care pro-
gram for hotel associates and
his multi-million dollar chari-
table gifts.
As well as Harris Rosen's
Legacy Award, Rosen Hotels
& Resorts was also a finalist in
the Large Business division of
the Best Practices Awards.


Recovery funds to help create jobs,

protect Florida's land and water


In an effort to protect people
where they live, work and play,
the U.S: Environmental Protec-
tion Agency (EPA) announced
the distribution of $11,276,000
to Florida under the American
Recovery and Reinvestment Act
of 2009 (ARRA) to assess and
clean up underground storage
tank petroleum leaks.
The greatest potential hazard
From a leaking underground stor-
age tank is that the petroleum
or other hazardous substances
seep into the soil and contami-
nate groundwater, the source of
drinking water for nearly one-
third of all Americans.
"We're providing immediate
grow th opportunities for com-
munities across the nation, as
well as long-term protection
from dangerous pollution in
Sthe land and water," said Lisa
'P. Jackson, EPA administrator.
!"EPA is putting people to work
by serving our core mission of
protecting human health and the
environment."
The Recovery Act provides
funding for significant proj-
ects that will help clean our
environment and provide bet-
ter environmental and public
health protection to citizens.
EPA's portion of the plan will
create green jobs that will also
help clean contaminated land,
produce cleaner drinking water
and air quality, spur environ-
mentally conscious urban and
rural redevelopment and reduce
greenhouse gases.
According to Stan Meiburg,
EPA acting regional administra-






lok-

R 4DLY

6*


tor in Atlanta: "The Recovery
Act funds will help Florida in
its effort to provide long-term
protection from pollution
caused by leaking underground
storage tanks. The state will use
the funds to assess and clean up
abandoned tank sites while pro-
viding a boost to its economy
through the creation of green
jobs."
This money is part of $197
million appropriated under the
Recovery Act to address shovel-
ready sites nationwide contami-
nated by petroleum from leaking
underground storage tanks. The
funds will be used for oversee-
ing assessment and cleanup of
leaks from underground storage
tanks or directly paying for as-
sessment and cleanup of leaks
from federally regulated tanks
where the responsible party is
unknown, unwilling or unable
to finance, or the cleanup is an
emergency response.
Funding includes projects
to clean up old abandoned
properties called Brownfields,
speed clean up work at Super-
fund sites, retrofit aging school
buses with advanced equipment
to reduce diesel emissions, as-
sess and clean up underground
storage tank leaks and improve
water quality infrastructure.
The EPA's underground stor-
age tank program entered into a
cooperative agreement with the
Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection this month.
The public can visit Recovery.
gov to see how every dollar is
being invested.


il


~.; , -


Tim Center, vice president of Sustainable Florida, presents
the Legacy Award to Harris Rosen, president of Rosen Ho-
tels.



Orange County Utilities wins York Award


The Orange County Utilities
Department has received a top
award. The Florida Water Envi-
ronment Association (FWEA)
has selected Orange County's
South Water Reclamation Facil-
ity (SWRF) to receive the 2009
David W. York Reuse Award
for Reuse System of the Year
in the greater-than-15-million-
gallons-per-day category.
The award recognizes facili-
ties that provide beneficial use
of reclaimed water. The crite-
ria used to judge this award
include reclaimed water qual-
ity, percentage of wastewater
flow being reused, innovative


uses of reclaimed water and
public education/information
programs.
Since 1986, the SWRF, like
the rest of Orange County's
reclamation and reuse system,
has beneficially reused 100
percent of the reclaimed water
it has produced. Currently, the
facility has a design treatment
capacity of 43 million gallons
per day. It provides public ac-
cess quality reclaimed water for
agricultural, golf course and
urban irrigation, as well as for
groundwater recharge through
the use of rapid infiltration ba-
sins.


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Air Cbolers Bare Brite Copper
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July is Smart Irrigation Month
Orange County Mayor Rich Crotty and the Orange County
Board of County Comrhissioners proclaimed July as Smart
Irrigation Month. Jackle Torbert, (in front, left) manager,
Water Division, accepts the proclamation from the com-
missioners along with representatives from the division.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Winter Garden


New Rotary members
The Winter Garden Rotary Club has inducted 2 new mem-
bers in recent weeks. Connie Koch (above right) is an
agent with New York Life, and Jean Payton (below left)
is a minister with Westside Family Worship Center. Krista
Compton introduces the new members in each photo.


Who's quilting?

By Donna Kelly

In today's world of busy
women, some find time to
make a quilt. Nancy Carter is
one of these women. When
she was 5 years old, she started
sewing with her mother, mak-
ing doll clothes. Later, Nancy
sewed clothes for herself.
While living in Miami, Nancy
took a quilting class and loved
making beautiful quilts.
When she moved to Winter
Garden, she made quilts in her
home using a long-arm stitch-
ing machine. Her husband,
Jim, had space at Carter Fam-
ily Bowl after renovating and
removing the bar. Jim sug-
gested they take that space and
convert it to what is now Nan-
cy's Quilting Shop at 715 S.
Dillard St. in Winter Garden.
Nancy's Quilt Shop has
more than 2,000 bolts of fab-
ric, 300 quilt patterns and no-
tions such as thread, needles
and quilting feet for a home
machine. Her shop has top-
quality name brand material
like Hoffman, Charm Racks
and Jelly Rolls and reproduc-
tions of 1930 fabric. If the
customer desires, Nancy will
stitch the quilt with a long-
arm quilting machine, or she
can use a computer machine


for many different designs.
Quilting classes are offered
from four hours to all day, for
beginners and advanced quil-
ters, to help people learn how
to quilt. Teachers are Nancy
Carter, June Small and Phyllis
Fortan. Call 407-905-8879 to
register for a class.
What is the difference be-
tween hand quilting and ma-
chine quilting?
Small explained that the
"differences are in the time it
takes to finish your quilt; and
machine stitches are the same
length, as hand stitches may
vary a little in length. If you
go to the trouble of making a
beautiful quilt to last, use top-
quality fabric. Less quality
fabric may fade after washing
the quilt."
Quilts are used to make bed-
spreads, purses, skirts and baby
blankets and to commemorate
weddings, anniversaries and
family history. Some names
of quilt designs are Sunbon-
net Sue, Overhall Bill, Grand-
mother's Flower Garden and
Fruit Basket. Flowers, birds,
scenery, geometric shapes,
animals, and freelance design
are used in making a quilt.
Take time to learn needle-
work. You can select colors
and the design you like. It can
be relaxing and a connection
to the past when women en-
gage in needlework. -


Bedtime stories at W.G. Library
The Winter Garden Library will sponsor Goodnight Winter
Garden this Thursday, July 16, at 7 p.m. Area children are in-
vited to come in their favorite pajamas and bring a teddy bear
for bedtime stories and milk and cookies. The program is ongo-
ing on the third Thursday of each month and recommended for
children ages 3-9.

Watch for
Winter Garden's
"BOWLING
FOR DOLLARS"
Bright House Channel 10,
Saturday @ 10:30am


Kiwanians tour Health
One of the West Orange Ki-
wanis Club's service projects
is cutting, stuffing and sewing
homemade dolls for children
in area hospitals. The club
recently delivered 50 dolls to
Health Central and its founda-
tion to be used in the pediatric
unit.
David Sylvester, Health
Central Foundation president,
and Crystal Meeks, event co-
ordinator, took Kiwanians on a
tour of the hospital.
Tina Hambuch enjoys her
role as chair of this Young
Children Priority One proj-
ect. This global project pro-
vides variations of these dolls
around the world.
"The children can use these
dolls for comfort while in
the hospital," Hambuch said.
"They can also use them to
draw on, to show the doctor

Bagpipes, BBQ
and 'Braveheart,'
at Celtic event
The not-for-profit New
World Celts Inc. is hosting a
"Bagpipes, BBQ and Brave-
heart" fund-raiser this Satur-
day, July 18. It takes place at
the Garden Theatre, 160 W.
Plant St. in downtown Winter
Garden. The cost is $20 in ad-
vance, $30 at the door.
Bagpipers and set dancers
will perform, and barbecue
will be served beginning at 5
p.m. The movie will start at 8.
Attendees will have the chance
to participate in numerous raf-
fles as well.
The international organiza-
tion's mission is to "promote
awareness of the outstanding
contributions and history of the
Celtic Peoples in the formation
and continuance of the New
World." The organization sup-
ports Celtic musicians, danc-
ers, athletes and artists.
For tickets or more informa-
tion, contact George Houston
at 321-297-4454 or ghouston@
cfl.rr.com.

Give school supplies
Next Community Church is
once again collecting school
supplies for needy children.
Last year, Next and various
partners provided supplies for
more than 400 local students
in kindergarten through 12th
grade.
For information on partner-
ing with the church or to make
a donation, go to www.next-
communitychurch.info or Pas-
tor Scott Billue at pastorscott@
nextcommunitychurch.com.

Roberts graduates
Anne Lorraine Brown Rob-
erts of Winter Garden has
earned a Bachelor of Arts in
political science at Washington
State University. The school is
located in Pullman, Wash.

Wright earns degree
Sashagaye Wright of Winter
Garden graduated from Quin-
nipiac University recently with
a master's of science in inter-
active communications.
Quinnipiac is a private, non-
sectarian institution located 90
minutes north of New York
City.


I Central, deliver dolls
where their pain is, or the doc-
tor or nurse can use it to ex-
plain any procedures they may
be doing to the child to help
them feel better."
Kiwanians Tina and John
Hambuch, Pat Foreman, Paul
Zimmerman, Bill Marquis,
Don Miller and Loretta Lynn
Leda toured the emergency
room, CT scanning lab and
cardiac catheterization unit.
"Health Central is proud to
be able to offer world-class
service right here in West Or-
ange County, providing the
latest advancements in quality
healthcare, so residents won't
have to drive all the way into
Orlando," Sylvester said.
For more on Kiwanis, con-
tact John Hambuch at 407-
877-3072 or go to the Web
site: www.westorangekiwanis.
org.

Effects of stress
Dr. Jennifer Bourst will hold
a free workshop on "the Effects
of Stress on the Body" Tues-
day, Aug. 4, at 11:30 a.m. at
the Roper Family YMCA. She
will discuss how to identify the
body's warning signs, cause
and effects of pain, illness and
disease and how to correct the
cause of the problem.
Bourst is a local chiroprac-
tor and owner of Unity Fam-
ily Chiropractic & Wellness
Center. For information or to
reserve a seat, call 407-654-
4506.
The Y is at 100 Windermere
Road, Winter Garden.

Nat'l Night Out Aug. 4
The Winter Garden Police
Department is participating in
the National Night Out crime-
and drug-prevention event
Tuesday, Aug. 4, from 6-9 p.m.
at the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves.
Guests can enjoy food, fun
and prizes while learning
about crime and drug preven-
tion in the Exchange parking
lot. Residents are asked to lock
their doors at home, turn on the
outside lights and spend the
evening with neighbors and
police.
Thousands of communities
nationwide are expected to be
part of this 26th annual event.
This year's national corporate
sponsor is Target.
The WGPD is looking for
vendors for that evening.
Those interested can call 407-
656-3636, Ext. 4007.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. E. and T. Quinn 2. B.
Burch-J. Mitchell 3. B. and R.
Blair 4. L. and T. Saulino 5. M.
Black-N. Fortin; E-W: 1. J. and
G. Woltman 2. S. and B. Bin-
kley 3. V. Oberaitis-J. Muzeni
4. B. and F Van Buren 5. R.
Cummings-B. Lade.

Volunteer at HCP
Volunteer opportunities are
available at Health Central
Park, a not-for-profit long-term
care'facility located at 411 N.
Dillard St. in Winter Garden.
Call Judy Skilton, director of
Recreation Therapy & Volun-
teer Services, at 407-296-1656,
to apply or for information.


Elks honor Ray Jernigan
Ray Jernigan has been awarded an honorable life mem-
bership at the Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165. He was
presented a special plaque and pin July 6 by his son, PVP
Mike Jernigan, and his grandson, Todd Jernigan, at the
lodge. Ray 'Possum' Jernigan became an Elk in 1960. This
is the 3rd generation of Elks to have served as a lodge of-
ficer. Above, Mike, Ray and Todd (from left).


Program on
chiropractic care
Come to the Winter Garden
Library this Saturday, July 18,
at 10 a.m. for a program called
Unleash Your Healing Power.
Learn more about the benefits
of chiropractic care at this pro-
gram.

Walking Club hosts
walk on July 18
The Mid-Florida Milers
Walking Club'will host a walk
on the West Orange Trail on
Saturday, July 18. The walk
will include the extension into
Lake County. The distance is
six miles, and a shorter three-
mile trail will be available.
For information, call 407-
695-9181.

Fund-raiser at Uno's
to aid cancer walk
Sandy Stanton of Winter
Garden is participating in a
three-day breast cancer walk
in Tampa later this year and
has scheduled a fund-raiser
for July 17-19 at Uno Chicago
Grill. Uno's will donate up to
20 percent of each bill to the
fund-raiser.
The restaurant is located in
the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves.

Milk Money Movies
The Garden Theatre is offer-
ing two more weeks of Milk
Money Movies. Madagascar
will be shown July 21 and
Shrek will be shown July 28 -
both at 10 a.m. and both rated
PG. Shows are $1 (cash only),
and tickets will be sold begin-
ning two hours prior to show-
times at the Grden Theatre Box
Office. The last two movies
were sold out.


VFW activities'
West Orange VFW Post
4305 has received the National
Military Services Certificate of
Recognition. The Ladies Aux-
iliary received three first-place
awards and a special award for
the Wounded Warriors project.
The auxiliary was named All
State Team 2008-09. Shirts and
medallions were presented to
President Teresa Cardoza and
Treasurer Janis Spicer.
The School of Instruction
will be held July 24 and 25 at
the Ocala Hilton, 3600 S.W.
36th Ave., Ocala. Schooling,
packet distribution and pro-
gram presentations will be
included. Ladies Auxiliary
Department President Sheila
Crane and District 18 President
Sandi Bowers are urging all
auxiliary members to attend.
At the recent VFW Depart-
ment of Florida convention,
Nathan Kimbrell, Young Vol-
unteer of the Year, received a
check for $500 and Karl Had-
rika, Patriotic Art winner, re-
ceived a check for $500. Both
were sponsored by the Ladies
Auxiliary of the West Orange
VFW Post 4305.

Sunday morning
VBS at Next church
Next Community Church is
offering a game-show Vacation
Bible School on Sunday morn-
ings (10:05-11:40) through
Aug. 30. Children will partici-
pate in music and skits while
being introduced to a Bible
story and life focus. They will
also take part in Bible chal-
lenges, service projects and
craft projects.
For information, contact
Amy at amys@cfl.rr.com or
go to www.nextcommunity-
church.info.


First United Methodist Church
"The Place tor Chliidren"

S Service Times
9 iM Praise & Worshp Serviice
I" (15 AM Sunday School f6r AIE AgI
I :I.5AM Monming WorshipService


i Block off Historic Plant Street
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
www.ftumcwg-org 40"-656%-1135
Rev. Russel T. Blcbern, Mi~ter


WHAT IF.,. YOU KNOW

www.nextcommunitychurch.info






Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 7A


Oakland


W.O. Baptist plans
Round-up Sunday
West Orange Baptist Church
will host Round-up Sunday on
Aug. 9 with Sunday school at
9:30 a.m., worship service at
11 and a potluck dinner to fol-
low. The community is invited,
and those attending are asked
to bring a dish to share. The
church's goal is to have more
than 200 people at its morning
worship.
The church is at 200 Tubb St.,
Oakland.

Town seeking
members for
Finance Comm.
The town of Oakland is look-
ing for a few 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 she antici-
pates the town will have to cut
$300,000 from the Fiscal Year
2009-10 budget. For informa-
tion on serving on the commit-
tee, call Oakland Town Hall at
407-656-1117.

Summer program
for town kids
The town of Oakland offers
a wheel program for resident
youth each Monday during the
summer break. Those interested
in participating can sign up at
Town Hall. There is no cost, but
registration is needed to ensure
enough materials and snacks.
For information, call Town
Hall at 407-656-1117.

Music camp
A music camp for children
who have completed second
through seventh grades will be
held July 27-31 from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. at Oakland Presbyterian
Church. Pre-registration is re-
quired; the cost is $60. Required
rehearsals are Aug. 1 and 2. A
performance of the Christian
musical The Rockslinger and
His Greatest Hit will be given
Aug. 2 at 7 p.m.
Register at the church, 218 E.
Oakland Ave., or at oaklandpres.
org. Call the church at 407-656-
4452 or Bonnie Litterall at 407-
877-3525 or 407-466-7554 for
details.


Fishing tourney to help fund
kidney transplant for Bruton


Mike Bruton has been living
with chronic kidney disease for
about eight years and has since
been placed on a transplant list.
But because the Oakland resi-
dent has blood type O, said his
wife, Valerie, it could be two
to three years before a kidney
becomes available.
In two weeks, Bruton will
begin nightly liquid dialysis
treatments.
Friends are organizing a bass
fishing tournament for Saturday,
Aug. 8, starting at "safe light"
and ending at 3 p.m. It will take
place on John's Lake off High-
way 50. The entry fee is $60,
and the day will include fishing,
raffles for items like rods and
restaurant gift cards and a prize
for the biggest fish.
Pre-register by contacting
Don Fisher at jfisher51@cfl.
rr.com or 352-267-6543. Par-
ticipants can also register at the
boat ramp the morning of the
tournament.
Mike grew up in Winter Gar-
den and graduated from Calva-
ry Christian School. He and his


Mike Bruton is an avid fish-
erman, so his friends have
planned a benefit tourna-
ment to help cover medical
expenses for the Oakland
man.
wife of 22 years have one son,
Nick, who is 15.


Town hosting 3rd annual

back-to-school event


The town of Oakland is spon-
soring the 3rd Annual West Or-
ange County Back-to-School
Bash Aug. 8 at the Oakland
Avenue Charter School (456 E.
Oakland Ave). From 10 a.m. to
noon, organizers will provide
school supplies, immunizations
and haircuts free of charge for
children attending Central Flor-
ida schools. School physical
will also be offered.
The town has teamed up with
Next Community Church and
Mount Zion AME Church and
is looking for additional part-
ners.
Oakland is looking to help lo-
cal families' financial situations
by providing basic services that
will help the students and their


families prepare to go back to
school.
The participants will be pro-
vided information on commu-
Inity resources, valuable health
information, free school immu-
nizations, free school supplies,
free backpacks, free haircuts,
fun activities, live entertain-
ment, and much more.
To become a partner or to
make a donation to the program,
contact Oakland Town Com-
missioner Joseph McMullen
at JMcMullen@Oaktownusa.
com.
School supplies will be given
to the first 100 students from
kindergarten to 12th grade.
Children must be present to
receive the supplies.


I -
West Orange Baptist summer programs
West Orange Baptist Church continues to sign up children for
two summer programs. To register, call 407-656-9749 or go to
the church at 200 Tubb St., Oakland. I
First Adventure in Children's Theatre meets Thursdays from
10:30 a.m. to noon at the church.
Boys and girls can play in the Cabbage Ball League on Tuesdays .
from 6:30-8 p.m. at the church ball field. Players can show up
ready to play ball without registering.


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, call
Town Hall at 407-656-1117.

Serve on SAC
at charter school
The School Advisory Com-
mittee at Oakland Avenue Char-
ter School has an opening for
a member from the business
community.
Anyone wanting to serve on
the SAC can call Town Clerk
Linda Balsavage at Oakland
Town Hall, 407-656-1117, to
request a form.

Oakland Senior Club
for men and women
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 Max-
ine Hammerstein at 407-877-
8896.
The group is open to all men
and women in West Orange
County.

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

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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Ocoee


'3


Ocoee Rotary President Mark Mora, at right, welcomed Al-
vin Cruz of the Boys Scouts as a recent guest speaker at
the club's breakfast meeting.

Scout exec speaks to Rotarians


At a recent Rotary Club of
Ocoee breakfast meeting, Al-
vin Cruz, district executive of
the Rolling Hills District of the
Central Florida Council Boy
Scouts of America, was the
guest speaker.
He gave the history of the
Boy Scouts and a brief over-
view of the organization's phi-
losophy and goals.
The Boy Scouts of America
was founded on February 8,
1910, by a group of prominent
Americans lead by Chicago
newspaper publisher W.D.
Boyce. Boyce received his chief
inspiration from Lord Robert
Baden-Powell, who founded
Scouting in England in 1907.
In 1916 the Boy Scouts of
America received a charter
from the 64th Congress of the
United States "to promote,
through organization, and co-

New time for meeting
The Tuesday, July 21, Ocoee
City Commission meeting will
begin at 6 p.m. instead of 7:15
p.m. at the request of Mayor
Scott Vandergrift. At this meet-
ing the elected officials will
pick the August dates for budget
workshops and the September
dates for budget hearings.
City Manager Rob Frank said
the city has lost $300 million in
appraised property values, and
he expects a $500,000 shortfall
for the 2009-10 budget. The new
fiscal year begins Oct. 1.

Grand opening set
for OPD building
The Ocoee Police Department
will hold a grand opening of its
new facility at 646 Commerce
Parkway near the corner of
Bluford Avenue ad Old Win-
ter Garden Road on Thursday,
Aug. 6, at 10 a.m.
Police Chief Charles Brown
made this announcement at last
week's City Commission meet-
ing. The public is invited.

Work continues on
Silver Star Road
The Florida Department of
Transportation's project consist-
ing of milling and resurfacing
two miles of Silver Star Road
from Ocoee-Apopka Road to
Ridgefield Avenue in Ocoee be-
gan July 6 and will continue for
approximately 10 more weeks.
Crews are working from 9
p.m. to 6 a.m. to complete this
project.
A portion of Franklin Street
that is still a state road is also
being resurfaced.

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.
The showerheads provide a
nine-jet turbo massage that is
adjustable from 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.

Ocoee Rotarians
meet at Ison Center
The Rotary Club of Ocoee
meets each Wednesday at the
Tom Ison Center on 1701 Adair
Street at 7:30 a.m. Visitors are
welcome.


operation with other agencies,
the ability of boys to do things
for themselves and others, to
train them in Scout craft, and
to teach them patriotism, cour-
age, self-reliance and kindred
virtues, using the methods
which are now in common use
by the Boy Scouts."
In 1922, the Central Florida
Council, Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica, was chartered by the Na-
tional Council to implement a
quality Scouting program to all
youth in its geographic area.
The council is incorporated in
the state of Florida.
Today's program begins with
boys in the first grade and in-
cludes teens in the Explorers
program.
For more information visit
www.rollinghills.cfbas.org or
call Alvin Cruz at 407-703-
0234.

Military show
planned
The Sons of Confederate Vet-
erans Camp 1630 and American
Legion Post 109 will host a
military show at the Tom Ison
Center, 1701 Adair St. in Ocoee,
on Saturday, July 25, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. On display will be
military items from the Indian
Wars through World War II.
Admission is free.

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.

Paws to Read
On Saturday, July 25, at 11:30
a.m., the West Oaks Library 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.


Health Central
employee wins
service award
Protective Services Officer
Paul James was recognized
recently after his quick actions
diffused a potential security
situation in the Health Central
parking lot. The Health Central
Way Outstanding Service Award
Ribbon was given to Officer
James for preventing damage
to and the loss of several em-
ployees' personal property.
According to Dan Dilling,
Protective Services manager,
Officer James is an outstand-
ing and highly motivated offi-
cer who provides unparalleled
service to the patients, guests
and employees of Health Cen-
tral. His loyal devotion to duty
reflects credit upon himself and
his department.


West Orange Seniors
plan meeting, trip
The West Orange Seniors will
hold their potluck luncheon this
Thursday, July 16, in the Tom
Ison Center, 1701 Adair St., at
12:30 p.m. Their next road trip
will be to the Tampa Hard Rock
Casino this Saturday, July 18.
The cost is $10, and the bus
leaves from the Ison Center at
7:45 a.m.
Upcoming events: bingo on
Monday, July 20, from 1-3 p.m.;
crafts this Thursday from 1-2
p.m.; the movie 27 Dresses on
Wednesday, Aug. 5, with lunch
at noon and the movie at 12:30
p.m.: Casino Party Night, Sat-
urday, Sept. 19.
For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.

Sosbe completes
basic training
Navy Seaman Apprentice
Kiley S. Sosbe, daughter of
Kelly L. Skivington of Ocoee
and Mark D. Sosbe of Orange
Park, recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Sosbe completed a vari-
ety of training which included
classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs,
first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival, and ship-
board and aircraft safety.
Sosbe is a 2008 graduate of
Ridgeview High School in Or-
ange Park.

Teen group to meet
The West Orange Teen Group
will meet Tuesday, July 21, from
6-7:30 p.m. at the West Orange
Christian Service Center at
300 W. Franklin St. in Ocoee.
The group is for teens 15 and
younger, and activities include
movies, discussions and help
with homework. Parental per-
mission is required, and there is
no charge to attend.
For more information, call
Melissa at 407-921-0525 or
send an e-mail to ms726@aol.
com.


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PAUL JAMES

Pro wrestling event
at Beech Center
A professional wrestling
event to benefit Melissa Walsh,
who was injured in a recent car
accident, will be held at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center, 1820
A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee, on
Saturday, July 25, at 6:30 p.m.
The evening is sponsored by
Carter Family Bowl in Winter
Garden. Doors will open at 6
p.m.
The event will include a Texas
Rope Match between Wrestler
II and Uncle Jed, members of
the National Wrestling Alliance,
along with surprise wrestlers.
There will be raffle drawings
and prizes. Chick-fil-A will be
on hand, and pizza and popcorn
will also be on sale.
Admission is free, and VIP
tickets are available by calling
Jim Carter at 407-467-1999 or
Sheri Iliacono at 407-468-2025.
Donations for Melissa's contin-
ued care will be gratefully ac-
cepted.


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.


Bread of Life Fellowship Inc.,
located at 532 N. Bluford Ave.
in Ocoee, recently received a
$1,000 Community Grant from
Wal-Mart in Ocoee.
Bread of Life Fellowship,
a faith-based, non-profit food
bank, has been feeding the
needy throughout Central Flor-
ida since 1991. The organiza-
tion currently gives food and
non-food items to more than
1,200 families every month
through its designated food


programs and provides food
and non-food items to many
affiliated agencies all at no
charge.
For more information con-
cerning Bread of Life Fellow-
ship and how you can be in-
volved, check out the Web site
at www.breadoflifefellowship.
com or visit its representatives
every Saturday at the Win-
ter Garden Farmer's market
on Plant Street and drop off
canned goods.


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Windermere


Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 9A


Dr. Phillips


Interfaith seminar
offered at
Olympia High

By Victoria Laney

More than 600 people of
many faiths heard Dr. Daniel
C. Petersen speak on "Behind
the Headlines: Understanding
Islam and the Middle East" in
February. His talk was so well
received that the Islamic Cen-
ter of Orlando has invited him
back to be a keynote speaker this
Sunday, July 19, for its seminar
on the "Life of Prophet Moham-
mad."
There is no charge for the sem-
inar, which will start promptly at
5 p.m. at Olympia High School,
4301 S. Apopka Vineland Road.
The first speaker will be Maulana
Shafayat Mohamed, president of
the Interfaith Council of Holly-
wood, Fla.
"We invited him to speak be-
cause he is very good at interfaith
dialogue and very effective at
working with people of all faiths.
We want people to appreciate our
common beliefs and values so
we can work together to build a
strong community," said Imam
Tarique Rasheed of the Islamic
Center of Orlando.
Next, Dr. Petersen will give
a keynote address. A professor
of Islamic Studies and Arabic at
Brigham Young University, he
is the author of numerous books,
including Muhammad, Prophet
of God.
He received a bachelor's de-
gree in Greek and philosophy
from BYU. After several years
of study in Cairo, he earned his
Ph.D. in Near Eastern languages
and cultures from the University
of California at Los Angeles.
Translations of classic Middle
Eastern texts will be on display
during the seminar. They are part
of a series translated with Dr. Pe-
tersen as editor-in-chief.
"The texts that appear in
this series are among the cul-
tural treasures of the world. The
translated texts are designed to
promote global understanding
and to further scholarship in the
study of Islamic philosophy and
theology. The books feature a
dual-language format with Eng-
lish andArabic pages facing each
other for comparative studies,"
said Helen Leon of Windermere.
She sponsors the translation se-
ries in honor of her late husband,
who was Lebanese.
After Dr. Petersen speaks, din-
ner will be served at no charge.
For more information on the
seminar, call 407-361-6666.

Learn to plan a
budget-friendly
Florida vacation
The Windermere Library will
sponsor a program Tuesday, July
21, at 4 p.m. to offer help in plan-
ning a budget-friendly Florida
vacation. Representatives from
AAAAuto Club South will pro-
vide travel tips and great ideas
for family vacations that are
sure to excite and delight while
keeping costs low.
It's not too late to plan a fam-
ily vacation without breaking
the bank.


Patriotic
pancakes
The town of
Windermere
celebrated
July 4 with its
annual pan-
cake break-
fast. Former
Mayor Gene
Spears (left)
and Everette
Fisher are pic-
tured serving
up flapjacks.








Former Town
Council mem-
ber and pres-
ent Develop-
ment Review
Board member
Steven With-
ers kept the
sausage frying
for the hun-
gry guests.


Photos by
Jennifer Roper


Boomerang Express

at First Baptist Windermere


More than 750 people
participated in the Boomer-
ang Express Vacation Bible
School at First Baptist Church
Windermere. Both morning
and evening sessions were
held, including a special-
needs class. The children
experienced Bible stories in
the Outback, tune time at the
Music Opera House, handi-
work at Crafts .Crossing, fun
at Recreation Rock, stories at
Missions Harbor, a daily visit
to the G'Day Cafe and a final
wrap-up each day in Worship
Rally Central.
The children had a boy-vs.-
girl contest to raise money, and
at the end of the week they had


collected more than $2,300 to
be used to build wells in Bu-
rundi, East Africa.
The week finished up with
a parent night, where the
children performed the cho-
reographed songs they had
learned. Afterward, parents
visited various stations to see
all the activities and crafts the
kids had done. Refreshments
were served while Darren
Liebman provided Australian
music with the Didgeridoo, a
unique native instrument of
the Australian Outback.
For more information about
children's activities at the
church, contact Carol Vereb
at 407-876-2234.


An elementary class takes part in vacation Bible school at
First Baptist Church.

Tales of Shakespeare each Tuesday
The Windermere Library will sponsor tales from the late great
storyteller William Shakespeare every Tuesday in July. Area chil-
dren at invited to participate July 21 and 28 at 2 p.m.


Durfree

honored at

D.C. gala

Orlando entrepreneur Matt
Durfee, who heads up one of
the country's leading career
transition and outplacement
firms, was honored recently
at the annual Sam Relief Gala
in Washington, D.C., for his
charitable efforts in helping
the poor and impoverished
children in Cambodia.
Durfee, founder and presi-
dent of Orlando-based Naviga-
tor Executive Advisors (NEA)
in MetroWest, was presented
with a commemorative picture
of the fresh water well he was
credited for building in the
Cambodian province of Prey
Veng earlier this year under
Sam Relief.
The picture, which bears a
sign with Durfee's daughter's
name ("Jacqueline"), was pre-
sented by Sam Relief founder
and Cambodian refugee Sam-
bonn "Sam" Lek during the
June 21 gala at the Ritz Carl-
ton Hotel honoring the orga-
nization's contributors.
Sam Relief is a 10-year-old
non-profit organization in
Maryland started by Lek with
a $2,500 inheritance. It is ded-
icated to providing education
and educational resources,
digging fresh water wells and
feeding the country's hungry.
Over the past six years, Sam
Relief has raised and contrib-
uted more than a half-million
dollars to improving living
conditions in Cambodia.
The well built by Durfee


DP Rotarians to
celebrate 30th
anniversary
The Rotary Club of Dr. Phil-
lips will celebrate its 30th anni-
versary Aug. 5 at Holy Family
Catholic Church on Apopka-
Vineland Road.
The special meeting vill be-
gin at 7 a.m. The club held its
first meeting at Holy Family in
1979 and met there for its first
four years.
The Rotary Club of Wind-
ermere sponsored the Dr. Phillips
club, and seven members of that
club, along with 23 other men,
became charter members. Wom-
en were welcomed into the club
in 1988, and, today, the club has
between 60 and 70 members.
Dr. Phillips Rotarians are in-
viting all former members to be
their guests at the special celebra-
tion meeting, and attendance is
free. Please contact Bill Spoone
at pbspoone@aol.com if you're
planning to attend.


Matt Durfee (right) receives a framed picture of a fresh wa-
ter well he helped build in Cambodia. At left is Sam Lek,
Cambodian refugee and founder of Sam Relief.


and NEA is one of more than
300 fresh water wells that have
been built by private funds
from U.S. partners throughout
the country since the inception
of Sam Relief in 1999. Fresh
water wells are vital to lower-
ing the mortality rate in Cam-
bodia, with more than 20,000
children under the age of 5.
dying annually from diarrhea
caused by impure water.
Durfee and NEA have been
involved with Sam Relief for a
little over a year, although Du-
rfee's association and friend-
ship with Lek go back to the
mid 1980s when Durfee was
the human resources direc-
tor at the Mayflower Hotel


in Washington and Lek was a
bartender there. Lek, has been
honored numerous times over
the years by the Convention &
Visitors Bureau as the city's
top hospitality professional.
"Fresh water is something
so many of us around the
world take for granted, but
for those thousands of im-
poverished families through-
out Cambodia, it's literally
the difference between life
and death," said Durfee. "Our
well will go a long way to im-
proving the health and lives
of the children and families in
that small village, and know-
ing that gives us tremendous
satisfaction."


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Rotarians congratulate Holy Family

Odyssey of the Mind Team


For the second consecutive
year, Holy Family Catholic
School sent a team of stu-
dents to participate in the
regional, state and interna-
tional competition of Od-
yssey of the Mind. The in-
ternational finals were held
at Iowa State University in
Ames, Iowa.
In the Odyssey of the Mind
competition, students work
in teams, learning coopera-
tion and respect for the ideas
of others. They also evaluate
ideas and make decisions on
their own, gaining self-confi-
dence. In addition, they work
within a budget and gain ex-
perience managing money.
The competition often
demonstrates there is more
than one way to solve a prob-
lem and sometimes the pro-
cess is more important then
the end result. Students from
kindergarten through col-
lege apply their creativity to
solve challenges that range
from building mechanical
devices to presenting their


own interpretation of liter-
ary classics.
The team from Holy Fam-
ily raised more than $10,000
from local businesses, orga-
nizations and individuals to
finance the trip to Iowa.
The Rotary Club of Dr.
Phillips contributed $500
toward the goal and invited
the team to attend a recent
breakfast meeting of the
club.
Thousands of teams from
across the United States and
from approximately 25 other
countries participated this
year, including Canada, Chi-
na, Germany, Hungary, Ja-
pan, Kazakhstan, Lithuania,
Malaysia, Poland, Singapore
and Uzbekistan.
The Holy Family team was
the only representative in
any age group from Orange,
Osceola and Lake counties
to secure a spot in this world
competition.
Teams were scored for
their long-term problem so-
lution, style, how they solved


a problem spontaneously and
the elaboration of their long-
term problem solution.
The Holy Family team,
composed of sixth- and sev-
enth-graders, took first place
at both the regional and state
levels with their performance
solution to a problem entitled
Superstitions.
During their eight-minute
original skit, the team pre-
sented two known supersti-
tions, as well as one super-
stition created by the team.
Local and state judges were
captivated by a two-person
pea-pod costume and a set
that transformed from a
living room to a television
studio, as well as the team's
singing and dancing to origi-
nal songs and lyrics set to the
music from Grease.
The Dr. Phillips Rotary
Club and other community
supporters congratulate the
team for coming in 20th
place from among the 65
teams entered in the inter-
national competition.


Eagle Scouts honored
Eagle Scouts Owen Pryor and David Chomanics from Boy Scout Troop 223 in Wind-
ermere were honored recently at the 2009 Central Florida Council Banquet, along with
other Eagle Scouts from 2008. The event was held at the Buena Vista Palace Hotel and
Spa. Pryor was also recognized as the outstanding Eagle Project nominee for the Sand
Lake District.


The Rotary Club of Dr. Phillips recently presented a check for $500 to the Odyssey of the
Mind Team from Holy Family Catholic School to help the students go to the international
competition held at the University of Iowa. Pictured (1-r) are Steven Jamieson, past-pres-
ident of the Rotary Club; Camilo Gonzalez; John Michael Timmel; Sister Dorothy Sayers,
principal of Holy Family Catholic School; Sophia Salas; Emma Timmel; Emily Long; and
Coach Tawnya Timmel; and (in back) Coach Ana Long and Rotarian Michael Hanley.


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Thursday,July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times


Creedens celebrate
65 years of marriage
Bill and Gloria Creeden
were surprised by their four
children, Keith, Karen, Kevin
and Kris, with a 65th wedding
anniversary party on July 5 at
Dubsdread Golf Club.
Bill and Gloria were child-
hood sweethearts growing
up in Upper State New York.
They married during World
War II in Montgomery, Ala.,
and relocated to Florida in
1956.
In 1965, the Creedens be-
gan their lifelong adventure
of C&W Trucking Inc., which
is still one of the few trucking
companies operating today as
C&W under the direction of
Kevin and Kris.
Bill and Gloria were escort-
ed to their surprise party by
their son Kris, wife Laura and
grandchildren Courtney and
Collin Creeden. Waiting for
the guest of honors' arrival in
a reserved private party room
was their son Keith Creeden


GLORIA AND BILL CREEDEN


with his wife Lisa, son Kevin
Creeden with his wife Deb-
bie and their daughter Karen
Hanson; grandchildren, Craig
Creeden, Scott and Anne Han-
son, Brett and Julie Hanson,
Michelle and Mark Hatcher,
Kelly and Thompson Edwards;
and great-grandchildren, Alex-
ander and Katherine Hanson,
Brandon, Meghan, Abigail
Hanson and Chloe Edwards.


Unable to attend was their
grandson, Kyle Creeden.
Special friends in attendance
were Walter and Eve Tucker
and Carlos and Faye Sutton.
All guests were treated to a
buffet-style dinner prepared
by the staff at Dubsdread Golf
Club. Bill and Gloria thank
all their family and friends for
a wonderful surprise and fun-
filled evening.


Surprise birthday party
Husband Brian Desaulniers, along with Jaime Roedig and Maisa Kingstone and many
other friends, surprised his wife, Stephanie, on her '29th' birthday. The party was held
at the South Bay home of Brett and Maisa Kingstone and was catered by Chef Boley.
Friends enjoyed drinks and dancing to music from the '70s. Pictured are (I-r): Stephanie,
Cam Bradford, Lisa Christman, Roedig and Maisa Kingstone.


An 80th birthday
celebration
Family and friends of Rich-
ard Doss Jr., along with his wife,
Estella, recently celebrated his
80th birthday at the home of
his daughter, Cathie Doss of
Ocoee.
Ocoee Mayor Scott Vander-
grift presented Richard with
plaque and proclaimed Satur-
day as Richard Doss Jr. Day in
the city.

West Orange
Class of 2000
The West Orange High
School Class of 2000 is mak-
ing plans for a reunion. E-mail
WOHSClassof2000@yahoo.
com or call Emily Smith-Justice
at 321-947-5502 or Jennifer Lo-
pez-Liddy at 407-353-2685.

West Orange
Class of 1979
The West Orange High School
Class of 1979's 30-year reunion
is Sept. 25-26. The Saturday
event is $75 per couple or $40
for individuals and includes din-
ner and entertainment at Errol
Estates.
Non-refundable checks can
be sent to Kimberly Brown,
2711 Nancy St., Orlando 32806
(and made payable to Kimberly
Brown/WOHS 30th Reunion.
Anyone with questions can
call 407-245-0602 or send an e-
mail to 07knights@gmail.com.

Evans Class of 1979
The Evans High School
Class of 1979 will hold a 30-
year high school reunion Aug.
7-9. Graduates can contact the
reunion committee at 1979Ev-
ans@comcast.net.

Lakeview
Class of 1969
The Lakeview High School
Class of 1969 will hold its 40-
year reunion Saturday, Oct. 3,
in Winter Garden, and the re-
union committee is looking for
classmates. To provide infor-
mation on classmates, contact
Russell Crouch at rcrouchl@
cfl.rr.com.

Social news
Announce your engagement
or wedding by e-mailing infor-
mation to wotimes@aol.com.


MR. AND MRS. STEVENSON

Stevenson-Berry wedding vows spoken


Buzzy and Phyllis Berry
of Winter Garden, along with
Gary and. Susan Stevenson
of Navarre, announce the
marriage of their children,
Jennifer Beth Berry and
Garrett Michael Stevenson on
June 6.
The wedding ceremony was
held at Calvary Baptist Church


in Winter Garden. Pastor TJ
Klapperich and Dr. Reynold
Lemp officiated.
Jennifer and Garrett are
both graduates of Pensacola
Christian College. In August
they will be moving to Virginia
Beach, where Jennifer will
teach K-5 and Garrett will
attend Regent Law School.


Register for Parks and Rec craft camp
The Windermere Parks and Recreation Committee is sponsoring
a Craft Camp July 27-31 in the Community Room located behind
Town Hall. The one-week camp will have two sessions each day
from 9:30-noon and from 1-3:30 p.m. The cost is $125 per child
and includes all supplies.
Craft projects planned for the camp include jewelry making, tie-
dying, painting, making seashell creations and holding art show.
More information is available on the town Web site at town.
windermere.fl.us or by calling 321-303-6508.


5 generations together
Five generations were present to celebrate the 96th birthday of Fern Lowery (seated in
front) of Orlando. With her are: front, Trace Chancellor; back, Shelby, Gage and Shannon
Chancellor, Kenny Williams and Audrey Arnold.


Craft SuperShow set for Convention Center July 31-Aug. 1


Orlando will be the official
launch site for the first Con-
sumer Craft SuperShow Friday
and Saturday, July 31-Aug. 1.
Hosted by the Craft and Hobby
Association, the show will fea-
ture top retailers, designers and
industry experts from around
the world and under one roof
at the Orange County Conven-
tion Center.


Community music
events at Town Hall
First Baptist Church of Win-
dermere will present two free
community music concerts in
front of Town Hall on July 29
and Sept. 11.
On Wednesday, July 29, the
church will present a program
of gospel music from 6:30-8
p.m. Area residents are invited
to bring a lawn chair and en-
joy music with neighbors and
friends.
The second concert titled Java
and Jazz is scheduled for Friday,
Sept. 11 from 7-8:30 p.m.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-2234.


Attendees will learn to create
and purchase different and new
products and project, can take
advantage of hands-on edu-
cational workshops and floor
demonstrations and will be eli-
gible for prize giveaways.
There will be 80 top-tier
events and make-and-takes on
the show floor with projects
geared for kids, men and hob-


bies such as jewelry and bead-
ing, sewing, quilting and much
more. In addition, the show will
also include two World Record
attempts on Friday, July 31.
For more information on the
show and ticket prices, go to
www.craftsupershow.com.
Individuals can also visit
local craft retailers to obtain
special discount offers.


Register for final sessions

of Lake Cypress Camp
Lake Cypress Camp at Windermere Preparatory School is still
open for registration for three final sessions, July 20-24, July 27-
31 and Aug. 3-7. Each weekly session has a theme and includes
special guests, fencing instruction, swim lessons, music, art and
archery.
For more information, contact Nicole Wilansky at 407-489-8324
or by e-mail at nwilansky@yahoo.com.



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Over the last few weeks, I've traveled over
3,500 miles, passed through numerous
states, visited with gobs of relatives, and
visited a few churches. Though my family
enjoyed the diversity of our trip, (we did
after all spend some time on the farm, ride
the trains in Chicago, and hang with Uncle
Joel) I found myself somewhat bored with
the whole church thing.
The churches I attended all shared common
characteristics with ours. Though they var-
ied in size and quality, you could tell they
all read from the same play book. Again,
it differed little from our weekend worship
experiences. The boredom I speak of flows
not from what I experienced in each of the
services but rather from the questions I con-
tinue to ask myself about our calling as a
church and the questions that create unrest
in my soul and personal worship. In other
words, the problem is me and not them.
What do I need to bring to my worship ex-
perience? What's lacking in my approach?
1. I need to enter worship with a willingness
to be transformed through a dialogue with
God's Word, His indwelling Spirit, and the
community of believers in the context of my
experiences. Engagement in this dialogue
does not depend on the music style, the gift-
edness of the communicator, or the creative-
ness of the service. These only enhance the
quality of the dialogue; they do not create
the opportunity for it.
2. I need to purposely value and seek com-
munity. Wherever I am, the experience of
community starts with me. It gets expressed
through my participation and my vulnerabil-
ity with the service and my fellow worship-
pers. The fact that it may be uncomfortable
or different may just be how God is choos-
ing to speak to me. I need to let God out of
the box of my experiences.
3. I always need to leave a worship service
asking the "service questions." The wor-
ship experience isn't about me. It's about
Him. As I have engaged in this dialogue in
the context of community with its differing
voices, what have I learned about declaring
God's place in my world? How will I be dif-
ferent this week in my words, actions, and
attitudes? How will I have the opportunity
to express that difference in my love and
service to others?
I know I haven't figured it out. But what
I did learn was, even in my self-centered
boredom God spoke and challenged me. I
pray it will change my worship this week.
www.pastorjondunwell.blogspot.com
Twitter: @jdunwell
Lead Pastor Jon Dunwell
LG,/'C AC.L.* ERS.S-R$iTHEWA.'L



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Pastor: Wayne Howell






12A The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Good Times Jazz Band to play at Bok Tower


The Good Times Jazz Band
from Winter Garden will per-
form traditional Dixieland mu-
sic at Bok Tower Gardens' Live
at the Gardens! - A Summer
Music Series on Saturday, July
25, at 7:30 p.m. Sponsored in
part by Crazy Fish Restaurant
and Apothecary Shop in Lake
Wales, seating will be cabaret-
style in the Visitor Center. Tick-
ets are $15 in advance and $20
on the day of the event, if avail-
able. An optional prepaid dinner
will be served at the Blue Pal-
metto Cafe at 5:45 p.m. Dinners


are $17 ($15.50 for members).
Call 868-676-1408 for informa-
tion and reservations.
"We play the happiest music
on earth," said bandleader Fred
Case, whose musicians have
played for decades throughout
the southeast. "Nothing is more
uniquely American than this
original form of jazz that was
born in New Orleans at the turn
of the 20th century."
Featuring clarinet, wood-
winds, trumpet, trombone,
piano, bass and drums, the
group will play "Hello Dolly,"


Winter Garden


Two areas deemed as need-
ing improvement at Saturday's
meeting are creating more high-
paying jobs and tightening code
enforcement.
The survey results and ideas
discussed during Saturday's
meeting, Bollhoefer said, will
be used as the foundation for
the city's first budget workshop,
which is set for Aug. 24 at 5:30
p.m. First and second readings
and public hearings for the new
fiscal year's proposed budget
are scheduled for Sept. 9 and
21 - both at 6:30 p.m.
In another matter, the City
Commission met last Thurs-
day for its regular meeting and
voted to enter into negotia-
tions with Progress Energy for
the sale of a 50-foot easement
that could be used as part of a
transmission line for the utility
provider, connecting its Winter


Ocoee
$20,000 for Vignetti Park and
$9,000-$10,000 for Park Side.
Also approved was the concep-
tual plan by the Parks and Rec-
reation Department to construct
a tennis center at Tiger Minor
Park.
* after a discussion about the
need for a new roof and air-con-
ditioning system at the historic
Withers Maguire House, decid-
ed the issue should be brought
back to the July 21 meeting
with more information on the
cost and the funding source.
* held the first reading of the
ordinance for the annexation of
Phases 2 and 3 of the Rose Hill
subdivision, which will include


Garden and Ocoee substations.
The proposed site follows the
property line of a reclaimed
water percolation pond site that
is owned by Winter Garden but
located within the city of Ocoee
off Ocoee-Apopka Road.
Progress Energy had the
3.39-acre easement appraised at
$167,900 - a price that Win-
ter Garden leaders felt was too
low. The 130-acre site is zoned
for residential use, and Winter
Garden commissioners agreed
that the installation of power
transmission lines along the
easement could diminish the
property's possible future re-
sale value. Representative from
Progress Energy at Thursday's
meeting agreed to continue ne-
gotiating with city officials on
a possible sale price.
In other business, the elected
officials,


244 single-family homes, five
retention areas and roadways
and sidewalks. The second
reading and public hearing on
this matter will be held Tues-
day, July 21, at the next City
Commission meeting.
* appointed Elizabeth Os-
borne as an alternate mem-
ber and Michael Hopper as a
regular member of the Code
Enforcement Board.
* appointed Keith Carrington
to the Community Grant Re-
view Board.
* approved a $17,773 Ed-
ward Byrne Memorial Justice
Assistance Grant for the Ocoee
Police Department for the pur-


"Bill Bailey," "When the Saints
Come Marching In," "Sweet
Georgia Brown" and other toe-
tapping selections.
Visit www.boktowergardens.
org to print a reservation form
and return with payment to Bok
Tower Gardens, Garden Cam-
pus, 1151 Tower Blvd, Lake
Wales, FL 33853.
Bok Tower Gardens, a Na-
tional Historic Landmark, is
located 55 miles southwest of
Orlando. For more information,
contact Bok Tower Gardens at
863-676-1408.

S (Continuedfrom 1A)

* set a workshop date of Sept.
17 at 6 p.m. for the Architec-
tural Review and Historical
Preservation Board.
* passed a resolution to en-
ter into a local agency program
agreement with the Florida De-
partment of Transportation for
the design and construction of
the Lulu Creek Trail. The trail
spur will follow the right-of-
way along Lulu Creek between
Division Street and Crest Av-
enue, allowing the public to ac-
cess Newton Park as part of the
West Orange Trail network.
* passed a series of ordi-
nances annexing, zoning and
amending the city's Compre-
hensive Plan for 6.4 acres at
12403 W. Colonial Drive and
0.49 acres at 700 Ninth Street.
Both sites were rezoned from
Orange County C-2 to City
C-2.

- (Continued from 1A)

chase of laptop computers and
software.
* approved changes to the or-
dinance for the City of Ocoee
Municipal General Employ-
ees' Retirement Trust Fund to
increase the term length of the
trustees from two to four years
and to require the two board
members elected by employees
be vested in the fund.
* approved spending $9,750
for the construction of a new
sign and the installation of elec-
trical facilities at Bill Breeze
Park at Starke Lake. The work
will be done by American Per-
sian Engineers and Construc-
tors Inc.


WOHS Piano Recital A, Piano 1 students.

WOHS pianists perform in 3 recitals


Sixty-two pianists from West
Orange High's piano lab per-
formed for parents, community
members, students and staff in
three piano recitals at the close
of the 2008-09 school year.
Audiences filled the chorus
room for all the recitals and
enjoyed the high level of ac-
complishment of the young
musicians, most of whom
were new to the piano this year.


They acquired their skills in the
school's piano classes.
Among the diverse selec-
tions offered were pieces by
Mozart, Elton John, Pachelbel,
John Williams, Bach, Michael
Buble, Prokofiev, Scott Joplin
and Gershwin.
The piano lab's students also
performed around campus that
week for the biannual "Pianos
Everywhere" event. Pianos and


electric keyboards were rolled
into the front office, guidance
office and several other loca-
tions around the cafeteria so pi-
anists could provide continuous
music during lunches and other
periods of the school day.
The piano lab, taught by Gail
Mininger, piano teacher and
choral department assistant di-
rector, is one of numerous arts
electives available to students.


WOHS Piano Recital B, Piano 1 students.


WOHS Piano Recital C, Piano 2, 3 and 4 students.


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Sports


B
Thursday, July 16, 2009 SECTION


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Dr. Phillips Little League All-Star Adam Polansky trots
home after hitting a 2-run home run in a 9-5 win over the
Windermere All-Stars in their 1st tournament game last
Saturday.


Little League

All-Stars battle

in Windermere
Windermere Little League is hosting the Flor-
ida District 14 All-Start tournament at George
Bailey Park for 11- to 12-year-olds this week.
Games started last Saturday and will continue
through this week with the semifinals sched-
uled for this Wednesday, July 15, and the finals
on Thursday, July 16. A total of 10 teams are
competing, representing different area Little
Leagues, including Dr. Phillips, MetroWest,
Ocoee, Windermere and Winter Garden. The
winner advances to the Section 5 tournament,
hosted by St. Cloud Little League during the last
week of July, which determines who will move
on to the Florida state tournament in August.
The 11- to 12-year-old Little Leaguers are
among the age group that plays in the Little
League World Series in Williamsport, Pa., each
year.
Last Saturday's action began with Dr. Phil-
lips defeating Windermere 9-5. Windermere re-
bounded in its next game to beat Rolling Hills
19-8, while Dr. Phillips suffered an 11-6 loss
to South Lake. Winter Garden logged the day's
lone shutout with a 13-0 win over Rolling Hills
and later rallied from a four-run deficit to defeat
South Lake 11-10. Ocoee opened play with a
6-1 victory over MetroWest. The game between
Ocoee and Windermere was rained out and was
rescheduled for this Wednesday, July 15.
In other tournament play this week, Ocoee
Little League is hosting the 10- to 11-year-old
All-Stars and joining with Windermere to host
the Junior League All-Stars.


Photos by Chris Silveira


Dalton Schall led Ocoee Little League with his arm as he
was the winning pitcher in a 6-1 victory over MetroWest.


Dalton Schall slides safely into 2nd base for a double in front of the MetroWest shortshop.


Winter Garden Little League All-Star Lane Cross reaches
way back in delivering a pitch on his way to a 13-0 win over
Rolling Hills Little League on Saturday.


DPHS Sports Information Night on Aug. 19


Dr. Phillips High's annual Sports Informa-
tion Night will be held Wednesday, Aug. 19,
in the performing arts center at 7 p.m.
All student-athletes, especially incoming
freshmen, and parents are urged to attend
the event to familiarize themselves with ath-
letic department policies, procedures and
philosophies. After the short event in the
PAC, all coaches will be on hand to distrib-
ute sports-specific program information re-


garding tryouts, practices and team policies,
as well as answer questions from students
and parents.
Those in attendance will be able to sign
up for the DP sports update e-mail newslet-
ter and purchase 2009-2010 annual sports
passes. The passes cost $25 per student or
$50 per adult and are good for admission to
all home regular-season sporting events for
the entire school year.


V.


Dr. Phillips High Schoolannounced the
hiring of Cheryl Watson as its new head
coach for girls soccer.
Watson is no stranger to Dr. Phillips,
having served as assistant coach on DP's
district champion girls lacrosse program


Dr. Phillips High football's Kickoff
Classic vs. Flagler Palm Coast, originally
scheduled for Thursday, Aug. 27, has been


for two years. She is a 1997 graduate of
Lake Howell High School, where she starred
in both soccer and lacrosse. She is a UCF
graduate and has taught P.E. at Eagles Nest
Elementary since 2006. Coach Watson can
be contacted at cheryl.watson@ocps.net.


rescheduled for Friday, Aug. 28 at 7:30
p.m. The game will be played at DP's Bill
Spoone Stadium.


Summer
sensation
Jordi Redelijk, 8,
from Windermere
won the boys 10U
division title at Lake
Cane Tennis Center
during the July 4
SSummer Hummer
Series tennis tour-
nament. Redelijk
won the 32-player
draw by winning
in the semifinals
over No. 1 seed
Alex Guzhva, 6-3,
7-6 and defeating
No. 2 seed Logan
Glock 6-3, 6-4 in the
finals. Redelijk and
his sister, Nikki (7),
are both coached by
their father, Ferdi-
nand Redelijk, the
tennis coach at Bay
Hill Country Club.


Watson to head Lady Panther soccer
Watson to head Lady Panther soccer


Panther Kickoff Classic rescheduled


m Wed Odf

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2B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Sports fair set at Olympia High


Olympia High will hold
its annual sports fair for the
2009-10 school year during
the week of Aug. 17-21, be-
ginning immediately after the
school's open house event in
the auditorium.
At the open house, Athletic
Director Tom Curran will give
an overview of all athletics at
Olympia, and all coaches will
be present in the cafeteria to
provide information on indi-
vidual sports.
Football, cheerleading,
girls volleyball and boys and
girls golf and swimming and
diving will begin preseason
activities on Aug. 10.
For information on tryouts
and summer workouts, contact
Coach Bob Head (football) at
robert.head@ocps.net, Coach
Sandy Kubany (cheerlead-


ing) at Sandra.kubany@ocps.
net, Coach Mitch Sadowsky
(girls volleyball) at mesad-
owsky@hotmail.com, Coach
Kevin McElveen (boys golf)
at kevin.mcelveen@ocps.net,
Coach Kim Payne-Childress
(girls golf) at Kimberly.chil-
dress@ocps.net or Coach
Stephanie Possell (boys and
girls swimming and diving) at
Stephanie.johnsonpossell@
ocps.net.
The boys and girls bowling
and cross country teams will
hold tryouts on Aug. 17. For
information on the cross coun-
try team's summer workouts,
contact Coach Stacey Wil-
liams at Stacey.williams2@
ocps.net.
Bowling Coach Lindsey
Olschewski can be reached
at lolschewski@gmail.com.


For further questions or
requests for information,
contact Curran at Thomas.
curran @ocps.net or 407-905-
6406.
Also, Olympia High is
seeking donations from the
community, Curran said to
help subsidize the athletic
department.
"All OCPS athletics are
self-funded by each school
and the individual sport," he
said. "Although many are in a
bleak economic situation, our
student-athletes deserve the
best equipment and facilities
to compete."
Tax-deductible checks can
be made out to Olympia High
School, attention: athletic
director, at 4301 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando, FL
32835.


The Lady Lion softball team posted the state's highest GPA for Class 1A.


Foundation softball girls honored for academic title


Foundation Academy's girls
softball team won the state
championship last fall - the
academic state champion-
ship.
The varsity team had a com-
bined grade-point average of


3.48 to place them at the top of
the 1A rankings. The girls will
be awarded a commemorative
state championship plaque by
the Florida High School Ath-
letic Association. .
"The team was successful


on the field and in the class-
room," said Coach Steve Rich-
ards. "They went 13-6 during
the season to show that a team
can still be dominant in their
sport and focused in the class-
room at the same time."


Ocoee High sports

passes on sale


No. 1 Floridian
Congratulations to Daniel
Dey, a freshman at Olympia
High School, who recently
competed in the invitation-
only Nike Outdoor National
Meet in Greensboro, N.C.,
and at the AAU national
qualifier in Clearwater. At
the Nike meet, Daniel placed
6th out of 17 in the freshman
mile to finish as the race's
No. 1' Floridian. Dey also
placed 1st in both the 1500
and 800 meter runs, qualify-
ing for the AAU Junior Olym-
pics in Des Moines, Iowa,
later this month.


Summer sports program
at Lake-Sumter C.C.
Lake-Sumter Community
College's Kids' College pro-
gram offers local youths a
variety of activities, including
sports, arts and crafts and aca-
demic classes.
The next available camp is
set for July 27 through Aug. 6.
All camp days take place Mon-
days through Thursdays.
Parents can choose half-day
sessions from 9 a.m. until 12:15
p.m. or 12:45 to 4 p.m., at a
cost of $90 each or eight fulf
days for $180. Working parents
can take advantage of late care
until 5:30 p.m. for $32 for eight
days.
Visit LSCC's Web site at
www.lscc.edu or call 352-365-
3556 for registration details.


All-sports passes are on sale
at Ocoee High School for its
2009-10 athletic seasons.
Funds raised by the sale of
passes will benefit the OHS
athletic department by help-
ing provide increased seating
capacity at the football field,
lights for both the softball and
baseball fields, locker rooms
for all sports, new uniforms
and a press box for the foot-
ball field.
Passes are available at a
variety of membership levels
ranging in price from $25,
$50, $100, $150 and $250.
Benefits, which vary per pack-


Peter Kacheris, managing di-
rector of Bonnet Creek resort,
home to the Waldorf Astoria
Orlando and Hilton Orlando
Bonnet Creek, announced the
addition of the Waldorf Astoria
Golf Club to the destination's
list of amenities.
Created by acclaimed golf
course architect Rees Jones, the
18-hole, 7,113-yard champion-
ship course will be the center-
piece of the first golf club for
the WaldorfAstoria brand. The
Waldorf Astoria Golf Club will
also feature a clubhouse and
will be open for play on Oct. 1
when the Bonnet Creek resort
officially opens near Walt Dis-
ney World.
"As the first Waldorf Asto-
ria to be built outside of New
York City, our desire is to pay
tribute to the landmark hotel's
legendary past and create new
traditions," said Kacheris. "Due
to our distinctive preserve set-
ting, there is a sense of being
alone with nature, playing the
'game of kings' in a fairy tale
forest."
One of the few golf courses
in the Orlando area to be free
of real estate dotting its greens,
the Waldorf Astoria Golf Club
will be open to all players -
those staying at the resort and


age, include Booster Club
membership, OHS shirts, seat
cushions, reserved seating and
parking for football games and
admission to a reserved tailgate
area.
All non-student passes can be
purchased at a 10 percent dis-
count prior to Aug. 14. Checks
should be made payable to the
OHS athletic department and
sent to Ocoee High School,
1925 Ocoee Crown Point Park-
way, Ocoee, FL 34761.
For more information, con-
tact Athletic Director Bill
Chambers at 407-905-3006 or
william.chambers@ocps.net.


visitors too. Although designed
with a five-tee system for all
playing abilities, the course
is designed to be challeng-
ing. Winding through a large
wetland preserve, it has a par-
72, slope-130 and 72.5 rating
from its professional tees.
Holes are visually arresting
from tee to green and require
intelligent management of the
game. Bunkers are carved to
be reminiscent of the hazards
designed on courses a century
ago. Tall pine and cypress trees
line the fairways. The style was
dictated by the land's existing
contours, which Jones then en-
hanced, being mindful of the
natural elements and environ-
mental sensitivity.
The Waldorf Astoria Golf
Club will begin taking reserva-
tions Sept. 1. Call 1-888-924-
6531 to arrange a tee time. The
clubhouse is located at 14224
Bonnet Creek Resort Lane.
For more details, visitwww.
WaldorfAstoriaGolfClub.
com.


Top tennis ladies
Congratulations to the MG Tennis in-house singles flex league ladies division winners
and finalists. Pictured are (1-r): Cassandra Johnson, B2 finalist; Pamela Milburn, B2 win-
ner; Christine Nursey, B1 finalist; Laura Laljee, Al winner; Irene Medary, B1 winner; and
Donna Tordi, Al finalist. To sign up for the fall season, which lasts from Aug. 1 to Dec. 6,
visit www.lakecanetennis.com.


Beating the heat
Fun & Sun tennis campers at Lake Cane Tennis Center take a break from hours of tennis
to cool off with a water gun war during the camp's Sweat, Wet Wednesday event. For
camp information and registration details, visit lakecanetennis.com.


wotimes.com


Golf event Sept. 18 to benefit

Roper YMCA scholarships


The Roper YMCA Family
Center will host its Seventh
Annual Youth Scholarship
Golf Tournament Friday, Sept.
18.
Festivities will get under
way with an 8 a.m. shotgun
start on the Crooked Cat
Course at Orange County Na-
tional Golf Center.
Area golfers are invited
to join the field of 36 four-
somes.
The entry fee is $150 per
person and includes greens
fee, cart rental, entry in the
contests, five raffle tickets, one
mulligan and a shirt. Mulligans
cannot be used on the par-3s.
Check-in and use of the driv-
ing range will be available at
7 a.m. Play will follow a best-
ball scramble format using


two drives from each player
in the foursome. There will be
awards for first-, second- and
third-place teams, as well as
four hole-in-one contests and
prizes for closest to the pin and
longest putt.
Following the tournament,
there will be a buffet lunch,
silent auction, awards and
raffles.
Sponsorships are available
and range in price from $750
to $2,500.
Entry forms are available at
the Roper YMCA. For ?nore
information, call 407-656-
6430.
All proceeds from the event
will be used to give children
and families scholarships so
they can participate in pro-
grams at the YMCA.


SUMMER
JUNIOR CAMPS
now forming for

Golf
Tennis
Swimming


Banquets
Weddings
Golf Outings

Home of the
Pat Neel Invitational


407.0 ,!
We have a Game r V

W


Waldorf Astoria Golf Club to take
reservations beginning Sept. 1


Equity membership
at West Orange C.C.
with full voting rights.
$2400. Call

407-489-0082


CRAZY LOVE-

www.nextcommunitychu rch. info






Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 3B


Schools


Whispering Oak
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St. Andrew


Kristyn Caltagirone, Shannon O'Meara, Marcos Cabello and Lauren Hebeler took part in
the St. Andrew School 8th-grade retreat at Camp Ithiel in Gotha in preparation for high
school next year.


Xue Ou was recognized recently at the 5th-Grade Awards Ceremony
at Whispering Oak Elementary for receiving the Principal's Award. The
award is for the top all-around 5th-grader based on academics and citi-
zenship. Pictured are Dr Ramsey, Xue Ou and Mrs. Oats.


Thornebrooke


-- Central Florida Christian Academy-
r '1


Thornebrooke Elementary Chess Club members show off their OCPS 3rd-place Team
Chess Trophy. Chess clubs from schools all across Orange County participated in the
Dr. Phillips Elementary OCPS Chess Tournament. Two Thornebrooke students placed in
the top 3. Sandeep Sreerama took home the 1st-place trophy, and Grant Schreiber won
the 3rd-place trophy. All of the students had a great time competing in the tournament
and practicing good sportsmanship. Pictured are (I-r) Schreiber, Riley Gulotta, James
Murphy, Matthew Rhinehart, Will Dobson, Zachary Lung and Sreerama.


Foundation Academy


Denise Mead-Hall,
I-r, Lisa Sharp,
Heather Graziotti,
Pamela Copeland,
Wendy Bradford,
Ann Morrissey
and Kelly Brown.


Appreciating teachers
Foundation Academy
teachers and staff were
treated to an apprecia-
tion luncheon as a part of
Teacher Appreciation Week
in May.
Each year the Parent-


Teacher Organization hon-
ors all of the employees at
Foundation by treating them
to a week of special treats.
The themed luncheon is
always the highlight of the
week. This year, the lun-
cheon was the 'Cowgirls &
Cowboys at the OK Corral.'


The group of hardworking
volunteers transformed the
room into the Old West.
Along with food and fun,
there were games arid priz-
es. Foundation Academy
thanks the parent volun-
teers who help to make the
school strong.


Spring Lake


The following students were honored for being named the Accelerated Reader kings and
queens for the school year: Connor Osborne, Ryan Lattner, Tommy Wilson, Savannah
Fox, Gabriel Jimenez and Adrianna Ross. They were treated to lunch at CiCi's Pizza and
a limo ride from school.


Ocoee High parking hangers to be sold


Ocoee High School will be
selling parking hangers from
July 27-31 from 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. in the registration
office, Building 800.
Hangers will be available
to seniors only on July 27 and
to juniors and seniors on July
28. Sophomores, juniors and
seniors can obtain parking
hangers from July 29-31. The


cost is $60 and can be paid by
cash or check only.
Students must bring their
driver's license, vehicle regis-
tration and proof of insurance
for the vehicle they will be
driving. To qualify for a park-
ing hanger, students must have
at least a 2.0 GPA and must
pay any obligations owed,
such as fees for clubs, sports


or books.
All driver's licenses must be
valid Florida driver's licenses.
Students are not permitted to
drive alone with a learner's
permit - it is against the
law.
The address on the driver's
license must be the same ad-
dress the school has on file for
the student.


Enjoying the SGA retreat are CFCA students, I-r: (back) Nathaniel
Hughes, Kara Simons, Aaron Lang, Chad Clark, Lauren Clark, Max
Hoffman, Jordan Essig, Drew Garner, Lindsay Speed, Kristi Ricker and
Carrie Jeffries; (middle) Mrs. Euler (SGA sponsor); and (front) Tori Bar-
tell, Charniqua Snell and Lauren Romans.


Summer retreat
The Student Gov-
ernment Association of
Central Florida Chris-
tian Academy held its
annUal summer retreat
recently to prepare for
the upcoming 2009-10
school year.The group
enjoyed a day and a
half of planning and co-



Register for LSCC
fall classes
The last of Lake-Sumter
Community College's sum-
mer terms has just started with
record-breaking enrollment.
Fall classes will also be in
great demand, so it is impor-
tant that new students start the
enrollment process early for
the best selection of courses
and schedules.
LSCC's fall term begins
Aug. 24 and continues through
Dec. 12. Online registration
for current LSCC students
began on July 6 for those with
45 or more credit hours and
on July 13 for students with
44 or fewer credit hours. The
fall class schedule is available
on LSCC's Web site at www.
Iscc.edu.
Open registration for new
students, or those who have not
taken a course in more than a
year, starts on July 20. Prior to
registering, new students need
to complete several steps listed
on the Web site under "Future
Students," then "Enrollment
Steps."
Completion of the admis-
sions application, placement
testing and attending a New
Student Orientation should be
completed early to be ready to
register starting July 20.
For more details, visit
LSCC's Leesburg, South Lake
or Sumter Campus between 8
a.m. and 4:30 p.m. or call 352-
787-3747.


-- WOHS-
School tours
West Orange High will pro-
vide tours of the school to any-
one interested every Tuesday
and Thursday at 10 a.m. and 2
p.m. The school will be closed
now through July 22, so tours
will continue after that date.
To take a tour, come to the
front office and sign in at least
five minutes before the tour
begins. The tour schedule will
be adjusted after Aug. 13 when
teachers return for preplan-
ning:


ordinating every SGA
event for the year. It was
a time of brainstorming
and fellowship, as well
as fun, hard work and
relaxation.
The students shared
their ideas and 'con-
cerns with the adminis-
tration about what they
felt would make the


school better.
"It is exciting to see
students take ownership
of their school and put
forth time and energy to
make it the best school
in Central Florida. Their
pride in being a CFCA
Eagle is contagious,"
said Mrs. Euler, SGA
sponsor.






4B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


Montverde Academy


One Heart-Many Hands completes

100 community projects


I : . , iL ' ti i V
Montverde Academy Middle School recently inducted 4 new members into the National
Junior Honor Society. According to the National Association of Secondary School Prin-
cipals (2007), 'The National Junior Honor Society is the nation's premier organization
established to recognize outstanding middle level students. More than just an honor roll,
NJHS serves to honor those students who have demonstrated excellence in the areas
of scholarship, leadership, service, character and citizenship...' New NJHS members
are Ariana Sims, Bailey Revis, Shaula Rey, Caitlin Emling and (in back) Chris Cho, Dcota
Sims, Michael Lucas, All Keeler, Kailin Kesselring, Sam Lafferty and Lisa Spangler.

Edgewood Children's Ranch


Members of the West Orange Civitan Club recently hosted Bingo Night at the Edge-
wood Children's Ranch. Nearly 50 residents and cottage families participated in a fun
evening of bingo, food, prizes and fellowship. Civitans who attended are, I-r: (2nd row)
Cindy Baker, Kelly Chambers, Helen Galloway and Bernice Long; and (back row) Tammy
Marlman, Diane lacone, Gay Aaron and Kerry Herzig. For information about Civitan, visit
Civitan.org.


Student registration
To register a child for the
upcoming .school year, the
following documentation is
needed: verification of age
(birth certificate), proof of im-
munization on a (blue) Form
680, proof of physical exami-
nation within the last year,
verification of your domicile in
Orange County and guardian-
ships (if you are not the legal
guardian).
To register for kindergarten
children must be 5 years of
age before Sept. 1. To register
for 1st grade, children must be


-- Tildenville-
6 years of age before Sept. 1.
For further information, con-
tact the school at 407-877-
5054 or visit www.tildenville.
ocps.net.

Meet Your Teacher Day
Tildenville Elementary will
hold its annual Meet Your
Teacher Day on Thursday,
Aug. 20. Session I is set for
3-4:30 p.m., and Session II
will last from 4:30-6 p.m. Par-
ents and students are encour-
aged to come and meet their
teacher during one of these
sessions.


Campus opening dates
Tildenville Elementary's
campus will be closed July 20-
31 and will re-open Aug. 3. The
first day of school for students
is Aug. 24. The school day will
last from 8:45 a.m. to 3'p.m.

Thank-you from TES
Tildenville Elementary's
staff and students would like to
thank all the school's Partners
In Education, volunteers, men-
tors and the community for
their support and dedication.
Tildenville looks forward to an-
other wonderful school year.


By Kerri Anne Renzulli

One Heart-Many Hands, a
non-profit volunteer organiza-
tion working with the Church
of the Nazarene's 27th qua-
drennial General Assembly
and Convention, completed
more than 100 community
service projects in the Or-
lando area June 21-26 from
residential repairs to clean-
ing parks.
"We as a denomination
turned outward toward the
community because we are
concerned with the needs of
other people. It is a rich re-
warding experience to serve
you today," Dr. David Wil-
son, general secretary of the
Church of the Nazarene, said
during the convention.
The more-than-1,600 volun-
teers provided the community
with $1.3 million of free labor
and $200,000 in registration
fees. The massive communi-
ty service projects' sponsors
further supplied $350,000 in
grants, sponsorships and in-
kind donations.
Most volunteers are out-of-
state attendees of the Church
of the Nazarene's General As-
sembly and Convention, held
recently at the Orange County
Convention Center, who paid
travel and lodging costs in ad-
dition to a $185-$215 volun-
teer.registration fee to spend
a week working for others in
the Florida heat.
"We look at it as a service
opportunity," said Shane Hos-
tutler, volunteer and youth
minister for Pickerington,
Ohio's, Church of the Naza-
rene. "One of my teens who
just moved to our church said
'I don't know any other teens
on this trip but I know I want
to serve.'"
However, a few hundred lo-
cal volunteers from Summit
Church, First Baptist Church
of Orlando and Northland, a
Church Distributed, as well as
Valencia Community College,
Mid-Florida Tech, Orange
County government, the city
of Orlando and workers from
the Local 1010 painters union


joined those from out of state
on several projects.
"It is a blessing to see work
being done by a group of
people committed to helping
neighbors," Wilson said.
Volunteers made extensive
repairs and renovations to
homes in need from painting
to repairing roofs to mak-
ing them wheelchair acces-
sible. For 58-year-old Willie
Rhodes, who has lived in his
Holden Heights home for 26
years without air-conditioning
or being able to navigate his
wheelchair into his bathroom,
volunteers, including Orange
County Mayor Rich Crotty,
gutted his home making it fi-
nally wheelchair accessible,
installed air-conditioning,
renovated both the kitchen
and bathroom and replaced
the roof.
"The most rewarding part
of One Heart-Many Hands for
me is to see the look on Wil-
lie's face, to see the gratitude
in his eyes. He deserves this;
po one should live miserably,"
Wilson said.
In addition to improving
residences' structural integ-
rity, volunteers equip each
with working smoke alarms,
600 of which were donated by
the Orlando County Fire Res-
cue department, a fire extin-
guisher and motion-detecting
flood lights.
Two hundred volunteers
focused their services on the
cleaning and general main-
tenance of three area parks:
Barnett Park, Bill Fredericks
Park at Turkey Lake Park and
Park of the Americas.
One Heart-Many Hands be-
gan selecting its community
service projects in July of last
year. By working, with local
partners such as the Orange
County and city of Orlando
governments and the Orange
Blossom Trail Development
Board, One Heart-Many
Hands was able to identify
target communities and indi-
vidual homeowners that are in
need of assistance with repairs
or maintenance in Holden
Heights along South Orange


Blossom Trail, Pine Hills
and sections of West Orange
between South John Young
Parkway and South Kirkman
Road.
Once homeowners are re-
ferred to One Heart-Many
Hands by local partners, one
of its staff conducts a visit of
the site in question and assess-
es its needs. Homes are then
selected based upon needs
relating to shelter, sanitation
and security aiming to aid the
elderly, handicapped or finan-
cially challenged.
One Heart-Many Hands
was founded in 1993 by Kan-
sas City physician and Church
of the Nazarene member Gary
Morsch to help benefit people
through organized, volunteer-
supported service projects.
In its 16 years of existence,
One Heart-Many Hands has
organized 8,000 volunteers
to complete 400 projects
throughout the U.S. and Mex-
ico. Morsch hopes the effort
will become an ongoing one,
not only in Orlando but across
the country.
"I decided when I go to the
convention to do more than
just wear my nice clothes,"
Morsch said. "I wanted to do
something for the community
we were visiting. I talked to
the mayor in Indianapolis,
worked on homes, and the
idea just took off."
By partnering with One
Heart-Many Hands during its
quadrennial assemblies and
conventions, the Church of
the Nazarene hopes to leave
a more meaningful impact on
the city that members visit
than what their tourism alone
could achieve.
"This is just a drop in
the bucket. We know that,"
Morsch said. "Therq are so
many needs. But we're talk-
ing about making this a per-
manent fixture right here in
Orlando."
To donate to One Heart-
Many Hands, visit oneheart-
manyhands.com or send a
check to One Heart-Many
Hands, 9580 Curry Ford Road,
Orlando, FL 32825.


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
STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard
(407) 656-2351
Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.,
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9508

CATHOLIC

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

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




Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P A.



W. Hwy 50
\ \ at Diard


tMcDonalds
L7a


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

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

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

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

EPISCOPAL
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM 11AM
& 7:00PM with Sunday School for all
ages at 9:30.

ST. ANDREWS CATHOLC 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


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

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

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

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


METHODIST
OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere




Farms Rd. S
A g 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


II Corinthians 4:3-4: "But if our gospel he hid, it is
hid to them that are lost: (those still in a fallen state, not
saved) in whom the God of this world (Satan) hath blind-
ed the minds of them which believe not, lest the light of
the glorious gospel of Christ, who is the image of God,
should shine unto them."
How sincere are you about eternal life? Those who
worship idols are sincere also. Are you willing to take
God at his word and come to him in his terms?
I realize that many who read this are already saved. In
John 3:3 "Jesus answered and said unto him, (Nicodemus)
verily, verily. I say unto thee. except a man be born again.
he c i n,:r v re 4 ener rni . l irhe kingdo'n, :,f G'.:I
Li-ien I.:. the repl, .:'.f Nic.:dJemu' 'er�u. ouar Ni:..
dJmiTd,' 'id. i.Lnl rm lr ijesu Chlill 'b..I un. main te
,m w\ h he l ie , :IOld 'C ir t he enter Ithe ':in:.d Iimr Irnl'


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

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:00 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.
Montverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)


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






CLERMONT * ORLANDO * WINTER GARDEN


his mother's womb, and be born?" The last four words
of verse eight, born of the spirit (holy spirit) this required
action on your part. Listen in as we go to Romans 10:
9-10 "That if thou shall confess with thy mouth the Lord
Jesus, and shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised
him from the dead, thou shalt be saved."
You read a few more verses. In Corinthians 12:12-14;
"For as the body (the church) is one, and hath many mem-
bers of that one body, being many, are one body: so also
is Christ. For by one spirit (the holy spirit, a spiritual
baptism) are we all baptized into one body, whether we
be jews or gentile., whether we be bond or free: and have
tCeen ill made tdrinnk intr-.ne ;piln For ihe b:'d s not
r:one member. bu nman, " The \%ii : t1o e :.rn airn ,r to
be b'. rn r pinlina.ll
Fr.lom te elie ers at First Baptist \\inter Garden


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

NAZARENE
FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 00
305 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden FL 34787
Rev. Rick Paoe. 877-7735

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


407.656.7986
www.signfacts.com



TIWest

TIMES


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.org


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




Si WindermereBa
g Windermere


u~a*~tar~mmrr.~.t~.Nl~un*�a~PprrPL~-.'-P --- � �









--q






S PLACE your
Classified Ad @
www.wotimes.com


Thurd" a, July .209
ma" il advertisi- @ oimes.co


KM"


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

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.
cor, info@national-clas-
sifieds.com. FCAN16


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medi-
cal, *Business,*Paralegal,
*Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-
2121, www.CenturaOn-
line.com. FCAN16


040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

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! FCAN16
BUSINESS OPPORTU-
NITY IN THE CHRISTIAN
MARKET Concessions
available for only ONE per-
son per city. Keep 100% of
the revenue. Go to www.
ChristianLeadersWanted.
com. FCAN16
GET A FREE Facial - You
deserve it! Call Amy 407-
484-4810. 7/23aw



EfB^Hu


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.
FCAN16


120
LABOR

HELP WANTED. No Truck
Driver Experience-No'
Problem. Wil-Trans Will
Teach You How to Drive.
Company Sponsored
CDL Training. Must be 23.
(888)368-1205..FCAN16
RV DELIVERY drivers
needed. Deliver RVs,
boats and trucks for PAY!
Deliver to all 48 states
and CN. For details log on
to www.RVdeliveryjobs.
com. FCAN16
OTR DRIVERS for PTL!
Earn up to 46 cpm. No
forced Northeast. 12
months experience Re-
quired. No felony or DUI
past 5 Years. (877)740-
6262 www.ptl-inc.com.
FCAN16


130
MEDICAL

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


136
RELIGIOUS

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CHURCH in West Orange
County is looking for vol-
unteer musicians to join
our Worship Band. We
are especially interested
in finding a Keyboardist,
Drummer, Acoustical &
Electric Guitarist as well


as additional vocalists but
if you have something dif-
ferentto bring to the party.
Practices will begin soon
on Thursday Evenings.
Please check out our Web
Site atwww.nextcommu-
nitychurch.com and send
letter of Interest to pastor-
scott@nextcommunity-
church.com TFNsb


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

FORECLOSURE COUN-
SELORS & Loan Mitiga-
tors Needed for non profit
501 c 3 foundation, 352-
735-0370. 7/30bg
DO YOU currently sell
Cemetery Property and
Pre-Arranged Funerals?
Would you like to work for
the PREMIER CEMETERY
AND FUNERAL HOME in
Orlando? Please fax re-
sumes to 407-578-8311
or bring resumes to 400
Woodlawn Cemetery
Road, Gotha, FL 34734.
Full benefit package, 401k,
base + commission. 7/16
MYSTERY SHOPPERS,
Earn up to $100 per day,
Undercover shoppers
needed, to judge retail and
dining establishments,
experience not required,
877-424-4925. 8/6
$600 WEEKLY Poten-
tial$$$ Helping the gov-
ernment PT. No Experi-
ence. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad Code:
M. FCAN16




IN
HIRN


for the following
Full Time Positions:
* Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time)
*Assistant City
Engineer
* Wastewater
Treatment Manager
* Water Conservation &
Recycling Coordinator

* Athletic Official (Soc-
cer) Contract Position

JOB DESCRIPTIONS
AND APPLICATIONS
ARE AVAILABLE
ONLINE AT
www.wintergarden-fl.gov
Phone 407-656-4111
Fax 407-656-4952
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.







IRRIGATION
FOREMAN



3 yrs. min. experience,
Whisper Winds. Call
407.877.0116


165
PART-TIME

RETIRED SALES Person?
Looking to make some
extra money? Part time
sales people wanted at
local Cemetery and Fu-
neral Home. Please fax
resumes to 407-578-
8311 or bring resumes to
400 Woodlawn Cemetery
Road, Gotha, FL 34734.
7/16



mwaB~


200
ITEMS FOR SALE

BUFFALO MEAT For Sale.
Raised in Ocoee. All Natu-
ral. Central Florida Farms,
407-656-9762. tfn45649
BEDS - ALL New, Ortho,


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


MERCHANDISE:
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMSWANTED
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 &TRAVELTRAILERS
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 HOMEIMPROVEMENTS
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


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


FORCLASSIFIEDAD3SCALL4076562121*FAX40


Queen Pillow Top Mat-
tress and Box Spring,
Starting at $160, King
Size Pillow Top Mattress
and Box Spring, Starting
at $250, all sizes avail-
able including memory
foam starting $400, with
Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.6/11dr
POOL HEATER, Pool
Pump, and Pool Filter Sys-
tem, almost brand new,
$1200 for all! A bunch
of kitchen and bathroom
cabinets with granite
tops all different sizes.
Tan brick pavers approx.
1500, 25 cents each. Call
469-3836. 7/16


240
GARAGE/YARD
SALE

GARAGE SALE, July 17th
and 18th, at 3rd and Palm,
Windermere, FL. 7/16jg
GARAGE SALE Extrava-
ganza for Men AND wom-
en. July 17 and 18, 8:00
am - 5:00 pm, 13255 Lake
Butler Blvd., Winter Gar-
den (about 1/2 mile east of
Winter Garden Cemetery).
Hunting and cold weather
clothes, 10 ice chests, 2
futons, golf clubs and bag,
rattan shelf, duffel bags,
"Chotskis", Plastic sheet-
ing, Ice Cream Maker,
Dishes, etc., books, Pro-
line boat cover, Shrimp
lights, Linens, Crew water
cooler. 7/16mb
MOVING SALE, 711 Crys-
tal Drive, Ocoee. House-
hold goods, teapots,
antiques, furniture, china,
etc. 7/16rc
WINDERMERE GARAGE
Sale - 6 Chase Road this
Friday 17th and Saturday
the 18th, from 8am - ?,
Bedroom Furniture, file
cabinets, home decor,
toys, and other furniture! I
7/16
SOUTHERN HOMES Es-
tate Sales - Contents of
two lovely homes. Sales
include living, dining and
bedroom furnishings, an-
tiques, organ, secretary,
beautiful decorative items
and much much more.
Please call 407-924-9444
for gate access. 186 and
206 Wescliff Dr., Ocoee
34761, off Maguire Rd.
Fri Sat, 7/17-7/18, 9:00 -
5:00.7/161p
GARAGE SALE,- Satur-
day 7/18, 1325 Markel
Drive, Winter Garden. Big
Screen Color TV, China
Hutch, Baby Items, Furni-
ture, Computer Desk, and
much more! 7/161h
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE
Sale, baby items, house-
hold, furniture, etc. 430
North Woodland St. 7
am - ?. July 17th & 18th.
7/16jr


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495


300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

CHOW CHOW puppy
beautiful full bred, 1 black
female left! 9 weeks,
$150. Call 407-297-0652.


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

FREE TO Good Home, 4
Kittens and adult mother,
407-877-9604. tfn
CHOW CHOW female
FREE 2 years old. Outside
dog, loves children. Call
*407-297-0652. 7/30







400
AUTOS FOR SALE

ACURA INTEGRA 95
$500! Honda Civic 97
$400! Toyota Camry 98
$850! Ford Taurus 00
$900! Police Impounds!
For listings call (800)366-
9813ext9275. FCAN16


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS

METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
Warranty-Buy direct from
manufacturer 30/colors in
stock, w/all accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery available. Gulf Coast
Supply & Mfg, (888)393-
0335 www.GulfCoastSup-
ply.com. FCAN16


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. FCAN16









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


LIViNASiSWAN SERVICES
Angells.


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


500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

AFFORDABLE CAREGIV-
ERS Availablel! Senior
Home Care Services start
at $11hr. Review website
@ www.leanonmehcs.
Com or call 407-401-8308
for more info.lom. 7/30


515
LEGAL

$$$$ LAWSUIT ADVANCE
$$$$ No credit check,
MONEY when you need
it FAST! Car Accidents,
Slip and Fall. If you don't
win, you keep the CASH!
Need , a Lawyer, Doc-
tor or CASH Today? Call
NOW (813)270-9874,
(877)275-8299 ext 4 or
(813)699-2157. FCAN16


530
CHILDCARE

GLAD TIDINGS Preschool
(Near Ocoee High School)
is currently enrolling 2, 3,
and 4 years olds, free VPK
for eligible students. Call
407-656-4140.8/6gt


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT

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



WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE
656-5883 or
656.4394
SLicensed * Bonded
* Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida

570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859.7/16
J.L.C.LAWNCARE-Mow-
ing, Edging, Trimming,
Tree Trimming, Sod In-
stallation, Free Estimates.
New Sod Installation,
$0.55 per sq. ft.! Call 352-
409-3371 or 352-429-
3057. 7/23jlc


RE i





600
HOMES FOR RENT


WINDERMERE BUTLER
Chain. Charming 3/2 w/2
car garage, boathouse on
water, new air, fireplace,
'hardwood floor, dish-
washer, W/D, back porch,
quiet street, small home
w/lots of light, mature
landscaping w/ citrus.
Avail 1/1/09.N/S 1 year
lease $2,399/mos. (435)
962-4565. fn
OCOEE - 1/1COTTAGE
on acreage, tile floors,
new kitchen, close to 429
at West Road, $650 per
month, includes water and
lawn care, 407-928-9288.
7/16cg
OCOEE 3/1 with Pool,
$1150 per month. Call
407-810-2433 or 321-
230-6685. 7/30
ORLANDO - Rose Garden -
2br/2ba, Patio Home, Fire-
place, Private Backyard.
Rent $700 per month, try
section 8. Realtor 407-
290-2379, Home Center
Realty. 7/16
OCOEE - 1 BEDROOM
Mobile Home in Country,
water & garbage free,
screened patio, absolutely
no pets. $550 per month,
single or couple, first and
last months rent, $300
deposit, 1 year lease. Call
407-877-8567, evenings
and weekends. 8/6


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE

WINTER GARDEN con-
do for rent, 2BR/2BA,
screened in patio, no pets,
$800 plus deposit, 407-
656-8408. tfn45822
THIS MONTH FREE! Se-
curity deposit and credit
checkfee only. WINDTREE
GARDENS 2/2 FIRST
floor, screened porch, new
paint, new carpet, new ap-
pliances, 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.
7/16ar
2BR/2BA CONDO, Rose-
mont Area, Fireplace,
Garage, W/D, Screened
Porch, Pool, $850 per
month, deposit $500,
407-616-6929. 7/16
TOWNHOMES OF Winter
Garden, 2br/2ba, screened
patio, available 6/1, $725,
owner/agent, call Sue
407-399-4204. 7/16sr
2BED/2BA CONDOS $700
A MONTH. INCLUDES
COMMUNITY POOL,
PEST CONTROL, 2 PARK-
ING SPACES. CALL BILL
STRAUGH WINDSOR
REALTY GROUPING 407-
716-3010. tfnBS


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN - 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR
$865 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Ask about our move in
Special! 407-656-7162.
tfn45846
2/2, CARPORT, $750 per
month, no pets, call 407-
656-6543. 7/30wwv
OCOEE, 2/1 Duplex Apart-
ment, $650 p/month plus
deposit, no pets, 407-
408-5250 or 407-656-
5278.7/23ja


640
WAREHOUSE

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


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

1200 SQ. Ft., Office/Retail,.
16 Joiner Street, $1000 p/
month, Candy Properties,
407-656-6420. TFN46785
WINTER GARDEN - Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
tfn44118
2 ROOM Office Suite,
Second Floor, $600 per
month. 2 Room Office
Suite, $350 per month,
private bathrooms. Candy
Properties 407-656-6420.
tfn44147
INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-
CIAL OFFICE w/ Storage
for Lease. Licensable,
900-1250 sq. ft., 816
Mary's Park Place, Winter
Garden. $900 per month,
includes electric and AC.
407-739-8454. tfn44354
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE FOR RENT OR
LEASE - Dillard Street
Frontage, Saw Grimes
Leasing, call 407-375-
5231. tfn46440
BLDG FOR Rent on Hwy
50 - 12750 W. Colonial
Dr., Winter Garden (next
to Car Wash and Mr. Auto)
Parking in back. Available
August 1st. Call 352-394-
4488. 7/30jt


690
MOBILE HOMES

1,2,3 BEDROOM trail-
ers for rent. Weekly or
monthly, no pets. Call
407-877-9927. 7/16


Temporary Positions
Must be 18 years ofage
Must have valid driver's license
Insured dependable auto
1.800.373.3280
MONDAYTHRU FRIDAY
S7:30 am to 7-00 pm CT
yellowbook
f y t 0,- '


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


730
WATERFRONT

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.
FCAN16


750
OUT-OF-AREA

4BR/2BA - North FL Pan-
handle, Central Heat and
Air - 5 acres - High and
dry. Call: (407) 341-6424,
Patricia Alexander. 7/16pa
COASTAL GEORGIA BANK
ORDERED SALE 1+ Acre
Ocean Access $29,900
(888)982-8952 x 5192
www.oceanaccess299.
com. FCAN16
ALABAMA WATERFRONT
BLOW-OUT! ESTATE-SIZE
LAKEFRONT NOW ONLY
$39,900. One day, Satur-
day, July 25th (adjoining
lakefront parcel sold for
$92,300 on 4/12/09-oth-
ers available at similar
savings.) Sensible owner
& bank financing. Owner
on-site to ensure ALL
LAKEFRONTS SELL!!!
Best prices everiGUAR-
ANTEED! Call now
(866)952-5343, x 106.
FCAN16
LAKE LOT Deal Fell
Thru! 2.6 AC- $19,300
FREE BOAT SLIPS! (was
$39,900) Secluded wood-
ed lot w/deeded access to
private stocked bass lake
in Tenn. Quiet rd frontage,
utilities, warranty deed.
Excellent financing. Must


see, call now (888)792-
5253, x3087. FCAN16


760
MOBILE HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mobile
homes and cottages.
Starting at $125 per week.
Laundromat on site. 407-
697-2111.tfn
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
- Double wide, 2 bed/2
bath, large living room,
and yard, two utility sheds,
and pool. 1194 Meadow
Finch Drive., Westwood
Village, Winter Garden,
children welcome, ap-
pliances included, lot
rent $295 - includes ca-
ble. Ready to move in.
$22,000. Please call 321-
662-4039. 8/6mm
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE, Or-
ange Lake Park, Clermont,
Pool and playground in
park, $8000 cash as is,
OBO, 352-989-6291.8/6
2/2 LARGE Screen porch,
utility shed, West Wood
Village, $26,500. Call
407-656-6543. 8/6wv


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units - 10'x15' - $75mo,
10'x25'-$150mo,15'x30'
- $275mo, electric includ-
ed. Gall 407-739-8454.
tfn44354
CEMETERY LOTS for sale.
Trinity Lutheran Church
Downtown Orlando has
five burial spaces for sale.
Four are in the Garden Of
Rest in Glenhaven Memo-
rial Park in Winter Park
and one is in Woodlawn
Memorial Park, Section
J, TheGarden of the Four
Apostles. All are in closed
sections of the cemetery.
For details call 407-929-
2676. TFNka
CEMETERY PROPERTY,
Woodlawn, Catholic Gar-
dens, Asking $3,000 OBO,
Gorgeous peaceful plot,
near million dollar area,
760-294-0678.7/16gg
CRYPTS FOR Sale in
Woodlawn Memorial Park,
Christian Heritage Com-
plex - in the beautiful Life
of Christ Mosaic build-
ing. 1 companion crypt
(double crypt) $4,000 and
1 single crypt for $2,000 -
or best'offer. Please call
410-734-6955. 7/23ir
CREMATION PLOT,
Woodlawn Memorial Park,
$4500, includes plot, urn,
mahogony monument,
casket, cal[Tim, 305-763-
5154.7/16tb
AUCTION- COMMERCIAL
& DEVELOPMENT REAL
ESTATE: 1,091 Acres
offered in 36 tracts, lo-
cated in Kingsland and
St. Maryfs Georgia near
Interstate 95, Exit 3. Auc-
tion on July 30 at 5:00pm
at the Western Motel in
Kingsland, Georgia. Auc-
tion staff will be available
July 22, and 29 from 3- 6
pm at the Western Motel,
Kingsland. Call (800)551-
3588 for information or go
to www.woltz.com. Jim
Woltz #AUNR002906.
Woltz & Associates, Inc.,
Real Estate Brokers &
Auctioneers. Roanoke,
VA. FCAN16


MHomeTeam
g PEST DEFENSE*


Home Team Pest Defense is hiring
FULL TIME AND PARTTIME
INDOOR/OUTDOOR SALES REPS
hourly plus commission, selling pest control.
Contact Elliot 407-656-3492


PRINT ADS * BROCHURES * LOGOS
CREATIVE DESIGN THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED!

CALL 407-738-5279
EMAIL: tamco orlando@vahoo.com


C) Go Painlessly


Mary Ann W S






Compare and Save! Buy THERA-GESICO


"'"'"'~"





6B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


If
COD
CO
PR
File Nu
48-20
In Re
JOHN
Decea


ber48-2009-CP-001338-0, has
commenced in the Probate
Division of the Circuit Court,
Orange County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Repre-
sentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims


ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OFTHE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTIS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is July 9, 2009.


Personal Representative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
102 E. Maple Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787


following locations:
Maguire Road Self Storage,
2631 Maguire Road, City of
Ocoee, County of Orange, State
of Florida, on Tuesday, the 28th


N THE CIRCUIT with this Court at the address
URT FOR ORANGE set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
IUNTY, FLORIDA AFTERTHE DATE OFTHE FIRST
OBATE DIVISION PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW OR
umber: THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
09-CP-001338-0 OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH CRED-
The Estate Of: ITOR.
ROBERT DOWLER,
sed. All other creditors or persons
I having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
NOTE TO not been served must file their
NOTICE TO claims with this Court at the
CREDITORS address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
rmal administration of the DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
e of JOHN ROBERT TION OFTHIS NOTICES SET
.ER, deceased, File Num- FORTH BELOW.


'NOTICE
OF SALE


Y 2009, at 12:30 PM,
ng:


Contracting


iVjeira


212
HHG
Matthew Leslie Vinson
327
HHG
Matthew Leslie Vinson


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 3u
the undersigned Intends to sell
the personal property described hole Johnson
belowto enforce lien imposed N607hoe Johnso
on said property under The HHG
Florida Self Storage Facility Act HHG
Statutes (Section 83.801-
83.809). The undersigned will Maria Echevarria
sell at public sale by competitive 7HH
bidding on Tuesday, March 24, HHG
2009 on the premises where
said property has been stored StoneybrookWest
and which are located at the 1650AVALON Roa


TER GARDEN, County of Or- O'DONOGHUE
ange, State of Florida, on Tues- Deceased.
day, the 28th day of JULY 2009,
at 1:00 PM, the following: NOTII


Name:
Unit #
Contents:
Julia Medina
210
HHG
Purchases must be paid for at
the time of purchase by cash or
credit card only. All purchased
Items are sold as is, where is,
and must be removed at the
time of the sale. Sale is subject
to cancellation in the event of
settlement between owner and
obligated party.
7/9,7/16


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

FILE NO: 2009-CP-001332-0


Self Storage, IN RE: ESTATE OF
d, CityfWIN- MARTHA LAWSON


dent's estate, unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
CE TO Court WITHIN THREE (3)
ITORS MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
TUIS IniTIrE


The administration of the estate
of MARTHA LAWSON
O'DONOGHUE, deceased,
whose date of death was May
29, 2009, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division; File
No. 2009-CP-001332, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801.
The names and addresses of
the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.


ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is July 9, 2009.
JUNE K. PALMER, Personal
Representative


All creditors of the decedent Brendan F
and other persons, who have 636 West
claims or demands against Orlando F
decedent's estate, including Florida Ba
unmatured, contingent, or un- 407-472-(
liquidated claims, and who have Attorney
been served a copy of this no- Attorney
twice, must file their claims with 7/9, 7/16
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OFTHREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. OF


: Linnane
Yale Street
lorida 32804
r No: 324728


Orange Airport Authority Board
will meet Wednesday, July 22,
2009 at 10:00a.m., in the Win-
ter Garden City Hall, Winter
Garden, Florida.
The Board will discuss and vote
on the annual budget and 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


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:


)698 Hughes Towing & Recovery
or Petitioner gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 07/31/2009, 08:00
am at 103 S. Orange Blossom
Trail Orlando, Fl 32805, pursu-
ant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
NOTICE ng& Recovery reserves the
TIC right to accept or reject any and/
: MEETING or all bids.


All other creditors of the dece- NOTICE is given that the West 1FMCU24XOMUD33636 1991


FORD
1N4AL11D73C336787 2003
NISSAN
1P3BA56K1KF500289 1989
PLYMOUTH
1ZVPT20C5M5178603 1991
FORD
JN1CA21D6WM9171161998
NISSAN
JT8BF22G9V0056439 1997
LEXUS


Attorney for Personal Repre- dayofJUL
sentative: thefollowi
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Law Office of Eric S. Mashburn, Name:
P.A. Unit#
Post Office Box 771268 Contents:
Winter Garden, FL
34777-1268 Goodson(
Phone number: & Mgmt.
407) 656-1576 571
ax number: (407) 877-9166 HHG
Florida Bar Number: 263036
7/9, 7/16 Annamarie


1


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


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

s Ouasyy ervice at
Miassey s a reasonable price

Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
Owner 249 Capital Court
TFN Ocoee, FL 34761

-' ., r.i.;L....


I:A


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ROMY ABU TS ABS
PETULA ASARULE WE GHS
ARIOIMIA L RAIMPLA EAR E
PUPS FLOIES EMBER NU LL
APE SALUTED MEDEA B AA
STRUTTED G B D BRASS
IR Z G UARD RU N


LIOIABMIUIRIA L S TRUDELB EL I I
MA O TTGATE I ER RU O



ZAP NORM S B I
RUTABAGA 0 E AT OINA L
ORE L CABA L GLEN N A L IT
AID E EIEIRIOIS ERAOIR TIABT EAIR
R U S S DIR IU DI S Y RDU PBEICcRU


The fo
Estate
DOWL


TRAYWICK'S

GARAGE "
1045 S. Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
* New and Used Tires * Alignment
L * (Complete Aulo Repair
(PENNZOl ) A/C Serv. & More
407.656.1817


puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 BB.
7 WiSt.r�adea, 3Rd.787
w1%.T.]N


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"Your Complete

Service Center"


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


Phone (407) 656-6646

Fa (407) 656-9362

Richard Hudson
.. Regie Hudson


eLMASTER KEYS MADE* LOCKS REPAIRED
LOCKS ITH EMERGENCY OPENINGS
KEYS.-LOCKS

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

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


Make every dollar11I


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 30,
2009 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED*
1998 HONDA, VIN# JHMCA-
5366JC092236
1995 ISUZU, VIN# JACD-
J58WOS7917114
2003 NISSAN, VIN#
1N4AL11D03C347338
2000 AUDI, VIN# WAUAH-
28D7YA134376


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Thursday, July 16, 2009 The West Orange Times 7B


1999 HONDA, VIN#
2HKRL1862XH548141
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
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
7/16


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009-CP-001454-0
Division 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LESTER EVERT LARSON
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of LESTER EVERT LARSON,
deceased, whose date of death
was June 2, 2009; File Number
2009-CP-001454-0 is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, on home a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST


PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM:
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
Ji-. I:,'1. 6,1. . ''''I ll.' r l l
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 73.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD 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: July 16, 2009.
JOHN W. RODGERS
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
Florida Bar No. 092745
3700 S.Conway Rd. Ste 100
Orlando, FL 32812
Telephone: (407) 423-3401
Facsimile: (407) 423-3403
JACQUELINE'L. MILLER
Personal Representative
2860 Ashton Terrace
Oviedo, FL 32765
7/16,7/23


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the
"Fictitious Name Statute" Chap-
ter 865.09, Florida Statutes, will
register with the division of
Corporations, Florida Depart-
ment of State, in the State of


Florida, upon receipt of proof of
this publication of this notice of
fictitious name, to with:
JOYFUL PALETTE
under which I am engaged in
business at PO. Box 770868, in
the city of Winter Garden,
Florida 34777.
That the party interested in said
business is as follows:
JOYFUL PALETTE INC.
Dated: July 16, 2009 Orange
County, Florida.
7/16



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles, 08:00 am
at 1908 N. FORYSTH ROAD
ORLANDO, FL 32807, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange County
Towing & Recovery, Inc. re-
serves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1G6CD5150K4352762 1989
CADI Deville
Auction Date: 8/3/09
SAJHV1647JC535252 1988
JAGU XJ
Auction Date: 8/9/09


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on July
30, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando, FL
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to FS. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
2002 Nissani Vin#


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
8/6/09,10:00 am at 119 5th St
Winter Garden, Fl34787-3613.
Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1997 TOYOTA RAV4 JT3G-
P10V4V7019469
2000 CHEV CAMARO 2G1FP-
22K5Y2143951
7/16


IL 32807 for the towing and NOTICE OF
storage pursuant to F.S.
#713.78. Terms are Cash. PUBLIC SALE
1995 Mazda Vin# JM- The Car Store of West Orange
1BA141XS0100558 gives Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
MD Towing, LLC reserves the vehicles on 07/31/2009, 07:00
rightto acceptor rejectanyand am at 12811 W Colonial Dr
all bids. WinterGarden, FL34787-4119,
pursuant to subsection 713.78
7/16 of the Florida Statutes. The Car
Store of West Orange reserves
the rightto accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
WBANA73584B808252 2004
NOTICE OF BMW
PUBLIC SALE 1GCEK14K5PZ207913 1993
CHEVROLET
Auction for the following 4C3AU52N5VE043910 1997
vehicles) will be held on July CHRYSLER
31, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at 4211 2FMZA5142WBD17879 1998
Daubert St., Orlando, FL 32803 1FAFP1OP5XW2O7943 1999
forthetowing and storage pur- FORDP10P5XW207943 1999
suant to ES. #713.78. Terms are 9F03Y1989051979 FORD
Cas. JHMEG114XSS006693 1995
1991 Honda Vin# 1HGED- HONDA
3652ML021131 1 HGEJ6676TLO58614 1996
3652ML021131 'HONDA
'HONDA
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves 1J4FX58S7RC261625 1994
the right to accept or reject any JYVE22E2V5678742 1997E
and all bids. 1YVGE22C2V5678742 1997
and all bids. MD
MAZDA
7/16 2MELM75W9RX667993 1994
MERCURY
___JA4LS31H7XP037510 1999
MITSUBISHI
1G2NW12E6XM861452 1999
SPONTIAC
NOTICE OF 2G2FS22KOY2148436 2000
PUBLIC SALE 5 2PONTIAC
UBLIC LE 5Y4AM21Y69A005811 2009


1N4AL11D32C100152
1999 GMC Vin#
1GKDT13WOX2504873
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids.
7/16



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Au-
gust 1, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at
1510 N. Forsyth Rd., Orlando,


YAMAHA
7/16



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 7-27-09 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWING,
11409 W. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD FOR CASH FOR THE
TOWING AND STORAGE PUR-
SUANT TO SUBSECTION
713.78 OFTHE FLORIDA STAT-
UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
97 EAGLE TALON
VIN# 4E3AK44Y5VE196168
RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407-656-5617.
7/16



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
2009-CP-000031-0
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
LUTHER C. MATTHEWS, JR.,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS


IN THE CIRCUIT


COURT OF THE LOCATION OF THIS NOTICE IS:
EIGHTEENTH JULY 16, 2009.
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Attorney for Personal Repre-
IN AND FOR sentative:
SEMINOLE COUNTY, F.DOUGLAS MCKNIGHT, ES-
FLORIDA QUIRE
FLORIDA Florida Bar No. 095012
Attorney for Personal Repre-
CASE NO.: 2009-CP-001094 sentative
PROBATE DIVISION 126 East Jefferson Street
Post Office Box 3695
IN RE: ESTATE OF Orlando, Florida 32802-3695
JOHN ALLEN HOWLETT, Telephone: (407) 843-3252
Deceased. Facsimile: (407) 649-3038
F DOUGLAS McKNIGHT
Personal Representative
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS 7/16,7/23


The administration of the estate
of LUTHER C. MATTHEWS, JR.,
deceased, File Number
2009-CP-000031-0, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando,
FL 32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE 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, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is July 16, 2009.
Maxwell P. Wright, Attorney
4445 Edgewater Drive
Orlando, FL 32804
Florida Bar#: 23006
407-295-4701
FAX: 407-253-7150
Carol Matthews, Personal
Rep.
7/16; 7/23


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Please call (321) 947-7690


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* Door Installations & Repairs
* High Security Locks ,,,

Billy Boon








2118 REW CIRCLE
OCOEE FL 34761 Ion Hwv 50 a . Blulord Ave.l
I jill u 407-877-38-1 1. T',
ri ,,, : ' - ,.:. .: :.,'

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* Sales -i i - h c, :.u.:.'


ALL PLUMBING NEEDS

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





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$74.00 Service Call

FREE witil repair or irepliaceient ot. A C unit
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MORE THAN JUST

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* Quality
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* Installation .ll f,,r a t RE.E tlmat iLon
* Commercial lEquipmnil Replatmeinl.
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I


" Painting
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" Dry Wall
" Carpentry
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FREE
ESTIMATES


The administration of the Estate
of JOHN ALLEN HOWLETT,
deceased, whose date of death
was April 11,2009, is pending
inthe Circuit Court for Seminole
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, File Number 2009-CP-
001094 the address of which is
301 North Park Park Avenue,
Sandford, Seminole County,
Florida 32771. The names and
addresses of the Personal Rep-
resentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons who have
claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including,
unmatured, contingent, or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OFTHREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OFTHIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR'MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-







8B The West Orange Times Thursday, July 16, 2009


S Pat Sharr Realty BUYING A NEW HOME?
S- 656-7947 y SELLING YOUR HOME?
,, 407-656-7947


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.


BRING YOUR BEST OFFER!!!
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 $139,900.


EOT" ari. gg s II .LM i iit .f-* -I '-T *'-""" "' T �"i~"�"� a ,
III- R -,ir I BRING ALL OFFERS!!!
JUST REDUCED $10,000!!! BRING ALL OFFERS! !
MOTIVATED SELLER!!! MOTIVATED SELLERS!!!
IMMACULATE 2 BDRM 1 BA, COMPLETELY REMODELED GREAT INVESTMENT, OR INCOME PROPERTY, USE AS
AND GORGEOUS!!! PLUS A DETACHED MOTHER-IN-LAW A RENTAL, FIRSTTIME HOME BUYER OR RETIREMENT.
APARTMENT/GAME RM OR OFFICE. THIS IS A MUST SEE, THIS 2 BDRM. 1 BATH. ALSO FEATURES A SEPARATE
NO HOA, IN HISTORIC WINTER GARDEN ON A BRICK ST. BEDROOM/OFFICE WITH A SEPARATE ENTRANCE.
ENTRANCE FOYER, LIVING RM WITH WOOD BURNING LIVINGRM., FAMILYRM., DINING, KITCHEN, UTILITY/
FIREPLACE, DINING RM, KITCHEN WITH NEW CABINETS, STORAGE ROOM, OPEN DECK, 1 CAR GARAGE, WELL
DOME CEILING, INSIDE LAUNDRY!! RE-PLUMBED, ROOF FOR IRRIGATION, LOWTAXES. PLUS TWO LOTS (EACH
IS ONLY ONE YEAR OLD, FRESHLY PAINTED INSIDE AND D A SS TO LAKE
OUT, FENCED YARD, IRRIGATION SYSTEM WITH WELL. ARE 50x125) INCLUDES DEEDED ACCESS TO LAKE
THIS IS A MUST SEE AND A REAL BUY, ASKING ONLY APOPKA. THIS IS A BUY!!! MOTIVATED SELLERS...
$199,900. DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE SELLER "THIS LOOKING FOR A BARGAIN? LOOK HERE!!! ASKING
HOME IS (NOT) A SHORTSALE OR FORECLOSURE" ONLY $79,900.00.


q NNW..-


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


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


I l -:

r: * .* -^E^X


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


4 8 I D





mcs


.............


WOODBRIDGE ON THE GREEN - WG
Beautiful t\'u store) home inth walk out sundeck
overlooking a bass filed freshwater pond and West
Orange Country Club. Too many upgrades to
mention. A must see home! $$359,000 .


STONEYBROOK WEST POOL HOME CLERMONT - PRICED TO SELL $229,000
$259,000 Best priced home in subdi\ Ision 3bed 2ba vinb o\'er
la o 100 sq f li\ ing area 2 car side entn garage 29'X17'
wonderful flor plan Rela'ng ies of fanmastc Ii\ ing room and 29' 10' enclosed porch. Fresh paint
inground pool , waterfall l from master suite n and out. N carpet Read to mos no.
Bonus loft area. Etra deep garage for r\ or boat and out. Necarpe Ready to e
X-tra large lot A nust see' I i


;.:j z -z- i




NEWER HOME IN GATED GOLF COMMUNITY
2005 Built home \ ith 1990 sq foot It ing area.
4bed,2ba in excellent condition. A must see.
Asking $200.000.


NEWER HOME IN APOPKA $190,000
Large 1929 sq foot home.Has huge kitchen with
stainless steel appliances. lailan tile eerywhere
but bedrooms. Double marble sinks in master.
Has \in\l fenced l ard.


I "i I ll .... . -. -. ]I
VACANT LAND - OWNER FINANCING WINTER GARDEN CONDOS
Ocoee near West Orange Trail. Cleared and reads 2br 2ba split plans some u nh screened porches and
to build on. No home o, ners association '!' Lets both Ist and 2nd floor units available Association
talk. $74,900 dues coter roof, outside of building and pest
treatment. Walk to e\er)thing Starting at $70,000


I I I I


1 BR/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
tamco_orlando@yahoo.com


f''


.* / ' . ,


Michelle needed
CPR in September.
.--- / ir .
t :


Sign up for First Aid and CPR training today
and change a life, starting with your own.
Call 1-800-RED CROSS or visit redcross.org.


DEADLINE

CLASSIFIED ADS


TUESDAY

10:00 AM


For more info For more info

407-656-2121 407-656-2121


IQ,
t' .: . : t.. j. . - .S"


Luckily, Alberto took
a CPR course in June.


l.


American
Red Cross


Super Crossword RU READY?


ACROSS
1 Wished
undone
5 In fact
10 Vance or
McCormick
15 Callao's
country
19 Proverb
preposition
20 Rene of "Big
Trouble"
21 Annual
award?
22 Authentic
23 "My -"
('65 hit)
24 Romance
25 Host a
roast
26 Forearm
bone
27 Monotony
29 States
briefly?
31 Hit man
33 Actress
Schneider
34 Touches
36 Pecs'
partners
37 Clark of
"Finian's
Rainbow"
40 Usually
42 Considers
carefully
46 Bouquet
47 Green and
Gore
48 Interstate
exit
50 Cowboy
star Lash


51 Young 89 Adjusted an 128 Pancake
boxers Amati topping
52 Navigation 90 "Educating 129 Stocking
hazards -" ('83 film) shade
54 Fireplace , 91 Certain
fragment sharks DOWN
56 Valueless 93 Actress 1 Bad hair,
57 Zoo Sharon every day?
attraction 94 - -de-lance 2 Element
58 Greeted the 95 Jabber 3 Raison d'-
general away 4 Stagnant
60 Jason's wife 96 Impacts state
62 Ram's 98 - oxide 5 Shock
remark 101 Dentistry 6 Card game
63 Acted like a material 7 Troop grp.
peacock 102 Use a 8 Shreveport
65 Scoffed at phaser coll.
67 Orchestra 103 Standards 9 Nigerian-
section 104 Iran's native
69 Neighbor of Abolhassan 10 Animal
Nev. - -Sadr 11 Root
70 Keep an 105 Swedish vegetable
eye on turnip 12 Costa -
71 Destroy 110 Trams 13 Manipulates
72 Show transport it 14 It has its
indifference 111 Like ups and
74 Model Schonberg's downs
Beverly music 15 Franco- -
75 "Wall streett 114 Turgenev's War
Week" birthplace 16 Elver's folks
host 115 Plot 17 Rampur
79 Mauna - 117 Pianist royalty
80 Michelangelo Gould 18 - Bator
Work 120 Got off 28 Kansas city
82 Potsdam 122 "Zip- - 30 Big -, CA
pastry -Doo-Dah" 32 Explorer
84 Lilly of 123 Uneven Tasman
pharma- 124 It comes 34 Desirable
ceuticals from the quality
85 Not give heart 35 Shut force-
- (be 125 Eye drop? fully
indifferent) 126 Tamblyn or 37 Irene of
87 Actress Westover "Zorba the
Samantha 127 Celtic cultist Greek"


38 Let out the 78 Laughing
lava 79 It becomes
39 Sot ewe?
40 Viva voce 81 Mil. group
41 Inlay 83 Sewell of "A
43 Baby beetles Knight's
44 Sinuous Tale"
dances 86 Tennis great
45 Actress Ward Pancho
47 "Go!" to 88 Updated the
Gounod factory
49 Word form 90 Ponder
for "foot" 92 Use a
52 Exhaustion poniard
53 Smooth 95 Tahoe town
transition 97 Set apart
55 Told off ,99 Registered
58 Play the mail abbr.
mandolin 100 Zeno's
59 Push- zees
buttons' 101 Afternoon
predeces- refresher
sors 104 Swahili, e.g.
61 Sharon of 105 Serengeti
Israel sound
64 Mideast 106 Pakistani
letters language
66 "The Sun 107 Some shirts
Also Rises" 108 Ter of
heroine "Tootsle"
68 Some 109 Hunt's "
70 Semisolid Ben Adhem"
protein 112 Composer
71 More Wilder
uncouth 113 Inventive
72 To date sort?
73 Terse verse 116 "A Fool
74 Heathen Such -"
75 Ancient ('59 hit)
characters 118 Powell
76 Notre co-star
Dame's river 119 Muff
77 Singer 121 Capote, on
John stage


DEADLINE

REAL ESTATE ADS


THUSDA

4:0 PM


r-


I


I


----I