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The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00238
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden, Fla
Creation Date: August 6, 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
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 33887682
lccn - sn 95047487
System ID: UF00028310:00238

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Full Text


- LibraryaI f, H-
a I c 2 0 5 %-f 1to rY lU n
Who on te Reder' Ch' e Qna U. of F
'nesville FL 3.;61,
Award forIBest


The West Orange


Ini.. Of Fl.


Times


Vol. 760No I. 3 2. W int* us' - es


In brief

Fishing tourney
to help fund
Bruton's kidney
transplant
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 Oak-
land resident has blood
type O, it could be two
to three years before a
kidney becomes available.
He is currently on liquid
dialysis.
Friends are holding a
bass fishing tournament on
John's Lake this Saturday,
Aug. 8, starting at "safe
light" and ending at 3 p.m.
The entry fee is $60, and
the day will include fish-
ing, raffles and prizes.
Register by contacting
Don Fisher at jfisher51 @
cfl.rr.com or 352-267-
6543 or at the boat ramp
the morning of the tourna-
ment.
Mike grew up in Winter
Garden and graduated
from Calvary Christian
School. He and his wife of
22 years, Valerie Shofner
Bruton, have a 15-yeai-old
son, Nick.

Historic house to
close for repairs
The Withers-Maguire
House in Ocoee is closing
for renovations. The city
has approved the instal-
lation of a new roof and
air-conditioning units, and
this work is expected to be
completed in October when
the house will reopen for,
tours.

Free lecture
at Dr. P. Phillips
Hospital this month
Dr. P. Phillips Hospital
is hosting free lectures
as part of its Life Re-
wards program, which is
designed for people 55
plus. The next seminar,
"In Search of Sleep," is
Friday, Aug. 28, at 10 a.m.
in the Atrium Conference
Room. Learn about the
causes and, treatments for
insomnia and other sleep
disorders.
To register, call 321-
843-2584.

Parking hangers
on sale at WOHS
Parking hangers will be
on sale for West Orange
High seniors only this
Thursday and Friday,
Aug. 6-7, from 8:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Juniors and
seniors-can buy parking
hangers on Monday, Aug.
10.
The cost is $75, and
a student must show a
driver's license, vehicle
registration and student
ID at time of purchase.

Family movie night
The Winter Garden Li-
brary will show the family
film Coraline, the story of
a curious young girl who
unlocks a mysterious door
in her family's new home
and enters into an adven-
ture in a parallel reality.
The movie will start at
6:30 p.m. this Thursday,
Aug. 6.

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




8 93739 00100 0


Winter Garden tentatively

adopts property tax

rollback rate for 2009-10


By Michael Laval

Winter Garden residents
could see their property tax
rates increase for the next fis-
cal year.
The City Commission voted
unanimously at its July 23
meeting to propose a millage
rate of 3.8546, which is the of-
ficial rollback rate. The city's
current property tax rate is
3.3866.
The reason for the increase
is to counter an .estimated-
$230,618,773 decrease in city
property-tax revenues. In his
report to the commission; City
Manager Michael Bollhoe-
fer projected the Winter Gar-
den's gross taxable property
value for the coming year at
$2,413,845,316. This repre-
sents an 8.7 percent decrease
in value from the current fiscal
year.
If passed, the new prop-
erty tax rate would produce
revenues for thd city worth


$8,932,232. That amounts to
$1,084,492 more than the city
generated this year.
Winter Garden's first budget
workshop is set for Aug. 24
at 5:30 p.m. First and second
readings and public hearings
for the new fiscal year's pro-
posed budget are scheduled
for Sept. 9 and 21 - both at
6:30 p.m. The City Commis-
sion has the opportunity to
lower the proposed rate at the
budget hearings.
"If you set it at the lower
amount now, you will not have
the opportunity to raise it at a
later hearing," Bollhoefer told
the commission. "This allows
more options and flexibility
as you go into the budget pro-
cess. By setting this amount, it
does not mean that it will be
your final millage."
Bollhoefer displayed a com-
parison of 10 other local cit-
ies, illustrating that if Winter
(See Winter Garden, 2A)


The one that didn't get away Photo by GGi Hall
Some were fishing for the 1st time, so a catch like this is something worth smiling about.
Each Monday morning, Oakland town employees and volunteers entertain children with
activities, field-trips, crafts and games during this summer's wheel program. This is the
inaugural year for this program, and town officials say it has been so popular with families
that it will be offered again next summer.


Green pools, tall grass

must go in Oakland


Photo by Chtis Silveira
Comin' at ya!
West Orange Crush 3rd baseman Jackie Cokeroft gets
low and focused on an Adirondack Avalanche batter as a
pitch is delivered ina .game last Friday at the FAST Na-
tional Softball Tournament at the West Orange Girls Club
in Ocoee. For more photos and coverage, see 1 B.


The town is
getting tough
on foreclosed
properties
By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
The town of Oakland has de-
cided it's time to do something
abott the abandoned homes
with grass that is knee high
and swiinming pools that are
turning murky and unhealthy
shades of green.
Roland Magyar, the town's
planning director, asked the
Town Commission at its regu-
lar meeting last week for direc-
tion on initiating maintenance
and mowing of abandoned or
vacant lots. He said there are
approximately eight proper-
ties in the town that are in the
process of foreclosure and have
yards that are growing out of
control.
Nuisance and code enforce-
ment rules can apply to these
homes, Magyar said, and the
town can enter the property,
make the repairs and place a
lien on the property for reim-
bursement for repair costs.
Abandoned pools create seri-
ous health and safety issues,
he said, when they become
mosquito breeding grounds or
are left unsecured after fence
or screen damage. Vandalism
is also a problem.


"We've never had to get this
far," said Town Manager Mau-
reen Rischitelli, referring to this
stage in the process of dealing
with abandoned or foreclosed
houses.
On Monday, Rischitelli ex-
plained to The West Orange
Times the process that residents
with a code violation must go
through. Those who haven't
complied with the postcard
they received "will now get an
official code enforcement let-
ter, which gives them a cure
period [time to fix the problem]
and then places them on the list
to go before the code board to
make their case."
For homeowners who don't
comply, the town will clear the
property and then place a lien
for the cost incurred.
Rischitelli said the town will
issue a quick-bid for each clear-
ing process.
On another matter, Scott
Modesitt of Summit Profes-
sional Services Inc. was back
before the Oakland Town Com-
mission to update the elected
officials on the new grant cycle
for the Community Develop-
ment Block Grant that the town
applies for annually.
According to Modesitt, Oak-
land is eligible for a grant of
up to $600,000 and another
matching grant from Orange

(See Oakland, 2A)


Dan Petro is once
again back as CEO
of the electrical-
contracting
company in Ocoee.

By Mary Anne Swickerath
Dan Petro was supposed to
be retiring. He had cut back
his workweek a1 Bright Future
Electric and was contemplat-
ing a less-demanding lifestyle.
But things changed. Now he
is back in the CEO seat, since
his longtime, partner, Roger
Scroggins, decided to retire at.
the end of June.
He and Scroggins go all the
way back to 1979, the year
they formed Amber Electric
as a new .electrical-contract-
ing business in Ocoee. Amber
posted $63,000 in revenue
.that year and kept .growing,
with revenues up of $7.2 mil-
lion by 1992.
That year,. Scroggins left
the company to work for the
Orange County School Board,
and Petro owned and ran Am-
ber Electric. by himself un-


til 1998, when the revenues
reached $20 million.
IES (Integrated Electrical
Services), a company that
Petro helped create with 15
partners, took over Amber in
1998, and Petro was involved
with that company until Janu-
ary of 2006. While, with IES,
he served as a senior vice pres-
ident and president of Eastern
Operations.
After leaving IES, Petro
once again teamed up with
Scroggins to. found Bright
Future Electric in 2006, using
the same location (630 Kis-
simmee Ave. in Ocoee) that
was once the offices of Amber
but without being able to use
that name. Also on board as a
partner was Allen H. McCain
of Alabama, and Bright Fu-
ture Electric expanded its op-
erations to Birmingham, Ala.,
Panama City and Sarasota, as
well as Central Florida.
"In the first 10 days we were
in business, we had a backlog
of a good $6 to $7 million,"
said Petro. The new com-
pany's revenues continued to
grow: $12 million in 2006,
$32 million in 2007 and $48
4-


Photo by Mary Anne Swickerath
Dan Petro is planning for a bright future for his company, even in these tough economic
times.


million in 2008, a remarkable
achievement.
In May, ACG (the Asso-
ciation for Corporate Growth)


Orlando presented Bright Fu-
ture Electric with the 2009
Smart Award for setting the
standard for excellence in


Central Florida.
"When we came back to
(See Bright Future, 2A)
WI


Oakland to host
back-to-school
fair Saturday
The town of. Oakland is
sponsoring the Third An-
nual West Orange County
Back-to-School Bash Aug.
8 at the Oakland Avenue
Charter School (456 E.
Oakland Ave). Children
attending Central Florida
schools are invited to at-
tend from 10 a.m. to noon.
School physical will-also
be offered.
The town has teamed
up with Orange County
Commissioner Scott Boyd,
Scooters Car Wash, Sec-
ond Chance Fellowship
Church, Next Community
Church and Mount Zion
AME Church of Oakland
to provide basic back-to-
school services. The partic-
ipants can get information
on community resources,
health information, school
immunizations, school sup-
plies, backpacks, haircuts,
fun activities, live enter-
tainment and more.
Vendors and sponsors
include Wal-Mart Vision,
Cool Breeze Massage, Ed-
ward Jones Investments,
the Oakland Police Depart-
ment and Orange County
Fire and Rescue, dental and
chiropractic representatives

(See Back to school, 2A)


Bright Future Electric has positive outlook






2A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


Obituaries


GREGORY DONALD BLAIR,
31, Ocoee, died Wednesday,
July 29. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden.
FRANCES BOYER CLINE,
67, Ocoee, died Friday, July
31. Baldwin-Fairchild Lake
Ivanhoe Chapel, Orlando.
BEVERLY D. DAVIS, 58, Or-
lando, died Thursday, July 30,
at Health Central in Ocoee.
Funeral services are Thurs-
day, Aug. 6, at 1 p.m. at Dr.
Phillips High School. Gause
Funeral Home, Bartow; Wood-
lawn Memorial Park, Gotha.


GERALD EUGENE LONG
SR., 81, Winter Garden,
died Aug. 25. Orlando
Direct Cremation Service.
EMIL WHITTIG, age 89, of
Winter Garden, passed away
,August 2, 2009. He was born
November 23, 1919 in Hazel-
ton, PA to Michael and Suzan-
na Whittig. Mr. Whittig worked
for the US Department of De-
fense. He was a member of
West Orange Church of Christ
and a former member of New
Horizons Christian Church.
Mr. Whittig was a Mason and
Past Master of the Washing-
ton Lodge 59 in Philadelphia,


PA. He was also a member
of Composite Chapter 305 of
the Order of the Eastern Star.
Mr. Whittig was preceded in
death by his parents; brother,
Thomas; and daughter, Dawn
Ellen Tyson. He is survived
by his wife, Lucille; daughter,
Bonhie; granddaughter, Sherri
Tyson; and great-grandson,
Zane Tyson. Visitation will
be held Wednesday, Aug. 5,
2009 from 6-8pm at Wood-
lawn Funeral Home. Funeral
service will be held Thursday,
Aug. 6, 2009, at 2pm in the
chapel of the funeral home, In
lieu of flowers, donations may
be made to VITAS Hospice.


Multiple Sclerosis Center at Dr. P. Phillips

Hospital celebrates 2nd anniversary


The Multiple Sclerosis Com-
prehensive Care Center (MSC-.
CC) and Stephen Rosenberg,
MD, FAAN, recently celebrated.
the practice's second anniver-
sary as part of Dr. P. Phillips
Hospital.
Annually, the MSCCC team
treats more than 2,500 patients.
The facility is designated as-an
MS Center by the National MS
Society.
"MS is the leading cause of
disability among young pro-
fessionals, but there are many
treatments currently available
that can help prevent or slow
disability," said Tony Johnston,
practice manager. "Our team
supports our patients by help-
ing them meet the challenges
they face everyday."
The MSCCC team includes
a board-certified neurologist,
board-certified nurse practi-
tioner, MS-certified physical
therapist, occupational thera-
pist and speech pathologist.


Celebrating the Multiple Sclerosis Center's 2nd anniver-
sary are (1-r): front row, Deborah Chandler, ARNP; Tony
Johhston, practice manager; back row, Katie Hohman, PT;
Patty Bobryk, PT; Stephen Rosenberg, MD, FAAN; Tracy
Carrasco, OT; and Jenna Rogers, front office assistant.


The team is completed by Bal-
lard the therapy dog, a golden
retriever trained and handled
by physical therapist Patty'


O akland (Continued frol IA)
County of up to $250,000. He Department required the sec-
recommended the town apply,, ond access point.
for money in the housing reha- * entertained a request from
bilitation category, where it has .the, Rev. David C. Netzorg,
succeeded in the past. -- ipaster of Avalon Presbyterian
The commission voted to Church, who is interested in
continue pursuing the CDBG , holding Sunday morning wor-
grant. ship services in the cafeteria
As part of the grant process, of Oakland Avenue Charter
Sa Citizens Advisory Task Force School. The church has prop-
must be selected, and all six erty in Avalon Groves that will
members who served on a be'used as a church campus in
previous CATF with the town the future for its roughly 100
have agreed to continue to members.
serve. However, because Comn- Netzorg and his church have
missioner Joseph McMullen been meeting on Sunday eve-
is the task force chairman and nings at Whispering Oak Ele-
couldn't vote and commission- mentary School for three years
ers Willie Welch and Mike Sat- at a' cost of $450 per Sunday.
terfield were absent, the com- The pastor wants to make the
mission had to postpone the switch to morning services, but
vote until the next meeting. another church currently rents
Those who will serve on the Whispering Oak on Sunday
task force are McMullen, Kath- mornings.
leen Christopher, Betty Anne Town Manager Rischitelli
Griffin, Marilyn Mack, Frank had several concerns about
Merritt and Betty Wade. wear and tear on the school
In other business, the elected property and a previous agree-
officials: ment the town has with Pastor
* approved an amendment Joseph E. Reeves regarding
Sto the Johns Cove subdivision using the school's parking lot
plat conditions that will elim- once his church is built. Mayor
Senate the subdivision's emer- Kathy Stark said she "would
agency access to Highway 50. really like to see the town work
The highway is being widened, this out."
and flooding due to construc- Netzorg was granted permis-
tion has eroded a stabilized ac- sion to rent the cafeteria but
cess road between the access not any classrooms, and his
gate and Johns Cove-Lane, as services cannot interfere with
well as adjacent property. Al- Reeves' service times.
though the plat called for the * voted to execute a piggy-
second entrance via a crash backing contract with Orange
gate, neither the Town Code County as it relates to storm
nor the Orange County Fire debris removal.


Smoke detectors
available at WGFD
The Winter Garden Fire
Department's Fire Prevention
Bureau offers smoke detectors,
free of charge. Call Fire Marshal
TomAnderson at 407-656-4689,
Ext. 3, for information.

WGPD programs
The Winter Garden Police
Department is organizing
Neighborhood Watch pro-
grams to help prevent crime..
To start a program, call 407-
656-3636.
The police department of-
fers free home security surveys
for residents living within the
city limits..An officer will
come to your house to check
doors, windows, locks, light-
ing and alarm systems. To set
an appointment, call 407-656-
3636.

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


W.G. museums
seeks volunteers
There is a wide range of ac-
tivities for volunteers at the
museums of the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Foundation. The
museums are also seeking new
docents to greet visitors. Shifts
are available every day from 1-5
p.m. To volunteer, call 407-656-
3244.

Bingo at
American Legion
American Legion Post 63 holds
bingo every Monday and Wednes-
day at 6:30 p.m. Hamburgers, hot-
dogs, chips, coffee, water and soft
drinks are served.
The community is invited to
play each week.

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

Free tours of theater
Guided tours of the Garden,
Theatre are offered Saturdays at
noon until Sept. 19. Tours are
free; however donations are
appreciated to help offset costs
associated with the theater reno-
vation.


Bobryk.
To learn more about MS or
, treatment options available, call
the MSCCC at 407-352-5434.



Bright Future
open Bright Future Electric,
we told our former employees
from Amber that we would
bring them over and honor
their seniority, as well as every
other benefit, including vaca-
tion and sick days," said Petro.
"We brought every employee
over."
And these 300 members of
Bright Future's staff are impor-
tant to him.
"The reason why I've come
back today and reinvested a lot
of money in this company is so
we can take care bf our employ-
ees," he explained. "Without
this company, a lot of people
wouldn't have had jobs. We did
it for them, and we're glad we
did it. In a lot of ways this is
my family."
He pointed out that he has
children of employees work-
ing for him, young people he
saw growing up and attending
company picnics and Christmas
parties.
"We all care about each oth-
er," he said. "That is the culture
of this company."
Despite the economic down-
turn all businesses are experi-
encing, Petro expects his com-
pany and its loyal employees
to weather the hard times:.
"We've always been able to
grow right through everything,


Ocoee police report
For July 23-29, the Ocoee
Police Department reports
40 crimes (with 13 cleared
by arrest):
Aggravated assault-0
Burglary-3
Drugs/narcotics- 1
DUI-1
Larceny-4
Shoplifting--11
Theft from building- 1
Theft from vehicle- 8
Motor vehicle theft- 1
Robbery-0
Simple assault-9
Vandalism of proper-
ty-!.

OPD competes in
law-enforcement
blood drive
The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment is taking part in the
"Battle of the Badges," a
monthlong contest for local
law-enforcement agencies
to see which one can get the
most blood donations. The
blood drive involves the
Orange, Osceola and Semi-
nole County Sheriff Offices
battling the police depart-
ments in the tri-county area
throughout August. .
Residents can support the
Ocoee officers by indicating
who they are donating for this
month.
As part of this contest, a
bloodmobile will be at the
grand opening of the new
Ocoee police headquarters
on Wednesday, Aug. 12, from
10 a.m. until 2 p.m. The lo-
cation of the new headquar-
ters is 646 Ocoee Commerce


S-(Continuedfrom 1A)

and I'm sure we will during
these times. We've fought hard
to get lean and mean, and we
have a strong balance sheet."
He said he believes the com-
pany will show real growth
within a year and a'half: "I'm
back shaking hands and talking
with everybody."
He also sent out a letter
to many businesses in West
Orange County, announcing
Scroggins' retirement and an-
nouncing changes at Bright
Future Electric, including his
recommitment to running the
show. 'He has also asked Vice
President Mike Freiner to ex-
tend his duties and take over as
manager of the service depart-
ment.
"Mike and I will work closely
together to ensure that you all
receive the best service possi-
ble," Petro wrote -whether the
jobs are large-scale corporate
projects or small-scale residen-
tial repairs.
He is looking forward to
continuing his long involve-
ment in West Orange County,
where he has served as both
philanthropist and volunteer
- and a member of a close,
hard-working family.
For more information on
Bright Future Electric, all 407-
654-0155.


Parkway.
To follow the "battle"
online, go to www.floridas-
bloodcenters.org/badgebat-
,tle.

Strong-arm robbery
On Friday, July 31, Ocoee
police officers arrested Pe-
dro Meza-Saldivar, 24, and
Juan Valez-Castellanos, 26,
for an attempted robbery that
occurred at the Wal-Mart Su-
perCenter at 10500 W. Colo-
nial Drive in Ocoee.
According to police,
the two subjects were in a
white van and approached
a 48-year-old woman and
her 13-year-old daughter
walking across the parking
lot, and Valdez-Castellanos
leaned out of the window
Meza-Saldivar was driving
and tried to snatch the purse
from the woman. The woman
held onto her purse and was
dragged to the ground as he
van drove off toward Old
Winter Garden Road.
A witness, who saw the
victim being dragged to the
ground, followed the van in
her own vehicle. She tele-
phoned the police and pro-
vided updated locations of the
van as she followed at a.safe
distance. The 911 call was
received by the Winter Gar-
den Police Department that
relayed the information to
the Ocoee police officers re-
sponding to the call. AWinter
Garden officer pulled over the
van at the Orange and Lake
County line in Oakland.
An Ocoee detective, called
to the traffic stop was able to


Back to

school
(Continued from 1A)
and Central Florida healthcare
providers.
To make a donation to the
program, contact Oakland Town
Commissioner Joseph McMul-
len at JMcMullen@oaktownusa.
com. Needed are items such as
paper, spiral notebooks, three-
ring binders, composition note-
books, folders (with and without
prongs), pencil bo\es, pens and
pencils, erasers, crayons, colored
pencils, markers and scissors.
Monetary donations can also
be made and will go toward
school supplies for this event.
School supplies will be given
to the first 100 students from kin-
dergarten to 12th grade. Children
must be present to receive the
supplies.


remove blood, believed to be
the victim's, from the outside
of the van. This, police say,
coupled with the witness who
followed the van, prompted
a confession from Meza-Sal-
divar. Valdez-Castellanos de-
nied any involvement in the
robbery.
The victim was taken to
Orlando Regional Medical
Center to receive treatment
for road abrasions and some
back and arm pain.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 84 calls
for assistance during the pe-
riod of July 23-29:
Fire-4
EMS-46
Vehicle accidents-5
Hazardous material-3
Public Service--19
False alarms-7
City calls-74
County calls-4
Winter Garden calls--4
Windermere calls-2.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 70
calls for assistance from July
26 through Aug. 1:
Fires-2
Emergency medical
calls-46
Vehicle accidents--6
Automatic fire alarms-5
Public assist- 1
Hazardous conditions-2
Calls for service-8.
City calls-53
Orange County calls-9
Ocoee calls-8.


Winter

Garden
(Continued from 1A)
Garden passes the rollback
rate, it will still have lower
property tax rates than most
Orange County municipali-
ties.
In another matter, the elect-
ed officials demonstrated their
faith in Bollhoefer by voting
unanimously to approve a new
contract with the city manager,
n hose current contract expires
Aug. 13.
The contract approved at the
July 23 meeting, changed in
length from two to three years
and pays an annual salary of
$137,030.
Additional changes to the
contract, Bollhoefer said, were
made to match amendments
made to the City Charter.


Preserve offers Eco Saturdays events


In its continuing Eco Satur-
days series, the Tibet-Butler
Nature Preserve will sponsor a
program called Call of the Wild
on Aug. 22. All programs are on
Saturday aind begin at 10 a.m.
This program is for all ages but
limited to 30 participants.


Preserve guests will learn
how the ears work, why ani-
mals make different sounds
and play sound bingo for wild
prizes. The program on Aug.29
is called When Butter Flies.
To register for upcoming pro-
grams, call 407-876-6696.


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Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 3A


Board adopts
tentative millage
The Orange County School
Board approved a tentative
2009-10 property-tax rate of
7.673 mills last week, which
is less than the rolled-back rate
by 4.97 percent. Essentially, the
rolled-back rate is the rate that
would produce the same dollars
from property taxes as received
in the previous year, taking into
account new growth and the
level (up or down) of property
values.
The board also approved a
tentative 2009-10 budget whose
general fund totals $1.321 bil-
lion. The final consideration and
adoption of the budget will be
help Sept. 8 at 5:30 p.m.
For more information on the
budget, log on to www.ocps.net
and click on "Important Infor-
mation."

United Way, WMFE
partner to educate
homeowners on
foreclosure
Heart of Florida United Way
and WMFE will host a program
Aug. 18 to help people facing
a mortgage crisis. The meeting
will be held from 6 to 8:30 p.m:
at Valencia Community College,
West Campus, in the Health
Sciences Building, Room 105.
Congressman Alan Grayson will
be the moderator.
Attendees will hear from the
Department of Housing and
Urban Development, the Con-
sumer Credit Counseling Ser-
vice, experts from the banking/
lending industry and a housing
attorney.
The event is free and open to
the public.

Habitat looking
for prospective
homeowners
The West Orange Habitat
for Humanity will hold a home
candidate orientation meeting
at Cornerstone Community
Church, 1550 E, Crown Point
Road in Ocoee, on Monday,
Aug. 10, at 7 p.m. The purpose
of the meeting is to explain
and discuss requirements and
qualifications necessary to be
considered for Habitat home
ownership.
For more information, visit
the Web site www.woh4h.org.
and click on Selection Crite-
*ria.


Chamber holding 2009 Legislative Luncheon


The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce invites residents
to attend the 2009 Legislative
Luncheon, sponsored by Health
Central and University of Central
Florida, on Sept. 2. Invited guest
speakers are the Central Florida
Delegation: representatives San-
dra Adams, Dean Cannon, Steve
Crisafulli, Chris Dorworth, Eric
Eisnaugle, Mike Homer, Bryan
Nelson, Scott Plakon, Steve Pre-


court, Scott Randolph, Darren
Soto and Geraldine R. Thomp-
son; and senators Thad Altman,
Lee Constantine, Andy Gardiner
and Gary Siplin.
The delegation will address
issues pertinent to West Orange
County and will allow time for a
question-and-answer session.
SThe Legislative Luncheon
will take place at The Family
Life Center at St. Pauls Presbyte-


Chamber plans 'Thriller'
team-building mini golf


The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce will host the first
"Thriller" team-building min-
iature golf event presented by
DRB Benefits Group on Tues-
day, Aug. 11, at Monster Mini
Golf, 1297 Winter Garden
Vineland Road (County Road
535), Winter Garden. Regis-
tration will begin at 5:30 p.m.
with a shotgun start at 6 p.m.
The entry fee is $125 per
foursome ($145 for non-Cham-
ber members) with special


pricing for additional players.
The fee includes glow-in-the-
dark mini golf, pizza from
Carter Family Bowl and Piz-
zeria, beverages and spirits,
coolspecial effects and music.
State-of-the-art arcade games,
including glow air hockey, are
available too.
For more information on this
"Thriller" of an evening, call
Lauren Wolf at 407-656-1304,
Ext. 5, or e-mail lwolf@wo-
chamber.com.


Go on a night hike with ONP


When is the last time you saw
fireflies lighting up the woods?
The Oakland Nature Preserve
is planning its first night hike
this Friday, Aug. 7, starting at 8
p.m. The group will accompany
the Insect Study Group, which
will be setting up a black-light
insect trap at the end of the
boardwalk on Lake Apopka in
hopes of establishing a collec-
tion of West Orange County
insects.
Hikers will go to the lake and
back, leaving the insect group


to watch for unusual insects at-
tracted to the lights.
Hikers are urged to wear
long pants and to bring mos-
quito repellent, drinking water
and a small flashlight. Night
sounds in the forested wetland
are very different from sounds
in the day. Three species of owl
live in the preserve and, with
luck, will be visible.
Those participating should
meet at the education center
by 8 p.m., where the hike will
begin immediately.


Register for heart screening event
To helpprevent disabilities and youths, and pre-registration,
death from sudden cardiac arrest, which has begun, is required. No
Saving Young Hearts is again walk-ins will be accepted.
partnering with HeartScreen The heart screening includes
America for its Third Annual personal and family health his-
Heart Screening Event to offer tory, a body mass index calcu-
safe, quick, non-invasive and nation, a blood pressure reading
painless heart screenings for and an electrocardiogram. The
children and young athletes be- EKG results are read by board-
tween the ages of 6 and 18. The certified cardiologists.
event will be held Friday, Sept. The cost is $15 for the first 100
11, from 3-7 p.m. and Saturday, who register and $20 for all oth-
Sept. 12, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ers. Only Visa and MasterCard
at St..Pauls Presbyterian Church, will be accepted.
1450 Citrus Oaks Ave., Building To register, log on to www.
500, in Ocoee. SavingYoungHearts.org or call
The event is limited to 240 866-722-8008.


rian Church, 9600 West Colonial
Drive, Ocoee.
Registration begins at 11:30
a.m. with lunch and the program
from noon to 1 p.m. Earned
Member rate to attend is $26,
and Non Member rate is $31.
One dollar from each ticket
will be contributed to the West
Orange Chamber Scholarship
Fund. To RSVP, visit www.wo-
chamber.com.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


Opinion




Summer interns offer advice to new college students


By Kerri AnneRenzulli

I had been a college student for all of two minutes
before flecks of vomit hit my shoes. It wasn't the
nervous anxiety or excitement that got to me but
the boy walking in front of me. He paused, bent
over at the waist and vomited. Seeing me behind
him, he smiled and said, "Gotta love
college."
He then casually stepped over
what was once his breakfast and
continued walking. I was.teirified.
This pool of TechnicolorFruitLoop
bits was not how I'd imagined the
first day of college would begin,
but it proved telling of my fresh-
man year.
In the first month, I quickly
learned that while not every as- .
sumption I'd made about college
was wrong, enough were. Nothing
was exactly as I'd imagined it to
be, even after reading orientation
guides. I felt like I was playing
Minesweeper, knowing that at any
moment amine I hadn't seen coming could explode.
The advice below is the efforts of my freshman
year's defining.
When you first arrive on campus, sample different
clubs and activities, even if you don't intend on stay-
ing with them, just to meet people and get involved.
Knowing a few people can make the transition easier
and classes more fun.
Sign up for classes as soon as you can. Register
for the courses that are hardest to get into first. These



By Jennifer Ho

My college years have been the most enlighten-
ing years of my academic career. I have learned a
great deal about a variety of subjects like humanities
and American history and improved as a student.
Currently, I have a 4.0 grade-point average at Va-
lencia Community College. In addition, I have met
new people who have riot only became my friends
but have introduced me to new hobbies: canoeing,
cooking and exercising. Although
'there have been fun times as a col-
lege student, there are some things
I wish I would have known before
entering Valencia.
The reason people attend college'
is to attain a college degree. To earn
the degree, people must go to their
classes. Attendance may not always
be mandatory for your classes; that
depends on yourprofessors. But you
could miss important information.
You should attend all your classes-
no lame excuses for skipping class.
For example, you pushed snooze on
your alarm clock and forgot to setup
another alarm time.
Choosing your classes wisely is
essential in being successful in college. After all,
these classes take up a big chunk of your schedule
for months. It is important to do your research on,
what classes you need for your major. Recall inimy



By John Murphy

So you've officially survived the high school ex-
perience and have hung your crisp, new diploma on
the wall. Congratulations.
But now what? Transitioning from high school
to college can be a stressful experience, filled with
uncertainties and fear. But with a good plan, sur-
viving this change can be relatively
painless.
College is all about two things:
gaining the necessary skills to han-
dle an occupation and gaining the
necessary skills to handle life.
Once you're accepted to the col-
lege of your choice, you'll be faced
with the task of choosing a major.
Many students enter college not
knowing what they want to do, and
some even leave college with the
same feeling. It helps to enter-col-
lege having already considered all
of the different major possibilities
and selecting the one you think best
aligns with your interests. Fortunate-
ly, this choice is not set in stone, so if
it doesn't turn out to be what you want,
you can always pick something new. But it's good
to have a starting point.
You should definitely avoid being overly per-


are the prerequisite classes you must take in order to
take additional courses next semester. Fill in the rest
of your schedule around those classes. Be aware of
the times and locations of each class so you don't
schedule back-to-back classes that are on opposite
sides of the campus or on a satellite
campus.
Many students register for the
minimum amount of credits neces-
sary for financial aid or scholarships.
But the more hours you take, the less
effect it has on your GPA as a whole.
So if there are some easier classes
in your degree plan that you know
you could pass, take them. Howev-
er, know your limit. Don't take 18
credit hours if you are in three clubs
and playing a sport. You won't have
time.
General Education requirements
exist and must be met. They might
seem useless to your chosen major,
but don't blow them off. They are
usually easier than upper-division classes, and the
good grades achieved there will only help your
GPA.
When choosing classes, don't limit yourself to
only those needed to graduate. Don't assume you
aren't interested in Chinese cinema or comparative
government because you don't know anything about
them. If a class catches your eye, try it, even if it's
out of your degree plan. These classes might give
you a new interest or major.




What I wish
first semesterI enrolledin a directing class because it
seemedfun. Now, in my last semester atVCC, I wish
I hadn't taken the "fun" class and instead had signed
up for the one I needed formy major. I'm paying for
it now by having to take classes this summer.
Another important tip is to research your class-
es' professors. There are Web sites where students
critique their professors and rate them, A popular
Web site for this type of research is
www.ratemyprofessor.com. I use it
every term. One semester, I dropped
a class because the professor was
deadly boring. She talked straight
from her notes, which she's prob-
ably used for many semesters. Her
class was already a subject I found
horribly uninteresting, and her class
was in the wee hours of themorning,
which was another mistake. I'm not
;a morning person, and if you aren't
,either, do not choose classes in the
morning. The earliest class time for
me is 10 am. But if you do sign up
for a 7 am. class, kudos to you, but
rememberto get a good night of rest.
What's the point of attending class if
you're in the back row dozing off?
After choosing your classes, print out your class
schedule and know the location of yourclasses, what
building and classroom, to ensure you will not get


Research the professors of the classes you are
signing up for by asking other students who've taken
their classes and consulting RateMyProfessor.com.
If there is only one class left with a teacher who has
horrible reviews, put it off. There is a reason it's
open. Avoid a semester of hell with a bad profes-
sor.
Your schedule can be altered before and during
add/drop week but not after, so take advantage of
that flexibility. If you don't like the class, can't un-
derstand the professor orcome to the realization that
you will never be able to wake up at 7:30 a.m., get
out of ihe class. It will not get better as the semester
wears on. When dropping a class, make sure you
have a substitute lined up to swap for or the course
load for that term might be lighter than expected.
Once you're in the class, hold off on buying course
books until you absolutely need to. I've had classes
where the professors list books on their syllabus they
never use or use for one occasion. In this case, bor-
rowing from a friend or a library is the best route.
Nearly $500 a semester for schoolbooks is extortion,
which is why you always buy used if you can. If you
can't get them used, rent them or split the difference
with a friend in the course. Once you do have the
book, though, crack the spine. Placing it under your
pillow to learn through osmosis won't work.
Don't expect to get back the full amount you paid
for your books. Realistically, a fifth of that amount
will find its way back into your pocket. New editions
of textbooks will make yours worthless, even though
it is only a semester old and still shrink-wrapped.
Attend the classes you've signed up for. It sounds




I had known
lost on your first day on campus. Nobody wants to
walk into class late and have stares from everybody
who was on time.
Another important tip is to dress for success. I
am offended by students dressed in their pajamas
or nightlife attire on campus. I don't mean you must
wear a tie, suit or pencil skirts to class, but do not
dress sloppily. Here is a tip for girls more than guys.
I recall a day when I wore a new pair of cute high
heels. Unless you are an expert at walking in high
heels, they are not the ideal shoes to wear to and
from classes. My feet were in pain all day, and I
was late for my classes because I walked at a painful
and slow pace.
When in college - prepare. Make sure to pack
extra writing utensils, paper to take notes on, mon-
ey and even an umbrella. I lose pencils and pens
everywhere I go, so I always pack an extra pen in
my backpack. There have been times where I had
a writing utensil but no paper to write on. As a col-
lege student, it is a bit embarrassing to ask for paper
from a professor: I know because I have done it.
You should pack money for emergencies, in case
you need to buy food while on campus or buy-a
pencil to replace the one you lost An umbrella is an
important thing to pack, because we live in Florida
and we know how crazy the weather is. There have '
been so many times I have been caught in the rain
while walking to and from classes. I know it is just
water, but I despise feeling icky from the rain while


College years are a time to learn and grow
suaded by outside sources when it comes to select- in joining a campus ministry to continue practicing
ing your major. The concentration you choose will your faith? No problem.
likely determine the work you will be doing for the Whatever your interest, getting in touch with a
rest of your life. group will help develop a social circle, get you in-
For this reason, the major or you choose must volved with work and internship opportunities you
reflect a subject about which you'truly are inter- might not have known about before, and give you
ested and passionate. Mom, Dad, a sense of belonging, making the transition to the
M Uncle Bob and neighbor Jones all intimidating university easier.
mean well,,but if you are pressured . In addition, you'll want tp go see an academic
into following a certain path by advisor as soon as possible. Creating a plan that is
your parents or friends, and it's not your path to graduation is one of the most impor-
really where you know deep down tant keys to success. Ideally, you will periodically
you want to be, then your college go back to the advisor or revisit the plan to make
career, and probably beyond, will be sure everything is still on track. This way, you won't
miserable. encounter unwelcome surprises when you think you
Remember, it's your life and no are about to graduate.
one else's. Some students are shocked when the class they
One of the first things you will forgot to take shows up, prolonging the big day. This
want to do when you arrive on the sort of thing happened to me, and it can happen to
campus is get involved. "But there you if you aren't careful.
won't be any clubs or activities to As far as living goes, there are, of course, several
suit my interests," you say? Highly options. If you're going to continue to live at home,
unlikely. that's fine (and it's usually the cheapest option). But
The possibilities borderon endless there is also a choice of either dorm or apartment
when it comes to the types of groups living. Depending on your situation, it's important
you will find on a college campus. Into movies? Join to figure out which one best meets your needs.
the film club. Have a passion for nature? There are One of the advantages of a dorm is that you are
environmental clubs calling your name. Interested free from many of the bill-paying responsibilities


If I knew then what I know now


65 years ago
Capt. Edwin H. Pounds of Ocoee was award-
ed the Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters
at a Ninth Air Force fighter station in Europe.
Capt. Pounds flev the P-45 Thunderbolt and
had completed 32 missions.

55 years ago
Cushman Radebaugh, prominent cattleman
and past president of the Florida Cattlemen's
Association, addressed the members of the
Winter Garden Rotary Club in the American
Legion Hall. Hilton Teal, program chairman,
presented the speaker as part of the Eat More
Beef program being carried out nationally dur-
ing the month of August.

40 years ago
From an editorial: We were never in favor of
the change of the name of Cape Canaveral to
Cape Kennedy, and now four of our elected of-


ficials have entered bills in Congress to rectify.
that situation - Sens. Ed Gurney and Spes-
sard Holland and Reps. Lou Frey and William
Chappell....One of the main reasons,people
have been trying to get it changed back is that
the name was tagged onto the Cape by none
other than Ponce de Leon and it was that way
for 399 years...

35 years ago
Judy Hart and Carl Patterson have, once
again, moved Windermere Realty into new
and larger office space. When they established
the firm in. 1973, they occupied space in the
old Windermere school and then moved into
space occupied by the bakery next to the post
office. Now they have moved just next door,
and their landlords, Mildred and Bud Grice,
have done a beautiful job of remodeling the
former VW garage.


your community newspaper




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PUBLSHER ..........:.............. ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR ....................MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY RHODE
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PAGE DESIGN
LAiNE RICHARDSON

The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) Is published weekly
$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. iPOTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dlllard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions In Te e1st
Orange Tmis arethoe of the Individual writer and are not
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Mailed letters must be typed and include the autr's signature and
phone numbte. letters to the editor are subject to editing fr space
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simple, and it is, but the temptation to hit the worn-
out snooze button is strong at 8 a:m. I wouldn't en-
courage skipping class, but playing hooky is fine
on occasion. Being present for every class is not
expected, but at the very least attend more classes
than you miss. After all, you are paying for it whether
you are there or not. If absent, you run the risk of
missing out on changes to the syllabus or reviews
prior to tests. By simply being present and actively
engaged in a lesson, you learn.
Should you miss a class, make sure you have a
friend you can copy notes from who will fill you
in on what you missed. Don't ask the professors if
you missed anything. They hate that. If you know
ahead of time that you will absolutely have to miss
a class, contact the professor and have a good ex-
cuse. Having a family emergency is vague enough
to work well, but, remember, "Grandpa died" only
works twice.
In college, time isn't as structured as it was in
high school. It is easier to fall behind in a class if you
are not keeping up with the reading or assignments.
Most college courses don't have periodic exams or
quizzes but rather two or three major tests. Whether
you do well on those few tests comes down to self-
motivation. You will need to study, even if you were
a kid who aced high school with little effort. Finding
tiTe to study will never be as easy as finding time to
Procrastinate. There are so many clubs and events
available in college that there will always be some-
thing else you'd rather do than class work.
Set aside certain times to study in the week, es-
pecially if you want your weekends to yourself.

,(See Renzuli, 9A)



sitting at my desk.
More important advice is to be organized andkeep
track of quizzes, tests and homework due dates by
writing them in a planner. plannerss are often offered
to students for free by the college.
If you are going to be attending a university or
a community college, getting involved on campus
will help you feel more connected to your school
and the student body. There are many reasons tojoin
school clubs. Being involved in them offers many
opportunities for you to meet people outside of your
classes. You are making a difference at your school,
and you are making yourself a good candidate for
scholarships and job positions. Most scholarship
committees search for candidates who are active
in school clubs. I have been involved in Valencia's
Volunteers and the Student GovemmentAssociation.
If you don't have time to join a school club, you
should attend campus events. Most colleges offer
monthly events for their students with free entertain-
ment and food.
Now that you have been accepted into college,
you are excited for the college years to start, but
remember, there is a hefty cost to attending col-
lege. Lucky for me and many others, I am a Flori-
da BrightFutures scholar, but I still apply for more
scholarships. The best Web site to search for schol-
arships is your college's Web site. Most colleges
have a section on their Web site with scholarship
listings, some for only their students, which means

(SeeHo, 9A)



that come with apartmentliving. However, ifyou are
looking for privacy, an apartment will probably be
the way to go, as it can be a pain sharing bathrooms
with multiple people.
If you can afford it, I would really suggest find-
ing a nice apartment. It will probably require some
searching, though, as they are not exactly all para-
dise. Another convenient thing about some apart-
ments with proximity to campus, especially for
students who don't have wheels, is that they will
offer shuttle services to and from the campus.
Aunique and popular facet of college life that you
might want to consider isjoining a sorority orfrater-
nity. I was not into the frat lifestyle when I started,
so I avoided it altogether. However, it does have the
potential to build lifelong friendships among mem-
bers. There are many different kinds of fraternities,
and it will be important for you to select the one
that best suits you. It is also a possibility to live in
the fraternity or sorority house, though I can't say I
recommend it. With so many people living together
who just want to be friends and have good time, it
can be difficult to concentrate on academics.
If you are going to go Greek, the most important
thing to remember upon accepting the lifestyle is
not to slack off from your academic responsibilities.
Those crazy late-night party antics might be fun, but
you are also in college to learn.

(See Murphy, 9A)


Old Times


(I






Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 5A


Business


7 Physician Associates recognized as Community Leader


Physician Associates, one of
Central Florida's largest physi-
cian practice groups, was pre-
sented with the Community
Leadership Award by the Florida
Health Care Coalition (FHCC).
The FHCC represents two mil-
lion people in promoting quality
health care in Central and South
Florida.
Physician Associates received
the award primarily due to its
'doctors completing a stringent
certification process through the
National Committee for Qual-
ity Assurance (NCQA). The
process is considered one of
the most rigorous in the health
care industry. The majority of
Physician Associates family
medicine and internal medicine


doctors are now NCQA certified
for diabetes, asthma and heart
disease.
In addition, FHCC recognized
Physician Associates for taking
a lead role in fully implement-
ing electronic health records in
all 15 offices. Recognizing the
enormous benefits of electronic
health records to its patients,
Physician Associates is invest-
ing $2.1 million in the technol-
ogy.
"This is the type of leadership
we must have to improve the
quality of care and the overall
health of our community," said
Becky Cherney, president and
CEO, Florida Healthcare Coali-
tion.
"Physician Associates be-


lives in providing great health
care and service to our patients,"
said Dennis Buhring, CEO,
Physician Associates. "Work-
ing through the NCQA certifi-
cation process and embracing
electronic health records show-
cases just two of the many ways
our doctor-owned company is
looking toward the future in
medical care."
Physician Associates includes
more than 75 doctors practicing
family medicine, internal medi-
cine, pediatrics, obstetrics and
gynecology, podiatry and sleep
disorder. With 15 locations,
including Ocoee and Dr. Phil-
lips, Physician Associates treats
more than 350,000 patients an-
nually.


Pictured under the archway of an inflatable bounce house are (1-r) Lili Rees, Devin Norris,
Sophie Zimmerman, Lincoln Forges, Jake Norris and Jackson Forges.


Inflatable Factory assembles fun for children


By-Michael Laval

Producing fun times for local
children is the business of The-
resa Ciullo, owner and operator
of Inflatable Fun Factory in the
Good Homes shopping plaza.
A 20-year Ocoee resident and
Central Florida native, Ciullo
said she opened her doors four
weeks ago because she loves
kids and believes she spotted
an opportunity.
"I was looking for business
opportunities, and there seemed
to be a need for a place like this
around here," she said.,"The
reviews have been fabulous
from the parents, who often
say they had been looking for
a place like this."
The 6,400-square-foot in-
door Fun Factory features six
large inflatable playhouses,
complete with slides, tunnels,
mazes, towers and bounce
houses designed to entertain
young children for hours. Par-
ents pay a daily flat fee for
unlimited playtime. The rate
is $6.99 on Monday through


Thursday and increases to
$8.99 for Friday through Sun-
day and on school holidays.
Parents and guardians are free
with a paid child. .
The facility'also boasts two
party rooms that can accom-
modate 40 kids apiece or be
combined into one larger room
for bigger parties. Ciullo said
she looks forward to hosting
birthday parties and gather-
ings for Girl Scouts and Boy
Scouts, sports teams and youth
groups.
Birthday parties typically be-
gin in the adult-supervised in-
flatable play area, Ciullo said,
where children can jump, slide,
climb and bounce for 90 min-
utes. The party then continues
when the birthday boy or girl
sounds the giant factory whistle
located at the rear of the room,
announcing to friends that its
time to move on to the party
rooms.
The popular pizzeria, Posi-
tano's, located a couple of
doors down, has partnered
with Inflatable Fun Factory to


be its exclusive pizza provider.
Parents and children can order
pizza and a selection of menu
items that will be brought over
so parents and children never
have to leave the Fun Factory
until it's time to go home.
With so many children
playing and crawling on the
inflatables; Ciullo said, sani-
tation is very important to the
business.
"We clean all surfaces
throughout the Fun Factory,
she said. "We're fanatical about
cleaning. We want to make sure
parents feel safe about that."
While. parties and group
events are always welcome,
Ciullo added, so are walk-ins.
There is always room, she said,
to accommodate kids without
having to make reservations.
The Inflatable Fun Factory,
8925 W. Colonial Drive, is
open Monday through Satur-
day from 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.
and on Sunday from 11 a.m.
to 6 p.m.
For more details, call 407-
601-7685.


W -iW' .. "'.,


Gathered as Florida Health Care Coalition (FHCC) honors Physician Associates are (I-r):
in front, Becky Cherney, president/CEO, FHCC, Carolyn Aldorfer, FHCC chair; in back,
the Physician Associates board of directors, CEO Dennis Buhring, Erik Walker, M.D.,
Martin Derrow, M.D., Howard Pelteson, M.D., and Robert Bowles, M.D.


Ocoee practice welcomes surgeon


Mid-Florida Surgical Asso-
ciates announced it has added
Joseph Armotrading, M.D., a
board-certified general sur-
geon, to its practice. He joins
doctors Jorge Florin, Karl Ha-
gen and Christopher Johnson at
the practice, which has offices
in Ocoee, 10000 W. Colonial
Drive, Suite 288, and Clermont,


1804 Oakley Seaver Drive,
Suite A.
Dr. Armotrading earned his
medial degree from the Univer-
sity of Miami and received his
residency training at Keesler
Medical Center, Lehigh Valley
Hospital, University of South
Florida and the State University
of New York.


Race car to make pit
stop at Ace Hardware
NASCAR fans are invited to
Ace Hardware at 500 S. Dillard
St. in Winter Garden to see the
No. 19 Stanley Dodge Charger
driven by Elliott Sadler on Mon-
day, Aug. 17, from 1-7 p.m.
The appearance is part of the
.Racing for a Miracle campaign
to benefit the Children's Miracle
Network.


We focus on

one port of the world...


www.wotimes.com



rmWestO


TI ty newspaper
your community newspaper


~I







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009

Winter Garden


Winter Garden juice glasses for sale


The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation is now
selling juice glasses depicting Winter Garden
landmarks.

Temple FWB celebrating pastor's


Pastor Jeff Shaver has served
Temple Free Will Baptist
Church for 10 years, and the
church is celebrating with a
weeklong camp meeting. Cere-
monies begin Sunday, Aug. 9, at
6 p.m. Services continue Mon-
day through Friday, with a meal
beginning at 5 p.m., followed
by singing, preaching and other
events.
The week will include gospel
music by Never Fade, Glory


Bound, The Duncan
The Duncan Boys and
ning of local talent.
ers will include Randy
Dennis Owen, Will Be
and Gene Peak, and
Christian comedian Ju
nell will appear Thursd
All are invited to al
tendees will receive
gift each night. All e
free, but a love offering
received each evening.


90009000001,e~s


25% to 75% 0

EVERYTHING IN THE STO





HISTORIC DOWNTOWN WINTER GARDE
32 W. Plant St.


Ever wanted to give a unique gift? Ever
wanted a souvenir of Winter Garden in
your home?
The Winter Garden Heritage Founda-
tion presents the first of the new Winter
Garden Cityscape Collection, a new line
of hand-illustrated glassware created by
designer Donna Sue Chesborough of
Charleston, S.C. She teamed up with the
museum staff to decide which-local land-
marks should represent Winter Garden.
Included are the Garden Theatre, Edge-
water Hotel, Heritage Museum, Clock
Tower and City Hall.
Chesborough grew up in New York and
lived in Manhattan as a clothes designer.
After more than 20 years in the city, she
moved to Charleston after visiting her
sister, and this is where DSCdesigns was
born.
She has created cityscape designs for
Columbus, Charleston, Boston, Phila-
delphia,. Savannah and Kiawah Island,
among others.
"My vision is to do a lot of small cities
that have been sort of ignored," she said.
"Cities with history and a lot of pride."
This collection can be purchased at the
Heritage Museum, Central Florida Rail-
way Museum, Sweet Traditions, Lacey's
Past & Presents and Winter Garden Flo-
rist & Gifts. The juice glasses are $8, and
special pricing is available for sets of
four or more.
For more information, call the Heritage
Museum at 407-656-3244.

10th Help send Bibles to
Family, overseas military
an eve- Last year, Next Community
Preach- Church adopted more than
y Bryant 100 Bibles through Family
yauchamp Christian Stores that were then
stand-up shipped to military men and
Istin Fen- women serving overseas.
lay night. The special NLT (branch
tend. At- specific) Military Bible can be
a special adopted for $5, and purchas-
vents are ers have the option of adding a
ig will be personalized message.
For more information, con-
tact pastorscott@nextcommu-
nitychurch.com or visit www.
nextcommunitychurch.info.

Walk the labyrinth
at Messiah church
. The Church of the Messiah
continues to provide a canvas
labyrinth in the new parish hall
through this Sunday, Aug. 9.
* The labyrinth is an ancient
spiritual aide for prayer and
meditation. It is designed to
lead the walker into the center
along curving pathways and
then back to the entrance point.
It will usually take about an
hour to walk quietly and gain
spiritual insights and peace of
mind.
There will be opportuni-
ties during the week when the
FF church is open for individuals
rF or groups to walk the labyrinth
between the hours of 9 a.m.
RE! and5 p.m.

Wii love gaming
Children ages 8-12 are in-
vited to the Winter Garden
Library on Thursday, Aug. 13,
at 6 p.m. to play Wii and chal-
EN lenge other gamers.
The library is on East Plant
Street.


Scholarship recipients, I-r, are, Stephen Vinson, Laury Toussaint, Shada Martin, Amber
Jones, Kristina Haynes and Sherika Thorpe. Not pictured: Ca'Lia Harris.


Students earn
The West Orange County
Culture Keepers Inc. held its
annual scholarship awards
program recently at St. Paul
A.M.E. Church in Winter Gar-
den.
The Rev. Frank Massey
presided over the program,
welcoming the group and the
scholarship recipients.
Awards were presented to
this year's winners by Sonja
Garcia, scholarship chair, and
William Johnson, president.
The awards went to:
Ca'Lia Harris, a graduate
of West Orange High School,
who will attend Florida A&M
University. She will major in
pharmacy.
Kristina Hayes, an Ocoee
High School graduate, who
will attend Valencia Commu-
nity College and major in mu-
sic and sound technology.


Coleman recognized
Mary Coleman, a salad/des-
sert maker and a 33-year vet-
eran of Health Central Park,
was selected as the Employee
of the Month for July. She has
a very good relationship with
fellow workers and supervi-
sors; is outgoing, courteous
and understanding; and often
advocates for co-workers to
help resolve issues.
Special requests by residents
are treated with utmost concern
as she makes others aware of
the request and the availability
of the items. On occasion, she
visits the Park Caf6 to talk to
the residents about special des-
serts, especially her chocolate
peanut butter pie.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. J. and G. Woltman 2.
M. and J. Chilton 3. H. Parker-
A. Barry 4. D. and J. Schweiger
5. S. Walz-S. Daners; E-W: V.
Oberaitis-J. Muzeni 2. M. and
F. Schwartz 3. S. and I. Horo-
vitz 4. S. Ashley-M. Arrington
5. S. and B: Binkley.


Culture Keepers scholarships
Amber Jones, a graduate Farland of public relations.
of WOHS, who will major in Jones was' asked what h(
psychology and communica- dream is and what her plan
tion atthe University of South to obtain it.
Florida. She answered: "My dreal
Shadai Martin, who gradu- is to change the world by be
ated from Ocoee High. She ing me and being positive.
will attend Florida A&M and believe that one person ca
major in marine biology, change the world, like Opral
Sherika Thorpe, a Dr. Phil- Winfrey.
lips High School graduate, Her dream is to be a motiv;
who will attend Valencia and tional speaker.
major in psychology. Vinson, when asked which
Laury Toussaint, who grad- role models in his life wet
uated from Ocoee High, will inspirational, said: "My sixtl
attend Valencia and will major grade teacher, Mr. Kevi
in nursing. Mitchell, pulled me aside an
Stephen Vinson, a WOHS told me I was not making
graduate, will attend the Uni- effort in his class. I had 1
versity of West Florida/Uni- change in order to be succesE
versity of North Florida with ful."
a major in finance. When asked about her fi
In personal interviews, a ture, Hayes replied: "Nevi
few recipients responded to let anything get in your wa
questions posed by Pat Mc- Make a plan and follow it."


er
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I. . . _



HCP recognizes recreational therapy team
The recreational therapy team at Health Central Park cel-
ebrated National Therapeutic Recreation week July 12-18.
A dessert potluck was held in the employees' honor. Their
love for the residents shines through every day with their
daily hard work and commitment. The end of the week was
celebrated by recreating the Boston Freedom Trail with a
festive red, white, and blue themed courtyard picnic, which
the residents helped celebrate. Enjoying the celebration
are, I-r: back, Ed Dobski, Ura Green, Judy Skilton, Felicia
Johnson; and front, Patricia Dozier, Amy Rohrbach and
Linda Thornton.


Door prizes for
school supplies
Unity Family Chiropractic
and Wellness Center in Win-
ter Garden is holding a school
supply-drive now through Aug.
21. Anyone who donates a
minimum of three school sup-
plies will receive an entry into
a drawing with prizes such as
massages, acupuncture, chiro-
practic services and pillows.
Unity Family Chiropractic is
located at 13750 W. Colonial
Drive, Suite 318, Winter Gar-
den. For information, call 407-
654-4506.


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


VFW contests
West Orange VFW Post
4305 and Ladies Auxiliary in-
vite youth to enter several con-
tests. The deadline to, enter is
Nov. 1 for all contests.
Voice of Democracy is for
students in ninth through 12th
grades. The theme for 2009-10
is."Does America Still Have
Heroes?"
Patriot's Pen is for students
in sixth through eighth grades.
The theme is "Wheh is the
Right Time to Honor our Mili-
tary Heroes?"
Also available are national
teacher awards for grades K-12
who perpetuate this nation's
noblest traditions and highest
values.
Chairman Commander Jim
Bateman can be reached at
407-656-3078 or Chairman
Janis Spicer at 407-656-5586
for information or entry forms.


For more Information please call the recreation office at 407-6564155.
maw iEmail rednfo@wintergarden-fl.gov to request online Registration Information.
u|Ji[lliit l IPiD'llG,] Returning priicipants register at hlps://enroil.wgplay.(om.
,-----------U - -- - -- - - -- - - - -- - - - -,--


first United Methodist Church
of Winter Garden -

Welcomes Christian actor

Curt Cloninger

"ONE ACTOR. MANY CHARACTERS.
STORIES THAT WILL STICK WITH YOU.


Join us Sunday, August 16 at either

9:ooa or 11:t5a worship for Curt's inspiring drama.
"Curt is a soul-toucher, able to connect the soul of
the audience with the soul of his characters."
-- Mike Yaconelli, author and pastor
Call 407-656-1135 for more info.
125 N. Lakevlew Ave., Winter Garden, FL, 34787 Church website: wwWv.fWf. '-ar
i I-- -- -- - 0� __ - 4 _-






Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 7A


Oakland


Kids say thanks
The children of Next Community Church, as part of this
year's Studio Go Sunday morning VBS program, wanted
to recognize the.firefighters and rescue workers who put
themselves at risk every day so families will be safe. The
children prepared 76 snack bags to say thanks. Above,
Abby Vail, holding her basket of goodies, said the firefight-
ers seemed excited to receive their snacks. With Abby is
Brian Sanders of the Winter Garden Fire. Department.


Knit a cap for newborns


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.

REO property program
Ark Capital Investment Group
LLC will launch an REO prop-
erty program Tuesday, Aug. 11,
at the Oakland Nature.Preserve's
Environmental Education Cen-
ter. It starts at noon, followed
by a free lunch catered by Uncle
Kenny's BBQ at 1 p.m. Partici-
pants will also receive a free
inspirational book on the prin-
ciples of how to safely invest.
, To confirm attendance, leave
a message at 407-614-4380 or
e-mail acigroupl @yahoo.com.


Helping families in need
Out-of work-teacher Dian Christopher displays school supplies donated by Next Com-
munity Church for children in need in the community. These supplies will be distributed
Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Oakland Avenue Charter School. Last year, Next, with vari-
ous partners, provided supplies for more than 400 children in kindergarten through 12th
grade. This year, the hope is to assist 500 students. To make a donation, contact Pastor
Scott Billue at pastorscott@nextcommunitychurch.com.
Parents can serve on SAC at charter school
The School Advisory Committee at Oakland Avenue Charter
School has two openings for parents interested in serving.
Anyone wanting to serve on the SAC can call Town Clerk Lin-
da Balsavage at Oakland Town Hall, 407-656-1117, to request
a form.


September is Infant Mortality
Month, and the Birth Place in
Winter Garden wants to remem-
ber the more than 1,600 babies
who died before they reached
their first birthday.
The 2009 Campaign for
Healthier Babies is drawing
attention to infant mortality by
knitting or crocheting one infant
hat for each of those babies.
Jennie Joseph, owner and di-
rector of The Birth Place, said,
"Many babies are being born


too soon, too small or too sick
to survive."
She is asking the community
to help her in promoting early
prenatal care.
The hats will be displayed
at a rally in September. Any-
one wanting to make an infant
hat can mail it or drop it off
by Sept. 1 to The Birth Place,
1130 E. Plant St., Winter Gar-
den 34787.
Call 407-656-6938 for more
details.


West Orange Kiwanis Club news


The West Orange Kiwanis.
Club will induct new members
into their club at the Aug. 12
dinner meeting. Members are
expanding their reach into the
community helping children
in and around the West Orange
area through education and
leadership efforts, including
Orlando Marine Institute in
Apopka, and they are gearing'
up for some fun community ser-
vice events later this fall.
The West Orange Kiwanis
meets Aug. 5 at the Winter
Garden IHOP at 7:30 a.m. for
breakfast; Aug. 12 at 7 p.m. for

Adams graduates
from ROTC course
Kimberly R. Adams .has
graduated from the Army ROTC
Leader's Training Course at Fort
Knox, Ky.
The four-week course is a
leadership internship for cadets
that can lead to the ultimate
goal of becoming an Army of-
ficer. College students experi-
ence and examine the Army
without incurring an obligation.
to serve in the Army or ROTC,
and are eligible to receive two-
year college scholarship offers
and attend the Advanced ROTC
Course at their college.
The cadetis a student at Flor-
ida Southern College, Lakeland,
and graduated from a home-
school program in 2006. She
is the daughter of Deborah A.
Adams of Winter Garden.

Rock out
with RockBand
Teens 13-18 can rock out to
their favorite songs at the library
with RockBand on Thursday,
Aug..27, at 7 i.m.
For more information, call
407-835-7323.


a dinner meeting at the Winter
Garden Restaurant; Aug. 19,
7:30 a.m., breakfast meeting
at IHOP; and Aug. 26 dinner
meeting at 7 p.m. at Winter
Garden Restaurant. Guests are
always welcome.
Kiwanis is a global organiza-
tion of volunteers dedicated to
changing the world one child
at a time.
For more information about
Kiwanis, contact John Hambu-
ch at 407-877-3072 or Loretta
Lynn at lorqttalynn@mac.com
or visit the Web site at www.
westorangekiwanis.org.

English chatter
Monday, Aug. 10, at 6:30
p.m., the Winter Garden Library
will host an evening of refresh-
ments and English-speaking
skills.

Break into
literary mags
Vanessa Blakeslee with the
Orlando Writers Workshops and
Maitland Poets & Writers will
share insight on how to break
into the literary magazine in-
dustry on Saturday, Aug. 15, at
3 p.m.

Seniors and crime
In honor of National Fraud
Awareness Week, representa-
tives with Seniors vs. Crime will
discuss ways to avoid invest-
ment fraud, and medical fraud.
A question-and-answer session
will follow the program, set for
Aug. 17 at 11 a.m. at the Winter
Garden Library.

Movie mania
The Winter Garden Library
will show a movie Saturday,
Aug. 29, at 2 p.m. for children
ages 6-12. For more informa-
tion, call 407-835-7323.


HER


World of discovery
Oakland Presbyterian Church recently held their Vacation
Bible School: Discovery Canyon. During the week, the
children explored the wonders of the Word through sci-
ence, storytelling, music, games and crafts. Taking a break
from the fun are (1-r) Zachary Pellegrino, Chris Lamprecht,
Travis Nornhold, Taylor Teasley, Hunter Cappleman, Noah
Brady and Jordan Berry.


Oakland ' IA
Presbyterian
Church

218 E. Oakland Avenue
(State Road 438) Oakland, FL 34760


407-656-4452
www.oaklandpres.org


Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr.
Pastor
Jennifer Hunt
Music Director
Emily Justice
Youth Director
Diane Flagler
Organist
Bonnie Litteral
Children's Choir
Tiffany Goggans
Director of Christian Education

Men's Prayer Breakfast
Tuesday 7am


Sl S N


Nursery Care
Children & Youth Ministry
Senior Citizen Events
Outstanding Music Program
Upward Basketball
Program
Vacation Bible School
Summer Music Camp
Preschool

Sunday Worship
8:45 a.m. Informal &
.Contemporary
11:00-a.m. Traditional

Sunday School
9:45 a.m.


Children's theater
As a part of the Summer
Children's Program at West
Orange Baptist Church, a
,children's interactive play,
'Goldilocks and the Three
Pigs,' was performed. The
special performance was
held twice on July 11 and
was open.to the communi-
ty. The play was under the
general direction of Justin
Aldridge, who is serving
as a summer intern while
completing his college de-
gree from the University of
Nevada - Las Vegas. Pic-
tured above, 1-r: back, Deb-
by Aldridge as Goldilocks,
Justin Aldridge as Afron the
Wolfe and Brandon Shelton
as pig Peter; front, Gavin
Ganley of Winter Garden,
Lindsey Brooks as Phineas
'the pig and Kayleigh Brooks.
Children participated in the
play as the story unfolded.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


Ocoee

1 n.n ,- zm- urn ~1 ~ ___� � I * ~Iih


OPD to cut ribbon on new headquarters
The Ocoee Police Department will celebrate the opening of its new headquarters on
Wednesday, Aug. 12, with a ribbon-cutting ceremony at 10:30 a.m. The ceremony will
be followed by food and refreshments from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and an open house from 11
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The community is invited. The newly renovated building is located at
646 Ocoee Commerce Parkway near the intersection of Bluford Avenue and Old Winter
Garden Road.


Justin Bradley Aldridge has
completed his bachelor's degree
requirements and will graduate
from the University of Nevada-
Las Vegas in August. He has
been attending the university
on a baseball scholarship and
will be receiving his degree
in psychology and law. While
at UNLV he played catcher


and third base for the Hustlin'
Rebels.
Prior to attending UNLV,
Aldridge played baseball for
Delgado Community College
in New Orleans. He was na-
tionally ranked in the top 20
in runs batted in, doubles.and
slugging percentage, He was
also a member of the national
honor society Phi Theta Kappa
and the Math Honor Society
Mu Alpha Theta.
His future plans include
studying for his master's degree.
He has been accepted into the
graduate program at the Uni-
Sversity of Central Florida for a
degree in counseling education
beginning in late August.
SAldridge is a 2005 graduate
of West Orange High School,
where he was a three-year
letterman on the varsity baseball


team and graduated with hon-
ors. While attending WOHS, he
took classes at Valencia Com-
munity College on the dual en-
rollment program and was on
the dean's list each semester.
He was in concert choir and
the National Honor Society, was
selected to attend the National
Youth Leadership Conference
in Washington, D.C and was
also chosen for Boy's State and
attended the inaugural ceremo-
nies of President George Bush
in 2004.
During this summer Aldridge,
who is a member of West Or-
ange Baptist Church, has
served as a summer intern as
a part of his chosen required
Senior Project. He has orga-
nized and directed a summer
children's program which has
included a B.L.A.S.T. (Ball
League All Star Team) Cabbage
Ball League. Cabbage Ball is a
developmental league designed
to build basic skills and to help
children develop personal con-
fidence and self-esteem.
He has also directed classes
for children in grades 1-5 in
First A.C.T. First ACT (First
Adventure in Children's The-
atre) is a program designed to
give children in grades 1-5 the
opportunity to use their talents
and abilities in drama, puppetry,
creative movement, blacklight
performance and video produc-
tion. During the summer, West
Orange Baptist Church hosted
the special performance of
Goldilocks and the Three Pigs,
which is an interactive chil-
dren's play. Aldridge played
,the role of Afron, the Wolf.
He is also teaching a Bible
study class for college and
career students each Sunday
morning and a class for adults
in evangelism on Sunday eve-
nings.
Aldridge is the son of James
and Debra Aldridge of Ocoee
and tpie grandson of the Rev.
and Mrs. Marvin Shelton of
Winter Garden.


Registration open for
Ocoee adult softball
The Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ation Department's adult soft-
ball fall league begins Monday,
Aug. 24, and will continue
through Nov. 9 at Vignetti Park,
1910 Adair St. Registration is
being held from now to Aug.
17 at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
The league is open to ages 18
and older.


State Ambassador
Ocoee, Middle School stu-
dent Edna Butterfield, 13,
competed in the Florida dis-
trict of the National Ameri-
can Miss pageant recently
held at the Caribe Royale
Resort in Lake Buena Vis-
ta where she won the title
of State Ambassador. She
also received an invitation
to take part in the national
contest in Anahiem, Calif.
Nov. 23-30, and she is seek-
ing donations for this oppor-
tunity. Edna is the daughter
of Chuck and Thea Ebert-
Butterfield of Ocoee.


Sitting with the items city of Ocoee employees donated to S.T.A.R.S. are, I-r in front,
Community Relations Assistant DeWayne Jones and Purchasing Technician Crystal
Conley and, in back, Customer Service Representative Michelle Hill and Deputy City
Clerk Melanie Sibbitt.

City employees donate school supplies to S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange


The city of Ocoee and
S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange
thank the city employees who
donated 27 backpacks and lots
of school supplies, including
calculators, pens, pencils and
papers to the S.T.A.R.S. pro-
gram for local students in need.
This annual drive by the city
employees helps give these stu-
dents the proper tools and self-


Registration set for
Before and After-
School Program
The city of Ocoee is holding
registration for its Before and
After School Program through
this Friday, Aug. 7, from.8 a.m.
to � p.m. at the Jim Beech Rec-
reation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road.
The registration fee is $25 per
child. Before school, there is a
$20 fee and a $10 fee for any
additional children. For before
and after school, there is a $50
fee for one child and a $75 fee
for two children. The program
is open to ages 6-14.
Residents are asked to bring
a photo I.D., a current Ocoee
water bill, birth certificate and
shot records in order to regis-
ter. The first week's tuition and
registration fee must be paid at
registration.
Activities in this program in-
clude sports, crafts, homework
time and movies.
Morning drop off is at 6:30
a.m., and afternoon pickup is
at 6 p.m. Transportation to and
from school will be provided for
students attending Spring Lake,
Citrus, Clarcona and Ocoee el-
ementaries and Ocoee Middle
School.
For more information, call
the Beech Center at 407-905-
3180.


esteem for a good education.
S.T.A.R.S. is an acronym
for Supplies to Assist Our Stu-
dents, and all donations are tax-
deductible.
Donations can be brought to
the S.T.A.R.S. volunteer center,
Lunar Golf and Great Ameri-
can Cookies (all at West Oaks
Mall); Chick-fil-A restaurants
in West Oaks Mall, Winter Gar-


Aesop's Fables
Children aged 3-5 are in-
vited to the West Oaks Library
in Ocoee for a story-and-art
session on Jerry Pinkney: Ae-
sop's Fables and Other Tails
on Wednesday, Aug. 19, at 2:30
p.m. Registration is required by
calling 407-835-7323.


den Village at Fowler Groves
and Ocoee; Central Florida
Railroad Museum in Winter
Garden; St. Pauls Presbyte-
rian Church; the offices of Dr.
William Fravel; and the West
Orange Chamber of Commerce
office.
For more information, visit
www.SupportSTARS or call
407-292-3559.


Bedtime stories
Children aged 3-8 can bring
their favorite blanket and stuffed
animal and enjoy 'an evening
of bedtime stories, songs and
snacks at the West Oaks Li-
brary in Ocoee on two Thurs-
days, Aug. 6, and Aug. 20, at
6:30 p.m.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com


Wilth this a X-Rays &
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM ~E.trealifintii iiclutded.
PODIATRIST
* INGROWN NAILS * HAMMERTOES * HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
* BUNIONS * CORNS / CALLOUSES * CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS * NEUROMAS *DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT * SPORTS INJURIES * FOOT / ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT

Our Office Polic The patent and any other person responsible
Sfor payment has the right to ruse to pay cancel payment or be
mbu d or payment for any other service, examaton or
of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee service, examination or treatment


Longchamp graduates from basic training


Army Reserve Pfc. Zoraida
C. Longchamp has graduated
from basic combat training at
Fort Jackson,'Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
Tradition and core values and


physical fitness and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill
and ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and un-
armed combat, map reading,


field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches and field
training.
A 2003 graduate ofEdgewa-
ter High School, Longchamp is
the goddaughter of Beryl An-
derson of Ocoee.


\ Vascul
-\ s c-Vscular


Board Certified Surgeons Specializing
in Minimally Invasive Vein Therapies
and Endovascular Surgery
John D. Horowitz, M.D., F.A.C.S.
David Varnagy, M.D., R.V.T.


Aldridge to graduate from UNLV






Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 9A


The West Orange
Republican Women's Club,
Federated will hold its
next meeting and luncheon
Thursday, Aug. 13, at 12:15
p.m. at Windermere Country
Club. The cost of lunch is
$17, and the reservation
deadline is Monday, Aug.
10. The guest speaker will be
State Sen. Carey Baker, who
is a candidate for Agriculture
Commissioner.
All Republican women
are welcome. For . more'
information on meetings or
membership, call Wendy West
at 407-880-4604 or Linda
O'Keefe at 407-292-6782.

Wendy West, president of
the West Orange Repub-
lican Women, Federated,
presents a thank-you gift
to the club's July guest
speaker Marcd Rubio,
Former speaker of the
Florida House of Repre-.
sentatives and a candidate
for the U.S. Senate-


Windermere
Ii


WUC hosts dinner
program on
becoming adoptive,
foster parents
The mission committee of
Winderrtere Union Church,
10710 ParkRidge-Gotha Road,
will host the Heart Gallery of
MetroOrlando through the end
July. This photo exhibit high-
lights dozens of foster children
who are available for adoption
in Central Florida.
Windermere Union is hoping
to raise awareness for the critical
need for more foster and adop-
tive parents.
The community is invited to
attend a meal and program on
adoption and foster-parenting
presented byFamily Services of
Metro Orlando on Sunday, Aug.
16, at 7 p.m. at the church.
Homemade soup and warm
crusty bread will be served. The
public is welcome, and there is
no charge to attend.
For more information, call
Jean at 407-947-3613.


Happy retirement
Susan and Mickey Shiver have retired from Walt Disney
World and the Reedy Creek Improvement District (RCID),
respectfully, after more than 70 years of combined service.
Susan retired as manager of guest claims and Mickey re-
tired as deputy district administrator for RCID. They cele-
brated earlier in the year with a trip to Hawaii. Future plans
include spending more time with family, traveling and time
at their Georgia home on Lake Seminole.


Burnette competes in Cinderella Pageant finals


Windermere resident Beth-
any Burnette was recently
crowned the 2009 Orlando
Cinderella Woman at the Or-
lando Cinderella Pageant after'
completing in a.judge's inter-
view and casual wear, formal
wear and talent competition.
For her talent presentation,
she sang "On My Own" from
the Broadway musical, Les
Miserables. Burnette then
represented Orlando at the
Florida State Cinderella Pag-
eant held in Kissimmee and
was crowned the Cinderella
Talent Winner in the Cinder-
ella Woman division (ages
18-26).
For her state talent presenta-
tion, she sang "A Change in
Me" from the Broadway musi-
cal, Beauty and the Beast. Last
week she represented Florida
at the International Cinderella


Pageant Finals held in Dallas.
She will compete against con-
testants from across the United
States and several other coun-
tries for the title of Internation-
al Cinderella Woman.
Burnette is a 2008 gradu-
ate of Foundation Academy.
She has performed in many
musicals and has appeared in
numerous print ads, fashion
shows and television commer-
cials. She'also has performed
on two cruise ships and last
year sang at the White House.
She is pursuing a career in the
performing arts, and her dream
is to perform on Broadway.
Burnette is the daughter of
David and Lauren Burnette of
Windermere and the grand-
daughter of Trudy Smith of
Windermere and Mary Lee
Burnette of Hendersonville,
Tenn:


BETHANY BURNETTE


R 4


Renzulli
Don't try and cram it all in
the night before. By making it
routine, it is harder to fall be-
hind. Figure out how you study
best: with background noise or
no noise, early mornings or late-
nights, flash cards or note read-
ing, in a group or alone.
I am a morning studier. I have
tried to stay awake cramming all
night for an exam, but by 1 a.m.
my eyelids drop and I'm reading
the same paragraph for the 14th
time. Knowing what you need
to study will make the entire
process easier from focusing to
retaining.
There is a reason Rory
Gilmore paid another student
$20 to vacate the tree base that


Ho-
a higher chance for you to win,
and you can be sure that the schol-
arships listed are legitimate since,
they are checked by the school be-
fore being posted. Another Web
site I like using is www.fastweb.
com. In addition, make sure to ap-
ply for Federal StudentAid every
school year.
As a college student, I embrace
freebies such as scholarships;
but there are other freebies, and
they are offered to students on
campus. Even though it might
not seem wonderful to you now,
most colleges offer free printing
services to students for printing
academic materials. Ask current


Murphy
We all know college is some-
times difficult and time-consum-
ing, but with a little self-discipline,
you can survive. One of the ben-
efits of college over high schools
that you can plan out your classes,
forthemostpart, tofit yoursched-
ule. However, ifyou find that you
are stuck with an 8 am. class with
no other option, make sure to get
plenty of rest the night before. Be-
ing awake and alert during a class
can make a big difference.
And, of course, make sure
you actually attend class. You'll
eventually be tested on the mate-
rial, and if you don't go to class

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


was her studying spot.
If you don't understand the
material, see your professors;
they are more than just those
who talk in other people's sleep.
They do actually know what
they're talking about. Make an
appointment to visit them dur-
ing their office hours and unload
all those questions and feelings
of confusion. They can provide
clarification by explaining it
in different ways if you come
prepared with your notebook,
tests, books and specific ques-
tions. And if you're still having
trouble, utilize the free tutoring
centers on campus.
If you truly want to under-
stand and try, people will be


students or information centers
on campus where you can locate
this service. Another free service
colleges often offer to their stu-
dents is tutoring. Make sure to
utilize all the available resources
on campus.
As Irecallmy freshman year in
college, I had fun, but it was not
my best year in college because
I didn't do any of these things I
have just written about. I wasn't
active on campus, I wasn't orga-
nized, and I didn't utilize all the
free services such as, tutoring.
Therefore, I hope you learn from
my mistakes and make sure to
do these things and, by doing so,


to learn it, it'll be difficult to pass
that final exam when the time
comes. For studying, the recom-
mended time allotment seems to
be for every hour you are in class,
spend two hours studying outside
of class.
College, at first, might seem
like an overwhelming challenge,
but with the correct balance of
hard work, fun and discipline,
college can be a wonderful expe-
rience that you will look back on
fondly for the rest of your life.

Editor's note: John Murphy,
a resident of WIndermere and a


- (Continuedfrom 4A)

more than willing to help.
Despite all the advice above,
you will make mistakes. Forgive
yourself, and move on. It's hard
learning the responsibility,of be-
ing an adult.

Editor's note: Windermere
resident Kerri Anne Renzulli, a
2008 graduate of Olympia High
School, will begin her sopho-
more year at the University of
Central Florida this fall. She is
majoring in English literature
with a minor in magazine jour-
nalism, and her ideal career
would be writing for a weekly
magazine. She was a college in-
tern at The West Orange Times
this summer..

--- (Continued from 4A)

have a great freshman yearincol-
lege. Congratulations on continu-
ing with your education.

Editor's note: Jennifer Ho, a
2008 graduate of Ocoee High
School, earned her Associate in
Arts degree from Valencia Com-
munity College, majoring in gen-
eral studies, She will attend the
University of Central Florida in
the fall. The Ocoee resident will
major in radio/television in the
NicholsonSchoolofCommunica-
tion andaspires to be broadcast
or print journalist. She was a col-
lege internfor credit this summer
at The West Orange Tunes.

--- (Continued from 4A)

2003 graduate of West Orange
High School, earned his Associ-
ate in Art degree from Valencia
Community College where hema-
jored in journalism. A senior at
the University of Central Florida,
he plans to graduate next spring
with a bachelor's in journalism.
His goal is to be a working jour-
nalist. A college intern with The
West Orange Times this summer,
he has also servedas a staff writer
for The Valencia Source and The
Valencia Voice and The Central
Florida Future, all of which are
student publications at VCC and
UCE


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Local orthopaedic surgeon Matthew D. Hurbanis, WMD
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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009

Dining


Harry and Larry's wins Readers' Choice Award


It's a farmer's market every day in downtown Winter Garden with the opening of Gard-
ner's Fresh Produce. Bradley Gardner and daughter Wilmari smile amid the tomatoes,
peppers and eggplants.

Get fresh produce all week long


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
Some folks can't always
make it to the Winter Garden
Farmer's Market on Saturday
mornings, and now they have
the chance to get fresh fruits
and vegetables downtown dur-
ing the week.
Bradley and Ruth Gardner
have opened Gardner's Fresh
Produce at 129 W. Plant St.,
and Bradley says their goal "is
to make sure the highest qual-
ity is available at a reasonable
price."
Right now; he said, the best
buys are the peaches and toma-
toes.
"They are the best quality
South Carolina peaches, and
they are absolutely to die for,"
Bradley said.
The tomatoes (by far, the
biggest seller, he said) come
from Tennessee and are sold
on and off the vine. There are
also rows of brightly colored



By Mary Anne Swickerath

Mama Nem's
is a finalist
Mama Nem's Soul food on
SKirkman Road is a finalist in
the Hillshire Farms Best Soul
Food Place contest, and the
winner will be announced dur-
ing the Seventh Annual Hoodie
Awards hosted by radio person-
ality Steve Harvey in Las Vegas
on Aug. 15.
Owner Jonathan McKnight
has been notified of this honor
for his restaurant.
For more information,
visit www.gomeat.com/mam-
askitchen/harvey.

Bonefish Grill offers
three-course dinner
Bonefish Grill has a new prix
fixe menu featuring a three-
course dinner for two for less
than $20 per guest.
This offer is available until
the end ofAugust, and items in-
clude Bang Baig Shrimp, Sin-
gapore Calamari, Sea Scallops
and Shrimp, Fontina Chicken


peppers, string beans and egg-
plants; strawberries, bananas
and melons. And more.
"We have fresh deliveries
every single day of the week,"
said Bradley;
The produce comes mainly
from Plant City and Tampa,
and Bradley is up "real early
in the morning" to pick up the
day's haul.
The Gardners boast "bigger,
variety and better prices" than
the grocery stores and say their
produce is fresher because "it
doesn't sit in a distribution cen-
ter for a week before it's put out
in the store."
For seven years, Bradley
managed the popular Clemon's
Produce in the Tri-City Shop-
ping Center on West Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden for his
cousin. After it was sold, the
Gardners made the decision to
go into business for themselves
and found $what they thought
was a perfect location in the


historic downtown.
Once some improvements
are made to the building, Brad-
ley said, he and his wife will
expand their offerings to spices,
jams and jellies, locally pro-
duced honey, bacon and eggs.
He expects this in the next six
months.
SWhile Bradley is in charge of
the Winter Garden store, Ruth
Sis running a second operation in
Leesburg. They live in Grove-
land, which is 18 miles from
each store.
In Winter Garden, customers
can buy their produce Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. at the permanent location
and Saturdays at the farmer's
market from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Bradley expects to open the
storefront on Saturdays until
mid-afternoon in a few months
to give people another chance
to buy fresh produce after the
downtown street market has
closed.


By Mary Anne Swickerath

We had a big response to our
Readers' Choice Award contest
for best barbecue in West Orange
County. Nearly 200 people took
the time to call or e-mail their
choice, and the winner is Harry
and Larry's Barbecue located on
Plant Street in downtown Winter
Garden, a restaurant that obvi-
ously has a loyal following after
only being open since May 14.
Also in double digits were
Wesley's of Ocoee in second
place, Bob's Your Uncle of
Winter Garden in third place and
Uncle Kenny's, also of Winter
Garden, in fourth. Willie's of
Winter Garden placed fifth,
and Yellow Dog Eats of Gotha
was sixth.
Harry and Larry's, owned
by Katie and Ashlee Grimes of
Windermere, is a true family
affair.-The place is named for
their grandfathers, Harry Huiz-
enga and Larry Grimes, and the
recipes were all based on family
cooking traditions. Their dad,
Marc, contributed the barbecue
sauce, and their cole slaw recipe
comes from their mom, Karen.
Marc was also responsible
for the renovation of the space,
which has served as an art studio,
.insurance office and coroner's
office in past incarnations.
Katie and Ashlee, who do all
the cooking, report that busi-
ness had been very good, with
the beef brisket their biggest
seller.
They love the location and
enjoy seeing so many famil-
iar faces returning to them for
more barbecue - and they were
quite pleased with their Readers'
Choice Award.
Special thanks to all the read-
ers who e-mail or phdned in
their votes.


Epcot festival is on
the fall calendar
Walt Disney World will host
its 14th annual Epcot Interna-
tional Food and Wine Festival
Sept. 25-Nov. 8 to celebrate
world cuisine and featuring
25 international marketplaces
from six continents and special
culinary programs, guest chefs
(such as Allen Susser, the Deen
brothers, Art Smith and Todd
English) and lots of speakers
and.winemakers.
Reservations can be made
beginning at 7 a.m. on Aug. 11
by calling 407-WDW-FEST
(939-3378).


Small bites


and Wood-Grilled Norwegian
Salmon.
In Winter Garden, Bonefish
Grill is located in the Win-
ter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves.

Specialty dinner
Hagan O'Reilly's Irish Pub
and Restaurant in Winter Gar-
den will host a beer dinner on
Wednesday, Aug. 19, featuring
a meal paired with beers from
Schenck. For more informa-
tion, call 407-905-4782.

Catering for the Cure
The Orlando Chapter of the
National Association of Cater-
ing Executives will host its
Third Annual Taste of NACE
Catering for the Cure at the
Buena Vista Palace Hotel on
Tuesday, Aug. 25, from 5:30-9
p.m to raise money and aware-
ness for the Susan G. Komen
for the Cure Central Florida.
Tickets are $50 each and are
available at www.orlandonace.
cor/.
There will be tasting stations,
a product showcase, a fashion


An entree of Sea Scallops and Shrimp is one of the choic-
es on Bonefish Grill's new prix fixe menu.


show, a tabletop design compe-
tition and entertainment by the
Tiffany Martin Band and White
Rose entertainment.

Back 2 School Block
Party Aug. 14
The Whole Foods on Turkey
Lake, and Sand Lake roads in
the Dr. Phillips area is hosting
a Back 2 School Block Party on
Friday, Aug. 14, 5-7 p.m.


At this event the market
will showcase the natural and
organic meal choices it has to
offer this school year. There
will be information on how to
build a better lunch box, what
to do for after-school snacks
and late-summer dinnertime
selections.
This event, which will fea-
ture samples, is free and will
be featured around the store in
all the departments.


Sisters Katie, left, and Ashlee Grimes, owners of Harry and
Larry's Barbecue, display their Readers' Choice Award.



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Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 11A


Social


Davenport-Coates engagement


Dr. and Mrs. Richard Wil-
liam Davenport of Orlando and
Stuttgart, Germany, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Jennifer Michelle, to U.S.
Navy Lt. Andrew Coates, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Barry Coates
of Fairfield Glade, Tenn.
Davenport graduated from
Dr. Phillips High School, Or-
lando, and the College of Notre
Dame of Maryland with a de-
gree in communications. She is


a manager at William Sonoma
at the Mall at Millenia in Or-
lando.
Lt. Coates graduated from
Walkersville High School,
Walkersville, Md., and Geor-
gia Institute of Technology
with a degree in electrical en-
gineering. He is a Navy pilot
stationed with HS-7 in Jack-
sonville.
A fall 2009 wedding is
planned.


DIANA AND CHARLES TILLMAN


50th wedding anniversary
Wanda and Billy Jenkins of Oakland celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary July 25. A surprise anniversary party
was held in their honor by their children - Joe, Tim and
Wendy Shriner. The party was attended by many friends
and family members.


Class reunions

West Orange
Class of 1984
(and '82-'85)
The West Orange High
School Class of 1984 is plan-
ning its 25-year reunion for
Nov. 6-7 and is inviting mem-
bers of the classes of 1982,'83
and '85 as well. More informa-
tion will be forthcoming,
To provide addresses and
other information, contact
Kim Catrett-Halsey at 407-
617-0419 or mtdewgal02@
aol.com, Karen Crabtree at
321-689-2349 or karenwbart@
aol.com or westorangel985@
aol.com.

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-Jus-
tice at 321-947-5502 or Jen-
nifer Lopez-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 Friday night event is
open to the classes of 1978-80
and will take place at Two Sheas
in Winter Garden.
The Saturday e ent is at Errol
Estates in Apopka and is for the
Class of 1979 only. The cost is
$75 per couple of $40 for indi-
viduals and includes dinner and
entertainment (a disc jockey, as
well as a band made up of class-
mates).
Non-refundable checks can be
sent to Kimberly Jones Brown,
2711 Nancy St., Orlando 32806
(and made payable to Kimberly
Brown/WOHS 30th-Reunion).
Anyone with questions can
call 407-375-5053 or send an e-
mail to 07knights@gmail.com.

Ocoee High
Class of 1969
The Ocoee High School Class
of 1969 will hold a 40-year re-
union Aug. 21-22. Classmates
can call Sherrall Dann-Apple-
gate at 407-656-7409 or Linda
Vaughan-Rich at 407-656-8234
to provide more information.

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


L~a~EnsA


Jazzercise on sale
at Windermere Prep
There will be a one-day
Jazzercise sale on.Monday,
Aug. 17, at Windermere Pre-
paratory School.
Those who register on Aug.
17 and reserve a $99 rate can
receive unlimited Jazzercise
classes until Dec. 31, 2009.
There is a joining fee for new
customers.
Classes are offered at Win-
dermere Prep, located at 6198
Winter Garden-Vineland Road,
Monday through Thursday at
6:15 p.m. and Saturday at 9:30
a.m. Childcare is available
Monday, Tuesday and Thurs-
day.
This offer is valid for new
and returning customers at
participating locations. It is
not valid with any other offer.
No refunds will be available,
and the offer is limited one to
a customer.
For more information, call
Jodie Ritter at 407-234-6165
or visit the Web site www.
jazzercise.com. Ritter has been
a Jazzercise instructor since
1995.


Southwest Book Club
to meet Aug. 11
The Southwest Book Club
for.ages 18 or older will meet
Tuesday, Aug. 11, at 7 p.m.
The discussion will center
on The Thirteenth Tale by Di-
ane Setterfield, a ghostly tale
about the transformative power
of truth.

August activities
at Southwest Library
Southwest Library is offering
many special programs during
the month of August. For more
information on the programs,
call 407-835-7323.
Get budget-friendly ideas for
infusing personal style and order
into your home from IKEA on
Aug. 18 at 6 p.m.


Improving communication
M. Clark Canine from the Counseling Group talked to the
members of the Rotary Club of Windermere recently about
improving communication with a spouse or significant oth-
er. He suggested learning to communicate your love and
treating theother person the way he or she wants to be
treated instead of the way you want to be treated. He also
emphasized the importance of learning what a 'present'
means to your partner. A present to one.person might be
seeing the lawn mowed and edged beautifully, while to the
other it might be receiving a homemade cake. Pictured, I-r,
are Canine, Club President Norma Sutton and Rotarian
Marty Pozo.




HOPE OFFERED HEREZI 3


Ocoee High
Cardinal Gathering
SThe next Ocoee High School
Alumni Association reunion is
Saturday, Oct. 3, at the Ocoee
Woman's Club. Myra Kinnie
has reserved the club at no cost
(only a. deposit). A planning
meeting will take place at Pat
Ferguson's home (2513 Grand
Poplar in Prairie Lakes on
Clarke Road) on Tuesday, Aug.
4, at 6:30 p.m.
There was a-good turnout at
last year's reunion, with just
about every graduation year
represented (and a whoopin'
too: UF 51-LSU 21).
Anyone with e-mail address-
es or phone numbers is asked
to forward them to signfarm@
earthlink.net or call Jim Riffle
at 407-880-7707.


Experiences. They shape and mold us. They
become the lens by which we view the rest
of the world. Some of those experiences
might be described as good, whereas others
seem damaging. They come in all shapes
and sizes -some big and others seemingly
small. Regardless, they influence us. And
we all have them - shaping experiences.
Jesus did. In Matthew 14, Jesus finds Him-
self smack'dab in the middle of it. The disci-
ples have returned from their first solo ven-
ture in ministry, news has arrived of John
the Baptist's brutal murder, and the crowds
have swelled to new heights. In a very short
while, the crowds will attempt to make Je-
sus king by force. What will He do?
Will the immediacy of His people's pain
justify His ascendency to the throne through
a path of violence rather'than one of suf-
fering and death? Will the brutality of the
murder of John the Baptist validate an ex-
pedited time-line? Will the enthusiasm of
the growing crowds and the ignited excite-
ment of the disciples become the loudest
voices, dictating future actions? Or will the
foreshadowing of His own impending death
through John the Baptist's overwhelm Him
with fear?
Rather than allowing these shaping experi-
ences to become definitions by which all
future experiences would be defined, Christ
instead utilizes them as discussion starters.
He would not position them to become lone
statements held within the privacy of His
soul but rather poses them as questions -
part of a larger dialogue with a more diverse
audience. He stops. He pauses. He retreats.
He processes.
He gets alone with His father and disciples
and allows his personal narrative to be ed-
ited. The story of His Father, and that of
His disciples become voices that He in-
corporates into the understanding of His'
own. And through this collective process of
dialogue with community, He authors a new
narrative of understanding. No longer does
the byline merely list His experiences. Now,
it includes the Word of God (the Bible), the
experiences of others, and the promptings of
the Spirit.
What would happen if we utilized our shap-
ing experiences as discussion starters rather
than definitive statements? What would
happen if we realized that all of our personal
narratives need some editing from a diverse
community? We just might find ourselves
utilizing our power and control differently.
We just might papse before engaging in an
emotional outburst. We just might withhold
our judgment of the actions of others. Any-
one think we need something more than a
beer and a good photo op? [
Jon Dunwell, Lead Pastor
www.pastorjondunwell.blogspot.com
Twitter @jdunwell

LOVE GOD * LOVEOTMERS * SERVE T1E WORLD

m d
-^sestwood
SERVICE TIMES: SATURDAY 6:00PM
SUNDAY :00OAM & 10:45AM


Charles and Diana Davis
Tillman celebrated their 40th
wedding anniversary July 30.
The couple met as students at
Ocoee High School and were
married in 1969, just before
Charles was sent to Viet-
nam. Diana stayed in Florida,
graduating from Mid-Florida
Tech.
They have three children -

Summer movies
at Garden Theatre
The Garden Theatre in down-
town Winter Garden is showing
movies every weekend during
the summer at 8 p.m. on Fridays
.and Saturdays and 2 p.m. on
Sunday. For tickets or details,
contact the Garden Theatre Box
Office at www.gardentheatre.
org or 407-877-4736. Tickets
can also be purchased in per-
son at the box office, 160 W.
Plant St.
This weekend's movies are
Devil Wears Prada on Friday,
Mamma Mia on Saturday and
Manchurian Candidate (2004)
on Sunday.


1575 NLAGLIRE RD
i BLK OF H,> 5W'|
www.westorange5.com

407-877-8111
"Homemade Sandi iche c
and Snac s .vaclable"


Tanya Peterson and her hus-
band, Toby; Timmy Tillman
and his wife, Melissa Howell;
and Helen - and 10 grand-
children.
The Tillmans planned to
celebrate their momentous day
with a pool party with fam-
ily and friends at the home of
Odis and Marsha Mooty, Di-
ana's sister.


Spaghetti dinner at
Oakland church
A spaghetti dinner will be
held Sunday, Aug. 16, in sup-
port of Anthony Hodge and his
Finding the Lost Sheep ministry.
The dinner begins at 6 p.m. at
Oakland Presbyterian Church.
There is no charge for the meal,
but donations will be accepted.
The dinner will precede the
Caf6 Worship service in the
Christian Life Center, and the
community is invited to both.
Finding the Lost Sheep is a
charitable street ministry dedi-
cated to sharing food, clothing
and God's Word to those who
need them in Winter Garden.


G FORCED PG
FRI & SAT: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:40
SUN-THURS: 1:30. 4:30, 7:30
FUNNY PEOPLEM0 R
FRI & SAT: 12:45. 3:45, 6:45, 9:40
SUN-THURS: 12:45. 3:45, 6:45

ALIENS IN THE ATTIC"I" PG
FRI & SAT: 1:40, 4:40. 7:40, 9:45


i n_ tciriaE L .o SUN-THUHS: 1:4U, 4:4U, 7:40
,'.'', G.I. JOE: THE RISE OF
U.,lIRi, ,, COBRA'G PG-13
B., , FRI & SAT: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:45
THESE SHOWTIMES FOR: SUN-THURS: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00
FRI, Aug. 7 thru
THURS, Aug. 13 MONSTERS VS. ALIENS G
ME BESr MO~lfE VAUE IE WO COUNTY WED AT 10AM


BANKRUPTCY


We will take the time to explain to you FREE OF CHARGE
how Bankruptcy works and how it may help you if:
* You or Your Business have Financial Problems
* Your Home is in Foreclosureor your Mortgage is "Upside Down"
* Back Taxes or Medical Bills are a Problem
* Your Car is about to be Repossessed
* You are overwhelmed with Debt and afraid of losing Everything
"Over 20 years combined experience, same location"





Isabel E. Freeman
SEvening Appointments Available
OCOEE:I51 W Silver Star Rd
407477-74995
CLERMONT
3524394-0007
Members of: � FlorIda Bar Association � Federal Bar t Orange County Bar Association
* Central Florida Bankruptcy Association- American, Bankruptcy Institute
* National Association of Consumer Bankruptcy Attorneys
The U.S. Congress has designated Freeman Legal Associates, P.A. as a Debt Relief Agency.
We have helped people file for Bankruptcy Relpf'under the Bankruptcy Code for over 20 years.


Tillmans celebrate 40 years


For Your Small Business Needs


AL REGIONS

Rose Pina
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

i14075 West Colonial Dr * Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 rose.pina@amsouth.com
/

0 0OR4 THE UGLY TRUTH"IG R
_ * FRI & SAT: 1:15, 4:15. 7:15 9.55
p




12A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


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How long has it been since you've had time to reflect?
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Personal training and Fitness evaluations
S 55 N. Dillard St * Winter Garden
visit www. welltrax.com for complete list of classes
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School of Dance W
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Uncle Kenny's BBQ Is located
In Maryland Fried Chicken:
13675 W. Colonial Drive
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Phone. 407.656.4143
or 815.477.2930
www.UnceKennysBBQ.com


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Sports


B
SECTION


TI


SPhotos by Chris Silveira
. West Orange Crush shortstop Devan Richenberg
- (above) throws out a runner at 1st base vs. the Ad-
S' irondack Avalanche during the FAST National Soft-
. ' ball Tournament in Ocoee last Friday. Kelsey La-
. Neave (at left) connects for an opposite-field hit.


Ocoee hosts fastpitch nationals


Local restaurants and hotels have been filling up with
athletes and their parents as the city of Ocoee and the
West Orange Girls Club are once again hosting the FAST
National Softball Tournament. For one month each sum-
mer, the event attracts top-tier teams from across the
country.
This year's tournament features three different age
groups - 14U, 16U and 18U. Teams are guaranteed a
minimum of seven games throughout the weeklong tour-
nament. Unlike many softball tournaments which hand
out trophies to the winners, each player on the champion-
ship team in each age group at FAST Nationals receive a
custom-made ring to commemorate this achievement.



Local 8th-grader is above par


Windermere Prep eighth-.
grader Yueer "Cindy" Feng is'
having a busy summer amass-
ing golf laurels well above her
age level.
Fresh off of being the young-
est to qualify and play in the
United States Golf Association
2009 Lnited States Women's
Open, Feng competed in the
U.S. Girls' Junior Champion-
ships in Bedminster, N.J., in
late July.
At age 13, Feng was the
youngest player in this year's
U.S. Woman's Open field of
golfers that included the top
professional golfers in the
world. She qualified by shoot-
ing rounds of 76-68 at a section-
al qualifier in Sanford, N.C.
Feng recorded scores of 81-
'83 in her first U.S. Open ahd
tied for 142nd place.
"Even' though she missed
the cut, qualifying for the U.S.
Open at age 13 is an unbeliev-
able accomplishment," said
Craig Dunn, Windermere Prep
assistant athletic director.,
This was not Feng's first


foray in women's golf amateur
play. She advanced to the sec-
ond round of match play at the
2009 Women's Amateur Public
Links Championship.
A two-time American Junior
Golf Association (AJGA) win-
ner at the 2009 Thunderbird
International Junior and the
2008 Mayors Junior All-Star In-
vitational, Feng has won three
times in the girls'16-18 division
and on the Florida Junior Tour
in 2009.
As of July 15, Feng ranked
39th on the Junior Golf Score-
board of 1,716 girls around the
world age 18 and younger.
These rankings continually
change, and Feng managed'to
rate seventh in the world the
week of her LPGA tournament
play. Dunn is impressed that
Feng had risen to this level so
quickly considering 2008 was
her first year of competition in
the AJGA. Feng has also tal-
lied 11 wins on the Future Col-
legians World Tour.
Feng is the daughter of Delrin
Feng and Lv Jin of Orlando.


In the 16U age group, the West Orange Crush, a local
travel team based out of West.Orange High School, was the
only team out of 30 competitors to go undefeated foi nine
straight games leading to the championship. The-Crush
allowed an average of only one run per game but fell to
the Tampa Heatwave in back-to-back games to determine
the tournament champion.
The 18U tournament begins this week, with the champi-
onship round starting on Thursday, Aug. 6, and the cham-
pionship final scheduled for Saturday, Aug. 8.
The West Orange Girls Club Ladyhawks will battle it
out on their home turf with 29 other teams hoping to walk
away with a ring from the 18U tournament.


- I a ----- --�I�Y~�-��~-�~�YIR--I


Dr. Phillips High football
standout Justin Ward became
the fourth Panther from the
Class of 2009 to earn a schol-
arship when he signed to play
at Nichols College in Massa-
chusetts last week.
The Colonels are members
of the Southland Conference
and open their 2009 season
in Colorado Springs vs. Air
Force.
Ward earned 12 varsity let-
ters in his four years at DP
- three in football, four in
weightlifting, four in wres-
tling and one for track and
field. Ward also earned the
2009 Principal's Achievement
Award for football.
In football he totaled 112
tackles, averaging more than
nine per game. In wrestling,
he won 26 matches and placed
second in the district tourna-
ment at 189 pounds as the team
won its second consecutive ti-
tle. In his first year competing


JUSTIN WARD
in the shot put, he was a key
part of the DP track and field
squad's first district champion-
ship since 2002.
"Replacing his attitude and
leadership will be difficult,"
said Dale Salapa, DP head
football coach.


Athletic physical offered Thurs. at WOHS


Closest-to-the-pin winner
Conner Eakins receives a prize from Tom Batz,
Stoneybrook West head golf professional, for winning
the closest-to-the-pin contest at Stoneybrook West's
2nd annual Free Golf Day,event on July 27. The fund-
raiser collected $10,500 to benefit the Orlando Magic
Youth Fund. Eakins, a junior golfer, beat out 265 adult
participants to win the contest.


West Orange High School's
athletic training department will
host sport physical this Thurs-
day, Aug. 6, at 6:45 p.m. and
Aug. 25 at 6 p.m.
This Thursday's event will
be only for those participating
in fall sports - football, girls
volleyball, cross country, golf,
cheerleading and bowling. The
Aug. 25 physical will cover all


sports seasons (fall, winter and
spring).
If student-athletes plan on par-
ticipating in off-season or pre-
season conditioning, they must
first have a current school-year
physical and paperwork turned
in to the athletic trainer before
being allowed to participate.
SThe costof the sport physical
is $15.


Golf tournament to benefit Windermere Wildfire softball


The Windermere Wildfire
'98 youth softball team will
hold a golf tournament fund-
raiser on Saturday, Sept. 19,
at Stoneybrook West Country
Club. The event will be spon-
sored by Hagan O'Reilly's Irish.
Bar and Grill and hosted by the
Golf Channel.


The arrival time is set for 7:30
a.m. with the shotgun scramble
teeing off at 8:30 a.m. Teams of
four can sign up, while individ-
uals and couples are welcome
and will be paired up.
The cost is $70 per player
and includes breakfast. sand-
wiches, coffee and orange


juice. For $100, businesses
can sponsor a hole and hand
out goodies at their hole. Fol- .
lowing the tournament, prize
giveaways will take place at
Hagan O'Reilly's.
For more details, call 407-
486-9818 or e-mail otownga-
tor@aol.com.


witl


Summer tennis champ
Ricky Brandt of Windermere won the boys 10 & under consola-
tion round of the Summer Breeze Local Challenge Tennis Tour-
nament at Lake Cane Tennis Center on July 26. Brandt beat
Cody Davis of Winter Park 7-6 (6), 6-7 (7) and 11-9 in the 3rd set
tie-breaker. Brandt is pictured with Elena Kirova, a teaching pro
at Lake Cane Tennis Center's Fun and Sun Tennis Camp.


Getting ready for fall football
Central Florida Christian-Academy's off-season football training isn't for the weak. Un-
der the leadership of Head Coach Monty Vann, the boys met for strength and speed
development training for a total of 64 hours during the summer, broken into 2 sessions.
Their daily schedule consisted of 120 minutes of strategic workouts to develop quick,
explosive movements. The combination of speed, agility and power helps the athletes
to be ready to perform. Pictured are (I-r) Jesse Mills, Scott Dinnan, Enosh Edouard and
Jacob Updike.
i 4


Thursday, August 6, 2009


Windermere Little League

advances to Southeast final
The state champs from Windermere won Monday night to come
within one game of reaching the Little League Softball World
Series.
The 11-12 girls fastpitch softball team defeated Tennessee 5-4 in
the semifinals to advance to the-Southeast regional championship
game on Tuesday, Aug. 4. Windermere was set to face Georgia,
which had handed the local girls their only loss earlier during
tournament pool play.
The winner of Tuesday's final moves on to World Series in
Portland, Ore., on Aug. 13-17.
Windermere Little League is enjoying its best postseason in the
league's history. The 11-12 girls captured Windermere's first-ever
state championship on July 27, while the 9-10 and 10-11 fastpitch
softball teams also won the District 14 and Section 5 tournaments
but finished as state runners-up.
The Windermere 11-12 girls advanced to the Southeast regional
tournament, which began last week in Ceredo-Kenova, W. Va.
Windermere reached Monday's semifinals after going 2-1 in pool
play, defeating Alabama 8-3 and North Carolina 9-0 and losing to
Georgia in extra innings.
Windermere posted 11 hits in its 8-3 victory over Alabama last
Friday. Sabrina Stutsman went 3-for-4 from the plate with three
RBI's and two runs scored. Kelse.y Morrison and Mary-Sloan
Bradford also had two hits each. All o'f Alabama's three runs
were unearned. Bradford pitched the first two innings, and Jes-
sica Chabot pitched three innings in relief and Stutsman closed
the game in the 6th.
Both Morrison and Stutsman hit RBI triples in game. Michaela
Hynes, Nicole Pagane, Alex Paulson, Jessica Chabot and Megan
Sullivan all performed well at the plate.
The 1-0 loss to Georgia came in the eight inning as Windermere
did not capitalize on multiple scoring opportunities. Paulson stood
out by going 4-for-4 at the plate and mounting an outstanding pitch-
ing effort with Morrison. On defense, Lina Navas made multiple
diving catches in left field to rob Georgia of base hits, while the
infield turned three double plays.
Last Saturday, four Windermere pitchers combined for a no-
hitter in the victory over North Carolina. The combined efforts on
the mound by Bradford, Chabot, Paulson and Stutsman guaranteed
Windermere a spot in the semifinals.
Through the three games of pool play,,Paulson led the team of-
fensively with a.666 batting average (8-for-12). Chabot, Bradford,
Morrison, Pagane and Stutsman were all strong at the plate with
a batting averages of .500 or better. The pitching staff allowed
only one earned run.


DP's Ward signs football scholarship


bn 1311 - ---


1.1?Ni'.-.'"






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


DPHS Sports Information Night on Aug. 19


Dr. Phillips High's annual
Sports Information Night will
be held Wednesday, Aug. 19,
in the performing arts center
at 7 p.m.
All student-athletes, espe-
cially incoming freshman, and
parents are urged to attend the
event to familiarize themselves
with athletic department poli-
cies, procedures and philoso-
phies. After the short event in
the PAC, all coaches will be
on hand to distribute sports-


SThe 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 National 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
Sand 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


The Mid-Florida Milers
SWalking. Club will celebrate
its 20th anniversary Saturday,'
Aug. 15, by hosting a walk at
Bill Frederick Turkey Lake
Park in Orlando. The walk is
open to the public and free for
non-credit walkers.
The Mid-Florida Walking
Club promotes recreational
walking for fun and fitness for
the entire family.
'Participants may register at
the park for the Aug. 15 event
between 9 and 10 a.m. The park
entrance fee is $4 per vehicle.
This walk is sanctioned by
Sthe American Volkssport As-
Ssocation. All walks are non-
competitive and follow pre-
determined routes, making
them an excellent activity for
the whole family. The events
are designed for people of all
ages and levels of physical fit-
ness and to encourage physical
activity and appreciation of the
Outdoors.


Tryout for WOHS
girls volleyball
The West Orange High girls
volleyball team will hold tryouts
on Aug. 12 from 8-10 a.m. in
the gym. Participants must first
have a current athletic physical
on file with the school athletic
trainer.'

Sign up for Adult
Coed Volleybatl
at First Baptist
"Registration is now open
for the Adult Coed Volleyball
League at First Baptist Church
Windermere. The nine-week
league begins Sept. 1, and the
deadline to register is Aug. 30.
Contact Carol Vereb at 407-
876-2234, Ext. 241, or cvereb@
fbcwindermere.com for de-
tails.


specific program information
regarding 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 newsletter
and purchase 2009-2010 annual
sports passes. The passes cost
$25 pet student or $50 per adult
and are good for admission to
all home regular-season sport-
ing events for the entire school


Bowling for Charity on Aug. 11
will benefit Total Freedom Program


The community is invited to
participate in Bowling for Char-
ity at Carter Family Bowl on
Aug. 11 from 7-10 p.m. This
fund-raiser will benefit True
Ministries' Total Freedom, a
program for people-addicted
to drugs and alcohol.
The entry fee for bowlers
is $30 and includes unlimited
bowling, shoe rental, pizza and
soda. Prizes include free pizza,
one-cent bowling games, gift
cards to restaurants and busi-
nesses and golf passes.
Started in 1998, Total Free-
dom is a faith-based compre-
hensive nine-month residential
program for men and women
unable to pay for treatment.
Now housing more than 50
people in a family setting, the
program has no entry fee.
All initial services are pro-
vided free and include clothing,
food, shelter, trauma counsel-


ing, debt counseling, teaching
materials, identification rein-
statement, transportation, pro-
bation and job search.
During the first two-month
period, the clients are involved
in biblical training and holistic
healing to prepare them for
re-entry into the work force.
Many are homeless or recently
released from incarceration.
Call-Kimberly at 407-654-
0979 to pre-register for the
bowling or to donate a door
prize.'
A Charity Golf Classic at
Grande Pines Golf Club on
International Golf Club Road,
Orlando, is planned for Sept.
26. A $65 individual golfer fee
includes the golf, dinner, range
balls and a raffle ticket. Hole
sponsorships are also available.
Deadline for registration is Sept.
12. Visit www.totalfreedompro-
gram.org for details.


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 more in-
formation, 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.


Walkers are given a guide
with detailed written instruc-
tions and are invited to walk
with a group, a companion or
by themselves. They may start
to walk immediately after reg-
istering.
This walk is completely
within Turkey Lake Park, a
300-acre facility on the shores.
of Turkey Lake. The park is
located at 3401 S. Hiawassee'
Road, Orlando.
The cost of the walk is $3 for
AVA credit. Non-credit walkers
can participate at no cost. The
distance is 10 kilometers (six
miles). A shorter trail of five
kilometers (three miles) will
also be available.
For more information, visit
the MFM Web site at www.
midfloridamilers.org, call 407-
695-9181 or send an e-mail to
mlanpher@cfl.rr.com.
On the day of the event, call
407-304-6394 for more infor-
mation.

Youth soccer at'
Braddock Park
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department is
bringing youth soccer to the
Braddock Park fields at State
Road 535 and Lake Butler
Boulevard. 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.
Registration can also be'
done online at enroll.wgplay.
com.


year.
Students interested in joining
the swimming and diving team
should attend a team meeting
set for this Thursday, Aug. 6,
at 7 p.m. in the south campus
cafeteria. For more details, con-
tact Coach Bruce Follensbee at
follenb@ocps.net.
Most fall sports begin try-
outs before school starts on
Aug. 24. Visit www.dpathlet-
ics.net for sports-specific tryout
information.

Sports fair set at
Olympia High
Olympia High will hold its
annual sports fair for the 2009-
10 school year on Aug. 20, be-
ginning immediately after the
school's 7:30 p.m. 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 pro-
vide information on individual
sports.
Football, cheerleading, girls
volleyball and boys and girls
golf and swimming and diving
will begin preseason activities on
Aug. 10. For information on try-
outs and summer workouts, con-
tact Coach Bob Head (football)
at robert.head@ocps.net, Coach
Sandy Kubany (cheerleading)
at Sandra.kubany@ocps.net,
Coach Mitch Sadowsky (girls
volleyball) at mesadowsky@
hotmiil.com, Coach Kevin
McElveefn (boys golf), at kevin.
mcelveen@ocps.net, Coach Kim
Payne-Childress (girls golf) at
Kimberly.childress@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 in-
formation on the cross country
team's summer workouts, contact
Coach Stacey Williams at Sta-
cey.williams2@ocps.net. Bowl-
ing Coach Lindsey Olschewski
can be reached at lolschewski@
gmail.com.
For further questions or re-
quests for information, contact
Curran at Thomas.curran@ocps.
net or 407-905-6406.

Registration open for
Ocoee adult softball
The Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ation Department's adult soft-
ball fall league begins Monday,
Aug. 24, and will continue
through Nov.9 at Vignetti Park,
1910 Adair St. Registration is
being'held from now to Aug.
17 at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
The league is open to ages 18
and older.
The cost of the league is
$360 per team, plus a $10 non-
resident fee. Registration will
not be.accepted until all fees
are paid.
The fees include a 10-game
season, certified umpires, reg-
ular-season trophies for first-,
second- and third-place, MVP
trophies and T-shirts and bat
bags for the league champi-
ons.
There will be a mandatory
coaches meeting on Thurs-
day, Aug. 20, at 7 p.m. in the
Beech Center conference room.
League rules will be discussed
at that time. Teams must pro-
vide jerseys or T-shirts denot-
ing their team name and player
numbers.
For more information, .call
Mark Rollins at 407-905-3100,
Ext. 9-5007.


SUMMER
JUNIOR CAMPS
now forming for

Golf
Tennis
Swimming

Banquets
Weddings
Golf Outings

Home of the
Pat Neel Invitational


WOCC welcomes junior golfers
West Orange Country Club recently hosted its 2nd Junior Golf Camp. The next camp is
scheduled for Aug. 10-14.


Ocoee High sports
passes on sale
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 vari-
ety of membership levels rang-
ing in price from $25 to $250.
The.student passes are $25 and
are good for all home regular-
season sporting events.
Benefits, which vary per
package, include Booster Club
membership, OHS shirts, seat
cushions, reserved seating and
parking for football games and
admission to a reserved tail-
gate area.
All non-student passes can
be purchased at a 10 percent
discount prior to Aug. 14.
Checks should be made pay-
able to the OHS athletic de-
partment and sent to Ocoee'
High School, 1925 Ocoee
Crown Point Parkway, Ocoee,
FL 34761.
For more information, con-
tact Athletic Director Bill
Chambers at 407-905-3006 or
william.chambers @ocps.net.


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Suncoast winner
Heather Burgner accepts a prize check for winning the
54-hole Suncoast Series Ladies Professional Tour event
hosted recently by West Orange Country Club. Burgner
won with a score of 212.


Tryouts for Diamonds 12u fastpitch softball


The Diamonds fastpitch
softball club is looking for
girls with 1997 birth dates, but
will also consider strong play-
ers who were born in 1998.
The team's goal is to attend
a national tournament in sum-
mer 2010 (NSA, USSSA).
Tryouts will be held
Wednesday, Aug. 12, at 6 p.m.
and Saturday, Aug. 15, at 9
/


ta-U LA-A


a.m. at Foundation Academy,
15304 Tilden Road in Winter
Garden.
Those who are not able to
make one of these dates can
schedule a private workout.
For additional information,
call Steve Klempel at 407-
928-7282 or e-mail Dia-
monds_Fastpitch @yahoo.
com.



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Golf event to benefit
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Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 3B


Schools


Central Florida Christian Academy


Windermere Prep


Pictured I-r: back row, Jeff Mette '85, Yvonne Beauchamp-Boots '85, Judy Mastin-Stone
'83, Susan Ratcliff '84, Scott Lisech, Susan Rogers-Choate '86, Jamie Crowe '02, Jen-
nifer Crow '99, Jamie Thomas-Milner '83, Clay McSwain '85, Kam Wall-Donahue '86;
middle row, Pat and Rea Mennenga, Brian Buwalda '83, Sherri Hudson-Rambo '85,
Yvonne Allison-Bywater '84, Amy Markham-Shen '83, Bobby Smith '82, Christine Arthur-
Giddens '93, Mary Smith '94, Wendy Fox-Douglas '87; front row, Hope Wolf-Worley '84,
Kristi Dunaway-Tilton '99, Scarlett Dunaway-Root '86, Randy Root '84, Kimberly Greene
'83, Krystal Greene-Diaz, Chris Casey '99, Jennie Dean-Darley '88, Jennifer Sullivan-
Loomis, Karen Hall-Flanders, Sharon Hall and Suzette Roberts-Manfredi '85.


CFCA alumni reunite
Alumni from 1981-2009
at Central Florida Christian
Academy attended the first-
ever combined 'reunion. Put
together by three graduates of
1983, Kimberly Green, Jamie
Thomas-Milner and Judy Mas-
tin-Stone, this group of 101 en-
joyed a catered picnic, games
and activities for the children,



Lake Whitney Elementary
held its annual Third-
Grade Bonnie Farm
Cabbage-Growing Con-
test. This year's winner
is Erin Lewis, daughter
of David and Karla Lewis
of Winter Garden. Erin
worked very hard, and
her cabbage weighed
8.5 pounds. She is now
entered in the state
competition. The win-
ner at this level will win
a $1,000 college bond.


door prizes, lots of memorabil-
ia and special music by Class
of 1984's Hope Wolf-Worley
and her band.
Former administrator Pat
Mennenga and his fam-
ily attended and shared their
memories, as well as a brief
history of the school from the
days when it was called Pine
Hills Christian Academy. Cur-
rent Headmaster Ed Gamble

- Lake Whitney


also attended and spoke of
the present and future of the
school.
Future combined reunions
are in the plans with hopes of
getting even more alumni to
attend. CFCA looks forward
to greeting all alumni again at
their own reception honoring
them at Homecoming on Oct.
2.


. . . ' ' -" " . ' .

Windermere Prep 8th-graders Eman Salem and Samantha Mayfield and 7th-
grader Jenna Sniffen (from left) were the winners of the Fred Waring Director's
Award for Chorus for the 2008-09 school year. The award is presented annu-
ally to students in the WPS Beginning Chorus and Concert Chorus 'in honor
of outstanding contributions and achievements.' It is the top award at WPS
in vocal music. This was Mayfield's 4th time and Salem's 2nd to receive the
award named after Waring, the popular musician, bandleader and radio-tele-
vision personality sometimes referred to as 'The Man Who Taught America
How to Sing.' The Fred Waring Glee Club was organized in the 1930s and set
the standard for choral groups that would follow.


Montverde Academy


St. Andrew School


Montverde Academy Summer School is different from the fall/winter school year In a
much shorter time the teachers will cover the same material. The classes are taught
through a combination of lectures and self-study. Testing is rigorous, 3-5 times a week,
while improving study habits and strengthening scholastic foundations. Students are
given the opportunity to remediate credit for a course that is required for graduation,
and college-bound students can improve academic areas or take prerequisite courses
for an Advanced Placement course offered in' the fall. American Government teacher
Dr. Arghyris Arghyrou is pictured with students, I-r, (front) Chloe Miller, Garrett Swanson,
Lauren Rojas, Shida Cao, Mark Lee, Wandi Tao and Jose Fernandez. Not pictured is
Megan Turner.


Register children for school now to avoid long lines


Mrs. Metzger's.6th-grade class at St. Andrew School got wet while participating in Field
Day exercises.


- Ocoee High -
Freshman Fun Friday
Freshman Fun Friday is this
Friday, Aug. 7, from 8 a.m. to
noon at Ocoee High School.
This is an exclusive orientation
for freshmen with an opportu-
nity to receive their schedules,
meet their guidance counselor,
work with their freshman men-
tors, receive their school ID
and meet their fellow class-
mates.
The day will be filled with
fun, games and activities to
help the new ninth-graders
make a successful transition to
their new home at Ocoee High
School. Activities will include
basic orientation to the school,
a school tour, a fun scavenger
hunt and, at the conclusion, a
courtyard/gym celebration. A
light breakfast snack will be
provided for their morning ar-
rival.
The administration encour-
ages students to dress com-
fortably for the heat and to
wear sunscreen. This event is
for freshman students only.
Event registration will be-
gin at 7.30 a.m.; activities will
begin promptly at 8. Parents
should plan to pick up their
child.at noon.

Woodlands
Summer baking
Woodlands Lutheran Sum-
mer Camp children have been
Doing some baking this sum-
mer. The children have enjoyed
baking brownies, cupcakes,
cookies and other yummy
treats. Woodlands Lutheran
School offers preschool and
accepts VPK. For information,
call 407-469-3355.


Back to school
West Orange High School
will be hosting several back-
to-school activities prior to
the start of the school year.
Students will have the oppor-
tunity-to pick up schedules,
put money on lunch accounts,
have ID pictures taken, pay for
lockers, pick up textbooks and
buy parking hangers (juniors
and seniors only) at each of
these events. Parents, guard-
ians and family members are
encouraged to attend as well.
All registered students
who are unable to attend the
summer orientation dates
will receive class schedules,
textbooks and IDs and have
the opportunity to purchase a
locker and a parking hanger
during the first two weeks of
school.
Schedule pickup
On Monday, Aug. 10, the
school will be open for seniors
from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. and
for juniors from 2-5 p.m.
On Tuesday, Aug. 11, soph-
omdres can go to the school
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Wednesday, August 12,
freshmen and new-student ori-
entation
On Wednesday, Aug. 12,
West Orange will be hosting
freshmen orientation. Parents,
guardians and students are
welcome to come at any time
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. or between the.
hours of 5 and 8 p.m. Small
groups will be taken on infor-
mational tours of the school.
Information will be provided re-
garding school majors, sched-
uling, lunches, lockers, athlet-


ics, performing arts, elective
programs, clubs and organiza-
tions and parent involvement..
Parents, guardians and stu-
dents are encouraged to come
at a time that fits best their
schedules. If unable to make
this date, all students and par-
ents/guardians are welcome
to attend the annual Back to
School Fair on Aug. 20 from
6-9 p.m. Tours are designed
to allow plenty opportunity to
ask questions. The adminis-
tration wants freshmen to feel
comfortable and welcome as
they enter West Orange. Fur-
thermore, school officials want
freshmen to know where to, go
for help and to be familiar and
at ease with at least a couple
adults on campus.
The mission at WOHS is to
"personalize education for in-
dividual success."
Back to School Fair
WO's traditional Back to
School Fair is Thursday, Aug.
20, from 6-9 p.m. and will in-
clude representatives from
clubs, student organizations
and athletic teams. Many
teachers will have classrooms
open for visits as well.
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.
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.


S.T.A.R.S. (Supplies to As-
sist Oar Students) is collecting
new backpacks and basic school
supplies for distribution to local
public school students. All dona-
tions are tax deductible.
Items needed are No. 2 pen-
cils, packs of black or blue ink
pens, rectangular pink pearl
erasers, boxes of 24 Crayola
crayons, colored pencils, skinny
markers, plastic pencil boxes,


loose-leaf paper, spiral note-
books, marble cover composi-
tion books, glue sticks, 3" by 5"
index cards, yellow highlighters,
three-ring binders, tabbed divid-
ers, four-function calculators,
scientific calculators and USB
thumb drives.
Donations can be brought to
the S.T.A.R.S. volunteer center,
Lunar Golf and Great Ameri-
can Cookies (all at West Oaks


Mall); Chick-fil-Arestaurants in
West Oaks Mall, Winter Garden
Village at Fowler Groves and
Ocoee; Central Florida Railroad
Museum in Winter Garden; St.
Pauls Presbyterian Church; the
offices of Dr. William Fravel;
and the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce office.
For more information, visit'
www.SupportSTARS or call
407-292-3559.
w


School starts Aug. 24 for Or-
ange County Public Schools,
and parents are urged to reg-
ister a child now to avoid long
lines later.
SThe following items are
needed to register a child: birth
certificate; proof of immuni-
zation (DH 680 form) against
MMR, DPT, polio, Hepatitis-B,
chickenpox, HIB (Pre-K only),
TDAP (seventh grade) and
TD booster (grades eight-12);
proof of physical exam within
the last year; verification of
residence; and transcript or


report card' from the childfs
former school.
Verification of residence can
be one of the following: home-
stead exemption card, lease
agreement, notarized statement
from OCPS Pupil Assignment
Office if parents name is not
on lease or deed or Declaration
of Domicile if parent is new to
Florida (less than one year).
To enter kindergarten, a child
must be 5 years old on or be-
fore Sept. 1. Kindergarten is
the first year of-school in the
state of Florida, and a child


must successfully complete
kindergarten before going to
first grade.
To enter first grade, a child
must be 6 years old on or before
Sept. 1 and have completed
kindergarten. A child transfer-
ring from a private kindergar-
ten must meet the age require-
ment and bring a letter from the
school stating kindergarten was
successfully completed.
To locate a childis school,
visit the Web site at www.ocps.
net www.ocps.net or call 407-
317-3233.


Student immunizations offered


SThe Orange County Health
Department Immunization Pro-
gram is offering free immuniza-
tions for children 2 months to 18
years of age during the Back-to-
School Immunization event.
This year, the event will take
place Monday through Friday
until Aug. 8 from 7:30 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Central Florida Learn-
ing Community Center, 1200 W.
Colonial Drive, Orlando. This
site will also be open this Sat-
urday, Aug. 8, from 7:30 a.m. to
3 p.m.
"We encourage parents to take
their children to receive their vac-


cination now. Protect your chil-
dren from vaccine-preventable
diseases and have them ready for
school early,t said Dr. Kevin M.
Sherin, director of the Orange
County Health Department.
Due to the high demand for
immunizations, services will be
provided on a first-come, first-
served, walk-in basis. Children
must be accompanied by a par-
ent or legal guardian to receive
immunizations. If not, a nota-
rized permission form must be
presented. Acopy of each childfs
shot record and a photo identifi-
cation of parent or legal guardian


NOW

ENROLLING!




407.877.7412
www.crenshawschool.com


"Where learning and fun go hand in hand"


SAll siblings
K-12 receive
D_ __ _ 10% off tuition
I e


I


are required.
Now is the time to get children
up-to-date on their immuniza-
tions and avoid the last-minute
attempts to obtain shots required
for school entry.
The Orange County Health
Department will not host back-
to-school immunization events
after Aug. 8. The immunization
program will return to its regular
service hours and locations be-
ginning Aug. 10.
For more information on
childhood immunizations, call
407-836-2517 or visit www.or-
chd.com.














Enroll by

August 1st

and receive

I $500 off


fees!
-II I





I






II I
! " I


west range Hign


Back-to-school drive for local students


--------------1






4B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


Spring Lake


Faythia Carpenter, a 5th-
grade teacher at Spring
Lake Elementary, won the
Florida DARE Officers Edu-
cator of the Year Award.
She and Officer Jamie
Byrd have Worked together
as a team for many years
to make the SLES DARE .
program 1 of the best. The
award was presented at the
Coronado Springs Resort.





Health CentralAuxiliary ,

awards 10 scholarships


Health Central Auxiliary
recently announced that 10
students - seven new gradu-
ates and three returning col-
c lege students - have received
$2,000 scholarships for the
S2009-10 school year.
The new recipients are
Aman Aragai, Olympia High,
attending the University of
Florida; Bilefi Kassu, OHS,
attending UF; Yurea Park, Dr.
Phillips High, attending UF;
Christina Powers, Valencia
Community College, attend-
ing the University of Central
Florida; Elliott Richardson,
VCC, attending UCF; Alice
Thibodeau,. attending VCC;
and Shani Vernon-Francis, at-
tending Herzing University.


The returning college re-
cipients are Andrew Howard
at UCF and Daniel Nguyen
and Latifat O. Oginni, both
at UF.
The Health Central Auxil-
iary features several fund-rais-
ers throughout the year, such
as book fairs, uniform sales
and jewelry sales, to earn the
scholarship funds.
New volunteers are always
needed to fill positions, which
include patient pick-up, pa-
tient relations, ER and the
information desk.
For more information, con-
tact Paulina Wolfe, director
of Health Central Auxiliary
volunteer services, at 407-
296-1000.


The Lake Whitney Elemen-
Stary School faculty and staff
are looking forward to wel-
coming students (and their
Parents) back to school.
S Students and parents are en-
.couraged.to attend Meet Your
Teacher on Thursday, Aug.
S20. Kindergarten students and
their families will meet their
teachers between 9 and 10 a.m.
,First- through fifth-grade stu-
dents will meet their teachers
from 10 until noon.
During this event a transpor-
tation schedule will be avail-
able for students who ride a
school bus to school, plus the,
YMCA will be onsite to enroll


students for the morning and/or
afternoon childcare program.
The Lake Whitney PTO will be
accepting memberships, plus
selling a variety of school-
related items. In addition, re-
freshments will be available
for purchase from Partners in
Education.
The first day of school will
be Monday, Aug. 24. School
hours arei8:45 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday and 8:45 a.m. to 2
p.m. Wednesday.
Check the Lake Whitney
'Web site at www.lakewhit.
ocps.net for the most current
updates.


Register now for Sept. ACT test


Registration is now open
for the Sept. 12 ACT achieve-
ment test. Students who wish to
take the college admission and
placement exam must register
before Aug. 7. The national
ACT September exam is the
earliest college admissions test
date of the school year. For high
school seniors, the September
test is an opportunity to receive
test results in time for early de-
cision applications.
The ACT is a curriculum-
based achievement exam. It
tests what students have ac-
tually learned in school,, not
their aptitude for learning.
The ACT also measures what
students need to know to be
ready for entry-level, college-
credit courses based on ACT
College Readiness Standards.
Every student's results can be
tied directly to these consistent
standards.
The ACT has four sections
- English, mathematics, read-
ing and science - and takes
about three hours to complete.
Students who take the ACT
Plus Writing complete an op-
tional writing test that requires
an additional 30 minutes. Un-
like other exams, students are
not penalized for guessing or
answering all the questions on
each test section. In fact, it is
beneficial for test takers to an-
swer all questions within the
time allowed.
During registration, stu-


Windermere Union
preschool qualifies
as V.P.K. center
The preschool of Windermere
Union Church recently received
a second accreditation from the
state of Florida that allows it to
be a voluntary prekindergarten
center (V.P.K.).'
This program allows 4-year-
olds to enroll in preschool five
days a week at no cost because
the state reimburses the centers
for each child's fee.
Currently all five V.P.K.
classes of 16-18 students each
are filled, but there are a few
openings in the 2-and-a-half
and 3-year-old classes, which
are not subsidized by the state.
All classes begin Aug. 24.
For more information and
registration, call Kim at 407-
909-0464.


dents may select up to four
universities to receive their
score reports. ACT scores are
accepted by all four-year col-
leges and universities across
the United States. ACT reports
scores only when requested to
do so by the student. Additional
score reports are available for
a small fee.
All students complete a de-
tailed inventory of questions
during ACT registration. Each
test taker receives an ACT
score report that includes a
wide variety of information to
assist with high school course
selection, college readiness,
career planning, and college
admissions.
The cost for the ACT test
without writing is $32. When
combined with the optional
ACT Writing Test, the total cost
is $47. Students who qualify
may apply for a fee waiver
through their high school coun-
selor.
The ACT Web site, www.act-
student.org, has helpful infor-
mation, free sample items and
options to order inexpensive
test prep materials to assist test
takers get ready for the exam.
Most students register on-
line. Students may also pick
up registration forms from their
high school counseling offic-
es. These forms must be post-
marked by Aug. 7. Late regis-
tration is available from Aug.
8-21 for an extra $21 fee.


Lauren Galvin in the kitchen with Chef Moskwa of Johnson
and Wales University of North Miami.

Galvin completes

culinary arts program


Lauren Galvin recently com-
pleted a Career Explorations
Summer Program in culinary
arts at Johnson and Wales Uni-
versity of North Miami.
While attending the pro-
gram, Galvin and three other
teammates won first place
in an Iron Chef competition.


More than 80 students traveled
from across the United States,
Central and South America
and the Bahamas to attend the
program.
Galvin will be a senior this
year at Foundation Academy
and plans on pursing a career
in culinary arts.


Knight Fever at Ocoee High
On Thursday, Aug. 20, from out textbooks, have student ID
10 a.m. until 7 p.m., Ocoee cards made,'tour the campus
High School will host "Knight and check on bus schedules.
Fever" student orientation. Parents are invited, encour-
Students will be able to pick aged and welcome to walk the
up preview schedules, check campus with their students.


. . . . . . . . . . . .i . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
IB^^j^jjj~iHIM^IlB^^B^BB^~BBBIHHiBT^^BBP*^^^^'"^�^^^^^1� ^Sla'Ti'i rfn~li~lfB^^BBBIBH- I4^^^^^B^HH^^^^^^^^ a '^^^^^^^^^^^^^


BAPTIST
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Pastor Tim Grosshans
www.fbcwg.org
S CROWN POIT 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.
S www.beulahfl.com
STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor J0ff Pritchard
(407) 656-2351
Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
ITubb St., Oakland, FL.,
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9508

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

CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
500'Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
10 A.M. Worship and Groups
407-654-5050
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 Daniels Rd.
Winter Garden 407-656-2770


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


W. Hwy 50
at Di lard


jMcDonalds
IM0 faW


www.cocwo.com
9:30 am Worship Gathering
10:45 am Bible Communities
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wedndsdav 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: 10:30am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY

EPISCOPAL'
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM 11AM
& 7:00PM with Sunday School for all
ages at 9:30.
Child Care &Youth Ministry.-
www.churchofthemessiah.com
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 6:30pni. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlando.ora

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

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


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
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
OF WINTER GARDEN
Sunday Services at 9 & 11:15 AM
Located at the corner of Lakeview
Avenue. & Newell Street .
www.fumcwg.org Ph. 407-656-1135
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
OCOEE OAKS UMC


FcIR bT eBIT 4....

"YOU ARE THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD. A

CANNOT BE HIDDEN. IN THE SAME WAY,

SHINE BEFORE MEN, THAT THEY MAY SEE Y

AND PRAISE YOUR FATHER IN HEAVEN." -


FBCWG.ORG ^^^


201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes, Lead Pastor
Associate.Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett, The Rev. Jenn Stiles
Williams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
4d7-87R-4991 www tlstllukes.orn


NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jim Watson
Sun. 9:45 a.m. Wed. 7:00 p.m.
407-469-3927
16913 Lakeside Dr.
Montverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.crossroadsff.org
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
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School -
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.GraceChurch0rlando.ora

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

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


ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH Southwest Church N IIHII ORIINA0
in Dance Meeting @ Roper YMCA AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
Singles Dn 100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
(last Saturday of Every Month) Hwy 50T Winter Garden
8pm to11 pm$5.001o 656-3307 -
Hastings St.,NearKirkman Rd FLurnpike ' 656337 407.656.79861
off West Colonial Marshall AUTO REPAIR www.signfacts.com
Farms Rd.
A 429
Ak REGIONS N 9Wt
Rose Pina/Business Banking Officer Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:15am
14705 W. Colonial Dr. Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
405Winter Garden 7om Welch, Pastor
407-656-3633 407-903-1384 CLERMONT- ORLANDO .WINTER GARDEN


CITY ON A HILL

LET YOUR LIGHT

OUR GOOD DEEDS

JESUS FROM MATTHEW 5






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

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

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





The Crossings
A Community Church * 407-656-6044
9:00 am and 10:45 am Worship Service
I ,... Ocoee


Back to school at

Lake Whitney Elementary


$100 OFF
AT HOME TRAY
WHITENING
Not combined w/other offers
With Coupon Expires 2/211/011
A. " _ _


I


I














.t yur.cQmmun ty newa p per i,


, 'A

@ x .n
"� oil


010
ANNOUNCEMENT

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.
com, info@national-clas-
sifieds.com. FCAN6


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. FCAN6


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! FCAN6






110 CRAFT/
SKILLS/TRADE

CERTIFIED WATER Dam-
age Restoration Techni-
Cian: ServiceMASTER
Franchise has an immedi-
ate opening for a Certified
Water Damage Technician
Certification in Fire, Mold,
or Carpet Cleaning a plus.
Must have clean driving
record, ard we are a drug
free workplace. 352-243-
1763 or fax resume to
352-243-4531.8/13crs--
HEAT & AIR TECHS have
Recession Proof Careers!
3WK Training Accredita-
tion. EPA/OSHA Certified.
Local Job Placement As-
sistance. Financing Avail-
able. May Qualify For GI/
VA Benefits. (877)994-
9904. FCAN6
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.
FCAN6


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







Hiring LPN
Experienced in Assisted
Living Only Apply.
Must pass background
screening.
Apply in person at
Golden Pond at
400 Lakeview Rd.
Winter Garden.


136 RELIGIOUS

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


155 HEALTH &
BEAUTY

STYLIST NEEDED - Chair
Rental Available in a fun,
exciting, fast-paced salon
in Winter Garden. Call
407-488-9553.8/27cm
� ~. *<


I GENE


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


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


160 GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

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
SMALL FAMILY. owned
carpet cleaning company
seeking part-time to pos-
sible fulltime office assis-
tantto answer phones and
schedule appointments.
Needs computer knowl-
edge, pleasant voice and
confident sales & service
skills. Send inquiries and/
or resume to info@first-
impressionspro.com and
an application will be for-
wardedt:o you. 8/6
INTERNATIONAL CUL-
TURAL Exchange Repre-
sentative: Earn' supple-
mental income placing and
supervising high school
exchange students. Vol-
unteer host families also
needed. Promote world
peace! (866)GO-AFICE or
www.afice.org. FCAN6








for the following
Full Time Positions:
� Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time)
* School Crossing
Guard
*Wastewater
Treatment Manager

*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.





IRRIGATIO 28


240 GARAGE/
YARD SALE,

YARD SALE - 235 E. Ma-
ple St., Winter Garden,
Saturday, 8am-2pm. Col-
lectibles, Clothes, Toys,
Shoes, and Household
Items. 8/6mg
YARD SALE - Friday and
Saturday, August 7 & 8,
217 & 218 Fourth Street
(between Maple & Smith
Street) Winter Garden,
8am - 3pm. 8/6
MOVING/ MULTI-FAMILY
Sale, 74 Valencia Rd. - Or-
ange Tree Mobile Home
Park, Winter Garden.
Saturday/ August 8th,
7 am - 12 pm. Antique
Items, Kids/Adult Clothes,
Household Items, Misc.
8/6
SATURDAY, 8-?, All Must
Go, Don't Miss It, Table
and Six Chairs, Barstools,
Dishes, .Electronics, Trac
Phones, Computer, Key-
boards, Computer and
Game Cords, lots of DVD
Movies, Computer and
Playstation Games, PC
Magazines, Hardback
& Soft Cover Books by
Koontz, Goodkind, Corn-
well, Crichton, and more.
Surround Sound Speak-
ers, Tivo Series 2, New
Sewing' Machine still
in box, 4' Fluorescent
Light, Enclosed Por-
table Screened in Gazebo,
Clothes, shoes, and more.
501 North Tubb Street,
Oakland. 8/6


IRRIGATION 280
FOREMAN ITEMS WANTED


WINDS I


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


170
EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

EXPERIENCED, LOW-
COST Licensed Consultant
(since 1984) wantsto help
small businesses improve
efficiency and profits. Call
Joseph Rettger 407-451-.
2919. 8/20




EIM=5 .


200
ITEMS FOR SALE'

BUFFALO MEAT For Sale:
Raised in Ocoee, All Natu-
ral. Central Florida Farms,
407-656-9762. tfn45649
BEDS -'ALL New, Ortho,
Queen Pillow Top Mat-
tress and Box Spring,
Starting at $160, King
Size Pillow Top Mattress
and Box Spring, Starting
at $250, all sizes avail-
able including memory
foam starting $400, with
Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.8/13dr
PRO-FORM XP 550 Tread-
mill with mat Paid $800
sell for $300 used three
times. Call 407-877-
9221. 8/6sa


NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

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






320 LOST &
FOUND PETS

FOUND OFF of 535 near
Fowler's Grove: small, fe-
male dog, roughly 1 year
old. Please call 407-217-
1086. 8/13mj


340 FREE TO
GOOD HOME

FREE BIRD and large cage
to a good home. Bird is
a Parrot. Winter Garden,
Call 407-347-7803. 8/6




^E^EB


400 AUTOS FOR,
SALE


REFRIGERATED CARRIER HAS OPENINGS NOWI
LCT, specializing in time-sensitive deliveries of perish-
able shipments,'needs dependable, safe solo anid team
drivers. You'll enjoy: BC/BS Medical coverage, Free
$10,000 Life Insurance, Paid Vacations, Detention Pay,
Scale Pre-Pass, Lumpers Paid, Plust lots of extras I
Find out more! Contact us today!



I'ansportation Services
1-800-362-0159
www.lctlobs.com
Must be 21 yrs. old, have a current/valid Class A CDL License


FOR SALE: $1500; 1997
Nissan Sentra GXE; 4
door; approx. 220,000
miles; call for more info,
605-695-5320. 8/13br
ACURA INTEGRA 95
$500! Honda Civic 99
$4001 Ford Taurus 01
$750! Toyota Camry 98
$850! Police Impoundsl
For listings call (800)366-
9813ext9275. FCAN6
BUY POLICE Impoundsl!
99 Honda Civic $400! 97
Honda Accord $500! for
listings call (800)366-
9813 ext9271. FCAN6
$5001 POLICE Impounds!
cars, trucks, suv's from
$500! Honda, Toyota,
Chevy and more! for list-.
ings (800)366-9813 ext
9499. FCAN6


440
RVS &
TRAVEL TRAILERS

2000 DOLPHIN Moto-
rhome 36" Ford V10,
21,500 miles, 12'S/0, 5.5
KW GEN, Washer/Dryer,
Corian tops, Awnings, 2
TV, DVD/VCR, 2 Air, Rear
Camera, Leveling Jacks.
Must sell, health reasons,
Reduced to $31,500. 407-
654-3863.8/6hl


465
BUILDING
MATERIALS

METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
Warranty-Buy direct from
manufacturer 30/colors in
stock, wall accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery available. Gulf Coast
Supply & Mfg, (888)393-
0335 www.GulfCoastSup-
ply.com. FCAN6


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. FCAN6







500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH

MASSAGE: BEST in town,
in or out, call 407-590-
8254.8/13my


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
* Licensed * Bonded
*Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida

570 LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn Ser-
vice Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859.8/13







600
HOMES FOR RENT

WINDERMERE BUTLER
Chain. Charming 3/2 w/2
car garage, boathouse on
water, new air, fireplace,
hardwood floor, dish-
washer, W/D, back porch,
quiet street, small home
w/lots of light, mature
landscaping w/ citrus.
Avail 1/1/09 N/S 1 year
lease $2,399/mos. (435)
962-4565. tfn
OCOEE - REMODELED 1
Bedroom Mobile Home in
Country, water & garbage
free, screened patio, ab-
solutely no pets. $550 per
month, single or couple,
first and last months rent,
$300 deposit, 1 year-lease.
Call 407-877-8567, eve-
nings and weekends. 8/6
3/1 OCOEE (50 E. Silver
Star Rd.) $1100/mo, sec
dep $1300 & propane chg
$175. .Total to move in
$2575. Sun room (office
or '4th bdr) Central H/A.
Wash/Gas dryer, water
& yard care incl. Large
lot. Call 407-877-3375.
8/13mc
WINTER GARDEN, Lake
Cove Pt., $1800/mo, 4/4,
granite, near bike trail.
239-825-0054. 8/13jw
4BR 3BA FORECLOSURE!
$11,5001 Only $217/Mo!


5% down 15 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 3 Br $199/Mo!
for listings (800)366-9783
ext 5798. FCAN6


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE

WINTER GARDEN con-
do for rent, 2BR/2BA,
screened in patio, no pets,
$800 plus deposit, 407-
656-8408. tfn45822
2BED/2BA CONDOS$700
A MONTH. INCLUDES
COMMUNITY POOL,
PEST CONTROL, 2 PARK-
ING SPACES. CALL BILL
STRAUGH WINDSOR
REALTY GROUPING 407-
716-3010. tfnBS
TOWNHOMES OF Winter
Garden, 2br/2ba, screened
patio, available 6/1, $700,
owner/agent, call Sue
407-399-4204. 8/20sr


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES







1901 Adair St.
Ocoee, FL 34761

407-877-2870
Senior Citizens
Complex
1 & 2 bedroom apts.
Some handicapped
units periodically
available.
Mon, Wed, Fri
9:30-12:00




WINTER GARDEN - 2
Bedroom apartments for
rent, $295 Move In Spe-
cial, starting at $550 per
month. Call 407-617-
5089. 8/27gj
WINTER GARDEN - 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR
$865 on Lake Apopka.
Water/Sewer included.
Ask about our move in
Special! 407-656-7162.
tfn45846
OCOEE, 2/1 Duplex Apart-
ment, $650 p/month plus
deposit, no pets, 407-
408-5250 or 407-656-
5278.8/6ja
2/1 DUPLEX Downtown
WG near WO Trail. $750/
mo. Call 407-656-9762.
ffn48187


HomeTeam
P PEST DEFE E N S�IE*

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


2/1 WINTER Garden (366
N. Main St.) $900/mo,
sec dep $-1100. Yard care
incl. W/D hookup, porch
(office, 3rd bdr), carport
& deck. Call (407) 877-
3375. 8/27mc


625 ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

FURNISHED ROOM with
private bath, gated com-
munity, Ocoee, kitchen,
laundry, privileges, utili-
ties included, $700 p/
month, Leslie.- 321-228-
4087.8/27ahI


630
ROOMMATES

ROOM FOR rent - Fur-
nished, all utilities includ-
ed, gated home, $110 per
week. Call 407-496-2641
or 407-877-8992. 8/6rf


640
WAREHOUSE

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


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

1200 SQ. Ft., Office/Retail,
31 S. Main Street,'previ-
ous toy store, $1000 p/
month, Candy Properties,
407-656-6420. TFN48211
WINTER GARDEN - Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
tfn44118
2 ROOM Office Suite,
$350 per month, private
bathrooms, 2cnd' floor,
31 S. Main Street. Candy
Properties 407-656-6420.
tfn48212
INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-
CIAL OFFICE w/ Storage
for Lease. Licensable,
900-1250 sq. ft., 816
Mary's Park Place, Winter
Garden. $900 per month,
includes electric and AC.


407-739-8454. tfn44354
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE. FOR RENT OR
LEASE - Dillard Street
Frontage, Saw Grimes
Leasing, call 407-375-
5231. tfn46440
OFFICE BUILDING - 2 of-
fices, conference room,
waiting room, break room,
and parking lot, furnished,
$850 per month. Call 407-
877-2992. 8/27pb


690
MOBILE HOMES

FURNISHED 1 Bedroom
Mobile Home - Adults, No.
Pets, $110 per week plus
deposit, 407-656-2595.
8/20jw


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
4BR 3BA Foreclosure!
$11,500! Only $217/Mo!
5% down 15 years' 8%
apr. Buy, 3 Br $199/Mo!
forlistings (800)366-9783
ext 5760. FCAN6


710
CONDO&
TOWNHOUSES

$150,3601 3BR/2.5BA
new townhome w/ga-
rage In gated community.
Many upgrades! Get your
$8000 tax credit too. Call
407-295-7481! 8/6


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 Agercy, 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

IN LIEU of Foreclosure -
LAKEFRONT STEAL! 1.2
acres $49,892 Builder
deeded back this gor-
geous, level lakefront es-
tate on private bass lake.
Unspoiled setting- no
crowds, no noise. Abut-
ting lakefronts sold for
$69,900 and $64,900 &
not half as nice as this
one! Excellent financing.
Call now (888)792-5253,
x2341. FCAN6
LAKEFRONT GRAND
Opening Sale! 8/15/09
DEEP DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT: 10 ACRES
$49,900. Wooded park-
like setting on one of Ala-
bamais top recreational
lakes. All amenities com-
pleted. BOAT TO GULF OF,
MEXICO! Excellent Financ-
ing ,Call now (866)952-
5302,x1514. FCAN6


750
OUT-OF-AREA

ABSOLUTE AUCTION!
214+/- acre farm, house.
Pike County near Troy,
Alabama. Offered in.par-
cels, combinations and/or
entirety. August 13, 1:00.
www.gtauctions.com
(800)996-2877. Granger,
Thagard and Associates,
Inc. Jack F Granger #873.
FCAN6
REAL ESTATE Auction-
Luxury 12,000+/- sq ft
home, 88+/- acre horse
farm. Shelby County,
Alabama, near Lay, Lake.
Offered in parcels, com-
binations, and/or en-
tirety. August 20, 1:00.
www.gtauctions.com,
(800)996-2877. Granger,
Thagard and Associates,
Inc. Jack F Granger, #873.
FCAN6
NC MOUNTAINS CLOSE-
OUT SALE! 5+ acres
w/10ft waterfall, great
views, lots of options, only
$99,500, must'sell, owner,
(866)789-8535. FCAN6


760
MOBILE HOMES

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


It's Addictive...


. .- j e



2���i_


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

407-656-2121


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call - One Order -One Payment

www.national-classifieds.com

info@national-classifieds.com


1-866-742-1373


Put US to work


f for you!



o rADIV rIC "NErJ ' ' DR.j
^^^^^^^^^^^N|^|^^^^r..,*ii*i''aDii.,MriDn


0FE AD CLL40-56211 AX 407-656-6075 o DEADINE TESAY1*AM


I I







6B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


662-4039. 8/6mm

3/2 DOUBLEWIDE, Or-
ange Lake Park, Clermont,
Pool and playground in
park, $8000 cash as is,
OB0, 352-989-6291. 8/6

2/2 LARGE Screen porch,
utility shed, West Wood
Village, $26,500. Call
407-656-6543. 8/6wv

OWNER MUST Sell 4.79
AC wooded, private, walk
to lake. $54,900. Call
(866)352-2249. FCAN6
HYDE PARK Adult Com-
munity, 2/2, fullyfurnished
including all kitchen, TV,
Computer, ect. $19,500.
Call Warren 321-278-
9595. 8/27pb


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Storage
Units - 10'x15' - $75mo,
10'x2.- $150mo,15'x30'
- $275mo, electric includ-
ed. Call 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, The Garden of the Four
Apostles. All are in closed
sections of the cemetery.
For details call 407-929-
2676. TFNka


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Case No..2009 DR 1456
IN RE: The' Change of Name
of:.
ZACHARY MATTHEW ROTH, a
minor
by CATHI DAWN COHEN, Peti-
tioner


NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Eugene Phillip Roth III
Whose last known address is
2328 Palm Creek Avenue
Orlando, FL
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Change of
Name of Minor Child has been
filed and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
response to it on Petitioner's
attorney, Bret Jones, BRET
JONES, PA., whose address is
700 Almond Street, Clermont,
FL 34711, on or before August
21,2009, and file the original
withthe clerkof this court either
before service on petitioner's
attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will
-be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the peti-
tion.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on July 17, 2009.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of Court


By s/Donna P Rudolph
Deputy Clerk
7/23, 7/30, 8/6, 8/13



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No, 2009-CP-001340-0
Division: Probrate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM B. ECKLEY
Deceased.

NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of William B.Eckley, deceased,
whose date of death was April
15, 2009, and whose social
security number iS 171305481,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is P.O. Box 4994, Or-
lando, Florida, 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal'representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF3 MONTHS AF-
TER-THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.'
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
2 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE.
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER'BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is July 30, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Patrick L. Srmith
Attorney forDavid M. Eckley
Florida Bar No. 0027044
Law Offices of Joseph F. Pip-
pen, Jr. & Associates
179 N: USHwy 27, Suite F
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone: (352)241-8760
Fax: (352) 241-0220
Personal Representative:
David M. Eckley
7621 Coriander Way
Harrisburg, P 17112 '
7/30, 8/6


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009-CP-001480-0
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FARRIS B. RATZLAFF
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Farris B. Ratzlaff, deceased
whose date of death was Febru-
ary 19,2009, and whose social
security number is 434-22-
7738, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange
Aveunue, Room 340, Orlando,
FL 32802. 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 on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is July 30, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Stephen C.L. Chong, Esq.
Attorney for George Ratzlaff
Florida Bar No. 350109
Arnold Matheny & Eagan, PA.
605 E. Robinson Street, Suite
730
Orlando, FL 32801
Telephone: (407)841-1550
Fax: (407)420-1829
Personal Representative:
George Ratzlaff
9422 Myrtle Creek Lane
Orlando, Florida 32832
7/30, 8/6


PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER 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 August 6,
2009.
Personal Representative:
Gary F. Nelson
8311 Northgate Drive
Orlando, FL 32818
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentatives:
Blair M. Johnson
Blair M. Johnson, P.A.
P.O. Box 770496
Winter Garden, Florida 34777-
0496
Phone number: (407) 656-
5521
Fax number: (407) 656-0305
Florida Bar Number: 296171
8/6,8/13



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on Au-
gust 20, 2009 at 8:00 a.m. at
4211 Daubert St., Orlando, FL
32803 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. #713.78.
Terms are Cash.
2001 Buick Vin#
2G4WS52J81T212301
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
8/6


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE ON 8-17-09 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWING,
COUNTY, FLORIDA 11409 w. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
PROBATE DIVISION LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
File Number. SOLD FOR CASH FOR THE
48-CP-2009-001286-0 TOWING AND STORAGE PUR-
Division: Probate Division SUANT TO SUBSECTION'
713.78 OF THE FLORIDA STAT-
In Re The Estate Of: UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
Mildred W. Nelson, POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
Deceased. BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
< NOTICE TO
CREDITORS 02 YAMA MC
VIN# JYARJ04E22A020527
Theformal administration of the 90 HOND 2D
Estate of Mildred W. Nelson, Rie VIN# 1 HGCB7157LAD59878
Number 48-CP-2009-
001286-0, has commenced In 9 HOND 40
the Probate Divsion of the Cir- 'VIN# 1HGEG8552SL048560
cult Court, Orange County,
Florida, the address of which is RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
425 NorthOrang Avenue,Or- SERVICE RESERVES THE
land, Florida 32802. The RIGHTTOACCEPTOR REJECT
names and addresses of the ANY AND ALL BIDS. BIDDING
Personal Representative and BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
the Personal Representative's OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
attorney are set forth below. AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
All creditors of the decedent, CALL 407-656-5617.
and other persons having 8/6
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE IN THE CIRCUIT
LATER OF THREE MONTHS COURT OF THE NINTH
AFTERTHE DATE OFTHE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW OR AND FOR ORANGE
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH CRED- CASE NO.:
ITOR. 48-2009-CP-000800-0
All creditors or persons having PROBATE DIVISION
claims or demands against IN RE: ESTATE OF
decedent's estate on whom a WALLACE R. SMITH,
copy of this notice has not been Deceased.
served must file their claims i
with this Cburt at the address
setforth above WITHIN THREE NOTICE TO
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST-PUBLICATION OF . CREDITORS
THIS NOTICE AS SET FORTH
BELOWT The administration of the Estate
BELOW. of WALIACE R. SMITH, de-
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS ceased, whose date of death
NOT-FILED WITHIN THE TIME was March19, 2009 Is pending
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC- In the Circuit Court for Orange
TION 733.702 OFTHE FLORIDA County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, File Number 48-2009-CP-


000800-0 the address of which
Is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and
the Personal Representatlve:s
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons who have
claims or demands against
Decedent's estate including
unmatured, contingent, or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHIE 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-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS:
August 6,2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
F. DOUGLAS MCKINGHT, ES-
QUIRE
Florida Bar No. 095012
Attorney for Personal Rpresen-
tative
126 East Jefferson Street
Post Office Box 3695
Orlando, Florida 32802-3695
Telephone: (407) 843-3252
Facsimile: (407)649-3038
Personal Representative:
MARTIN DOUGLAS SMITH
Personal Representative
Address:
1801 Vick Road
Apopka, Florida 32712
8/6,8/13



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 08/21/2009, 08:00
am at 103 S. Orange Blossom
Trail Orlando, Fl 32805, pursu-
ant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves the
right toaccept or rejectanyand/
or all bids.
2C1MR5297S6738840
1995 CHEVROLET
WBABM5340YJN90955
2000 BMW
8/6



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009-CP-001575-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN PAUL NICKELS A/K/A
JOHN P. NICKELS,
Deceased.

NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of JOHN PAUL NICKELS A/K/A
JOHN P. NICKELS, deceased,
whose date of death was June
23, 2009, Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Orlando, Flor-
Ida 32801. The names and
addresses of the Personal Rep-
resentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their


claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH'ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is August 6, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
JOSEPH E. NEDUCHAL, ES-
QUIRE
Attorney for Carl David Nick-
els
Neduchal & Magee, PA.
Florida Bar No. 157359
226 Hillcrest Street
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: (407)423-1020
Fax: (407)423-7718
Personal Representative:
CARL DAVID NICKELS
1311 Belgrade Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32803
8/6,8/13



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 August
20, 2009at10A.M.
;AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE ISO.O-
CATED*
1995 NISSAN, VIN# 4N2DN-
11W7SD837431
1994 MERCURY, VIN#1MEP-
M36X3RK624402
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange -
DEALERS ONLY
Any persons) claiming any
interests) in the above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., (954)920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE* Some of the
vehicles may have been re-
leased prior to auction.
LIC# AB-o001256
8/6



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

File No.
48-2009-CP-001134-0
Division
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIE SKARUPSKI,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Adminstra-
tion has been entered In the
estate of Marie Skarupski, de-
ceased, File Number 48-2009-


CP-001134-0, by the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Flor-
Ida, Probate Divsion, the ad-
dress of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801; that the
decedent's date of death was
January 6, 2009; that the total
value of the estate is $4,365.00
and that the names and ad-
dresses of those to whom Is has
been assigned by such order
are:
Name
Address
June L. McGee
15 Moriches Rd.
Lake Grove, NY 11755
Michele Mattel
207 Holland Ave.
Medford, NY 11763
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other
than those for whom provision
for full payment was made in
the Order of Summary Admin-
istration must file their claims
with thiscourt WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is August 6, 2009.
Attorney for Persons Giving
Notice:
Nathan L. Townsend, Esq.
Florida Bar No, 095885
9385 N. 56th St., Ste. 202
Tampa, FL 33617
Telephone: (813) 988-5500
Fax: (813) 988-5510
Persons Giving Notice:
June L. McGee
15 Moriches Rd.
Lake Grove, NY 11755
Michele Mattel
207 Holland Ave.
Medford, NY11763
8/6,8/13



CITY OF OCOEE
FY 2008-2009
BUDGET MEETINGS
SCHEDULE
The City of Ocoee will meet on
the following dates regarding
the FY 200912010 Budget:
August 12, 2009 6:00 p.m.
Budget Workshop
August 19, 2009 6:00 p.m.
Budget Workshop
September 9, 2009 7:00 p.m.
Public Hearing I Adopt Tenta-
tive Millage Rate & Budget
September 23,2009 7:00 p.m.
Public Hearing i Adopt Final
Millage Rate & Budget
The meetings will be held at
Ocoeels City Hall, Commission
Chambers, 150 North Lake-
shore Drive, Ocoee, Florida
34761. All meetings will be
televised live on Ocoee TV,
Brighthouse Channel 200.
If a person decides to appeal
any decision made by the above
City Commission with respect
to any matter considered at
such hearing, they will need a
record of the proceedings, and
forsuch purpose they may need
to ensurethataverbatim record
of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the tes-
timony and evidence upon
which the appeal Is to be
based.
All Interested parties are Invited
to attend and be heard with
respect to the above. In accor-
dance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, persons need-
ing a special accommodation
or an Interpreter to participate
In this proceeding should con-


tact the City Clerk's office at
407-905-3105 at least two.days
prior to the date of hearing.
Beth Eikenberry
City Clerk
8/6



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 9th
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2009-CP-001366-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY ELLEN OSTRIN
Deceased

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of MARY ELLEN OSTRIN, de-
ceased whose date of death was
April 28, 2009, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
.ty, Florida, 425 North Orange
Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801
file number 48-2009-CP-
001366-0. The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative and the persona repre-
sentativels attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedentls estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons who
have claims or demands against
decedentis estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THETIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTIS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
FIRST DATE OF PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS August 6,
2009.
Personal Representative
Willard J. Ostrin
7903 Manitoba Place
Orlando, Florida 32835
Personal Representative's At-
torney
William N. Asma, Esquire
FI Bar No. 340367
WILLIAM N. ASMA P.A.
884 South Dillard Street
Winter Garden, Florida 34787
407-656-5750
8/6,8/13



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2009-CP-001073-O
In Re The Estate Of:
CHRISTINE M. NEWBY,
Deceased.

NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
The formal administration of the
Estate of CHRISTINE M. NEW-
BY, deceased, File Number
48-2009-CP-001073-0, has


commenced in the Probate
Division of the Circuit Court,
Orange County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Repre-
sentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OFTHE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICEON SUCH CRED-
ITOR.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OFTHE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTIS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is August 6,
2009.
Personal Representative:
JUDY L. KAKNES
700 Tangerine Court
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Law Office of Eric S. Mashbum,
PA.
Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL 34777-
1268
Phone number: (407) 656-
1576
Fax number: (407) 877-9166
Florida Bar Number 263036
8/6, 8/13



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.

JH4DC4350TS009988 1996
ACUR Integra
Auction Date: 8/29/09
5GZCZ63B93S805263 2003
STRN VUE
Auction Date: 8/31/09
1YVGE22A8P5148020 1993
MAZD 626
Auction Date: 9/1/09
4S6CK58VXV4414667 1997
HOND Passport
Auction Date: 9/1/09
8/6


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Thursday, August 6, 2009 The West Orange Times 7B


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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 6, 2009


Pat Sharr Really BUYING A NEW HOME?
407-656-794 SELLING YOUR HOME?
MultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL ME!
S www.patsharr.com 407-948-1326
=1-^ s patsharr@aol.com 0 98 3


THE TREES CATCH EVERY BREEZE!!!
YOU'LL LOVE THIS 3 BDRM. 2 BA., GREAT ROOM THAT.
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ALSO FEATURES INSIDE LAUNDRY RM, ALL APPLIANCES
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SOLD!
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DEADLINE
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�� I
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utilities. For details, call or e-mail:
407-230-4294
klausjrengelhardt@yahoo.com


Graham Wells, GRI
Real Estate Broker



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Tel: (407) 491-7777
1635 E. Hwy 50, Suite 207
Clermont, Florida 34711
broker@loop-realty.com
www.loop-realty.com


MONTVERDE POOL HOME - NOW
WITH'A BRAND NEW POOL This beautiful 4
bed, 3 Bath, 2,464 sq ft; custom home has it all.
Everything about this home shouts upgrade,
from the Peruvian Lime Stone Floorings to the
Granite Counter Tops and Travertine Shower
Enclosures. Brazilian Cherry wood floors adorn the
kitchen and spacious breakfast nook. MLS G4647600






MONTVERDE - MAJESTIC VIEWS
This Beautiful 4 Bed, 3 Bath,'3,155 sq ft;
custom home shows like a model home with
tons of features and upgrades. Priced below
.appraisal value, it has majestic views across
the golf course at Bella Collina. Property is
located in quiet Cul de Sac within a half acre
lot. on Magnolia Terrace Subdivision and not
overlooked from the rear. MLS 04881238


PRICE REDUCED BY $40K
On Mlilhollahd SL. in Oakland s Southern Oaks sunolvlsion 1o custom homgs
S43/2 two story with finisned oonus im, side entry garage. replace in family rm. bridge
walkway Detween two bdrmns upsliirs View Lake Apopva trrom your fronl porch.
Granite counters, vaulled calling, ceramic tile bans. 2539 living so it
Cusihm wood work. Master Ddrm Is on the ground floor. Almost lini.,nedl
Close to WO Trail. $349.000. MLS #04892544
* Call Kay Tanner 352-255-7711


MONTVERDE POOL HOME - Peace
And Tranquility come with this 3 bed, 2 Bath,
1,624 sq ft; Pool home. Property has wood floors
and tile throughout and the kitchen has been
updated with new oak cabinets and granite work
tops. The west facing pool, spa and sun deck
benefit from the seclusion of conservation and
the sunset views over Franklin Pond. MLS G4644056


GOLF COURSE HOME - This beautiful 4
bed, 31/2 Bath, 4,040 sq ft; Custom Home includes
Travertine, Marble, Slate, Real Wood Floors,
Granite Counter Tops, Limestone Fireplaces and
ENERGY-EFFICIENT Thermal Pane windows. A
large HomeTheatre-and Golf Course views of the
18th fairway complete this wonderful Property.
MLSG4648698


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LAKE BUTLER

What a view! Watch the nightly
Disney fireworks from the
comfort of your covered dock
or swim and boat in the clear
waters of Lake Butler.
You'll love this 3br/3ba
lakefront home, with private
guestroom/bath upstairs,
separate air/heat. Priced to sell
$1,299,000.


NORTH
WINTER GARDEN


3/2 with family room,
screened porch, detached
14x40 art studio/storage
some air. Home has new
roof, new A/C, priced to
SELL.
$169,900.
Call for appointment.

L.A. Grimes Agency Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 * Cell 407.797.9840


TOTALLY REMODELED
HOMES
3br/1bath. $800 down. Aprox. $800/mo.
4br/2ba $1000 down. Aprox. $1000/mo.
Payments include principal, interest, taxes and
insurance. Must qualify.
Please call 407.592.5568


I I


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