Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00246
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: West Orange times
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden, Fla
Publication Date: October 1, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00246
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text




.i'~i;^"" ""'ALL FOR~ ADC. ':.20


GCaines~ville FL I-.2611-0001J

l.,l..I.1II,...Iun III,,I...I.....III,.J Inn ll


The West Orange Times


OHS reunion is Sat*
The Ocoee High School
Citrdinals Alumni Associa-
tion will host its 2009 re-
union this Saturday, Oct. 3,
at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee Wom-
an's Club. All former Ocoee
elementary, middle and high
school students and teachers
are invited to attend. Appe'
tizers and beverages will be
served, and those who wish
to bring something are asked
to contact Jim Riffle at
407-325-4080 or signfarm@
earthlink.net.
Dress is casu~id, and there
is no cost to attend.
For more information, vis-
it the association's Facebook
page: Ocoee High School
(Cardinals) Alumi Associa-
tion, Ocoee, FL.

Public meeting set
on scenic b wa

Scnic Byway~h GreCommittee
todscusteadt of the
segment of Plant Street from
County Road 545 to Dillard
Street to the existing Green
Mountain Scenic Byway. The
meeting is Tuesday, Oct. 6,
at 7 p.m. mn the lobby of the
Edgewater Hotel in Winter
Garden'
Downtown businesses, as
well as all interested persons,
are encouraged to attend.
Additional information
can be found on the Scenic
Byway Web site at www.
greenmountainbyway.org or
by calling 407-469-3201.

Program at hospital
for overeaterS
Overeaters Anonymous
meets every Wednesday at 7
p.m. at Dr. Phillips Hospital,
9400 Turkey Lake Road,
usually in conference room
"A" (confirm at the front
desk). Everyone is welcome.
There are no weigh-ins,
dues or fees-

Holiiday Bazaar Sat.
The West Orange
Women's Club will host its
annual Holiday Bazaar to
benefit the Russell Home for
Atypical Children this Sat-
urday, Oct. 3, at the Episco-
pal Church of the Ascension
at 4950 S. Apopka-Vineland
Road, Orlando.

a::e c afts vnos, ho :
used book sale, silent auc-
tion,hlive plants and a light


Car wash for troops
St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Church Military Min-
istr will s onsor a car wash
thti Saturday, Oct. 3, from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland '
.Road, Orlando. The cost
is $5 per vehicle. Proceeds
from the event will be used
toshi caepckae t
U.S.itops caedpl age to Ira
or Afg anis an.

Correction
Last week'siissue of The
West Orange Times incor-
rectly stated that Jessie
Brock was a longtime
erncipal at Dillard Stre et-
pal of the old Winter Garden
Elementary School on South
Main Street for 44 years'

inside
Deaths.. .2A
Opinion.. .4A
Music Fest...5-9A
Winter Garden...10A
Oakland...10A
Ocoee...11A
Windermere...12A
Dr. Phillips...12A
Social... 13A
Sports... 1-3B
Schools.. .4-5B.




a 937391 000


& Sounds Like Chicken and the Rosie O'Grady's
Highland Bagpipe & Drum Band.
The kids can enjoy KidzFest, which will offer
family-friendly entertainment and activities.' Mu-
sic seminars will also be offered free to
the public at the Garden Music School.
(A full listing will be available at the
event.)
And of course, there will be plenty of
shopping to do and food to taste. Booths
will be set up all along downtown Plant
Street. Food vendors will offer barbecue
and subs and tasty treats like kettle corn,
Italian ice and cotton candy. Merchan-
disers will sell everything from soaps to
crafts to jewelry to collectibles.
All proceeds generated from Winter
Gyrden MusicFest will benefit the Win-
ter Garden Heritage Foundation. Admis-
sion and parking are free, however.
Tyler Cravens is the emcee for the
oretta Lynn weekend. He isbeng sponsored by Thai
in Ocoee Blossom Restaurant, which is located mn
the Neb- the Edgewater Hotel and owned by Cra-
rming this vens.
Additionally, the Winter Garden Heri-
tage Foundation's railroad and heritage
museums will have extended hours during Mu-
(See MusicFest, 3A)


Lee, Randie Patil, Orlando Sanchez and Akangana,
Whitney Hogan & the Revolutionaries, UCF Jazz
Ensemble and Vance Villastrigo, Nova Era, Robin
Gallo, Men with Mortgages, the Hwy 50 Band,


The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation presents
the fourth annual MusicFest 2009 on Oct. 2-4 in
historic downtown Winter Garden. MusicF~est is a
free three-day outdoor music celebration showcas-
ing some of Central Florida's finest mu-
sicians and exposing the community to
different musical styles, from classical
to zydeco, bluegrass to jazz and much
more
"This is a great free family-friendly
community event that we want all the
citizens of West Orange County and
'Central Florida to take advantage of, es-
pecially during these times of economi-
cal hardship," said MusicFest Producer
and Show Director Frark Siano.
More than 30 local musical artists
will be performing more than 19 hours
of music on three stages two outdoor
stages at either end of Plant Street and
one inside the newly restored Garden
Theatre.
Set to perform: Jill Towers. Bob The HWe
* Rafkcin, Swanson Family Band, Road- recently t
Block, Doug Spears, Johnny Bulforl. fling Gard
Jaimie Roberts, the Talako Indian Danc- weekend.
ers, Voci Dance, Porchdogs, Orisi Risi,
Surabhi Adesh, Rodeo Rhythm Kings, Audrey Lee
Johnson, Forever Plaid, Dominic Gaudious. Junka-
noo Near You, UCF Opera, Brian Smalley, Brittany


Y 50 Band, shown prforming at the day of music
o support the Nehr ig Society's campaign to save
ean in Gotba, is one of the more than 30 bands perfol
SSee 5-9A for complete schedule.
Adam's Road, the Orlando Deanery Girls Choir,
OWOC Gospel Singe~r; & Band, Orlando Taiko
Dojo, the Wyndbreakers, Garden Community Choir


By Michael Laval

Winter Garden motorists
will soon have to share the
road with golf carts on certain
city streets.
The City Commission
passed an ordinance at its Sept.
21 meeting allow ine for golf
earts to be driven between des.
ignated golf-cart commumties r
and on roadways to be speci-
fied by commission-approved
resolutions. The first such
possible resolution, which was
discussed last week and could
be subject to a vote at a future
commission meeting. would
allow golf carts to drive along
a designated path fromt Hyde
Park to the city's downtown
district.
The next commission meet-
ing is set for Oct. 8 at 6:30
p~m.
In order to be street legal,
carts would have to meet state
statutes that regulate equip-
ment and set minimum stan-
dards, including requiring
headlights, windshield reflec-
tors and turn signals. Allow-


able hours for driving carts on
roadways will be limited to
between 5 a~m. and 10 p.m.
In other business, the elect-
edfci ls.
*passed a resolution ac-
cepting the transfer of Dillard
Street from the state highway
system to the city. In return
for accepting the road transfer.
the city will receive $608,502
that the Florida Department of
Transportation had planned on
spending to resurface the road.
The transfer includes the Dil-
lard Street roadway, stormwa-
ter drainage ditch and systems,
curbs, sidewalk, bike paths
and right-of-way.
*passed a series of ordi-
nances annexing and rezon-
ing three properties 0.46
acres located at 364 N. West
Crown Point Road, 2.95 acres
at the northwest corner of East
Crown Point Road and Crown
Point Cross Road and 0.54
acres at 946 Vineland Road.
*approved the first reading
of a proposed ordinance that

(See GolfCarts, 3A)


Knights win 4th straight over Warriors "'" "~ '
Ocoee High football players gather around the Shield trophy and celebrate last Friday's
43-0 victory at West Orange High. The Shield will remain in Ocoee as the K~nights extend
their winning streak over the rival Warriors to 4 years. For more photos and high school
football coverage, see 1 B.


By Michael Laval
Winter Garden's elected officials met
for a special public hearing on Sept. 21
to pass the city's budget and millage rate
Sfor the new fiscal year.
The City Comnmissioners voted in fa-
vor of four budget-related ordinances
that set thle millage rate and appropri-
ated and allocated all revenue and timds
to the city's General F;und. The new
property tax rate of 3.75 is higher than
the city's rate for the past year but low-
er than the official rolled-back rate of
3.8546, which was tentatively approved
earlier this summer.
The reason for the initial increase,
City Matulger llchae~l Ho~llhooll es -


plained in July, \vas to counter an es-
timated $230,618,773 decrease in city
property tax revenues.
The commissioners aglped. though,
at the first budget hearing earlier this
month against raising taxes to the rolled-
back rate deslpite facing less revenues
for the city.
The new property tax rate is expected
to produce revenues worth approxt-
mately $8.7 million for the city. With
$15,285,137 in revenues other than
property taxes, Winlter Garlen's 2009-
10 fiscal year budget anticipates total
revenues worth 523.089.410.
The millage rate means the city will
tax homeowners $3.75 for every $~1,000)
of assessed property value.


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Ocoee will go from a 4.8252 prop-
erty-tax rate to a rate of 5.4974 for
the new fiscal year beginning Oct.
1. This new rate, approved by the
City Commission at its final bud-
get hearing last week, is the current
rolled-back rate and will gener-
ate $11,193,705. Also approved by
the elected officials was a General
Fund of $34,519,6630. This fund plus
the Utilities, Stormwater and Solid
Waste funds add up to a total city
budget of $53,566,590.
According to City Manager Rob
Frank, the city will experience a 10
percent reduction in taxable property
values for the new budget year on top
of a six percent decline in value from
the previous year, plus reductions in
sales-tax revenue, state revenue shar-
ing and interest-rate earnings. These
factors have. caused nearly a $2.3
million reduction in General Fund
revenues for 2009-10.
But Frank, in his budget message,
explained that the city will begin the


new fiscal year with a "fairly stable"
financial outlook: "We took steps
early on to minimize the: effects of
property-tax reform and to help us
control cost. Last year we cut staff-
inlg by deleting 12 positions. This
year we are proposing to remove five
additional positions."
He further explained: "Thlese steps,
along with strong financial manage-
ment and fiscal conser~vatismn, have
allowed us to produce a balanced
budget without substantially reduc-
ing core services."
The new budget, which passed
unanimously, includes a two percent
pay raise for city employees in Oc-
tober and an additional twq percent
raise in April.
Also scheduled are r~oad-resurfac-
ing projects, replacement vehicles
for the Pohece Department, athletic
field and park improvements and
road landscaping.
Mayor Scott Vandergrift, along
with the commissioners, praised the
staff for doing an outstanding job
during the budget process.


Thle final budget was 12.3 percent
smaller than the previous year''s.
"There is noth~ling inl the brudget for
projects other than the grants we're fin-
ishing up," said Bernier. The budget also
includes no raises for town employees,
but there were no personnel cuts.
By changing the townl's health insur-
ance: plan for employees to a health say-
ings planr, the town was able to cut costs
by approximately $ 100,000.
Residents should see a reduction in
property taxes because a millage rate
of 3.4 to 3.6i mills or higher would have
been required to raise the same revenue
as last year, the town mana~lgerl explanteld.
Revenues fisom property taxes are downl
as n pe ICcen~ltagC of the overall brudget.
Willlcnermre's financial position is
"solid,"' said Bernier,.
"peI~reserves are wherew\e nantth Iljnt
to be -- a little under' $1 million."


By Kathy Aber

SWindermere held its final budget
meeting Sept. 21 and approved a mill-
age rate of 3.2280. The Town Council
unanimously approved the FY 2009-
10 budget of $4,020,471, including
$3,227,053 for operations and $793,418
in grant11 filuxdinlg;
I~ownl Mnages~lC Cecilia Bernier told
The( Wecst Omrane tlmecs Monday that the
council changed two things~ inl the bud-
got proposed inl July. I he finall buldget
includes an add~ll~itinn expense requetst
from thre Downtown Business Commit-
tee of $2,400, and th~e cost of police dis-
pat~ch services founI1 OrungeI~I Counlty was
reduced front 550,000o( to~ ).2,5. oo
Also, Bernior said the current estimate
for state revenue shar~ing! and the halfr-
cent sales ilgx wa~s decreased by 1.67
percent,


Maureen Rischiteli.
She saidl the commission still needs
to make $150,000 in admninistrative
cuts andt will mo~st likely do so at the
Oct. 13 regular meeting.
This year's total budget: is
$3,320,086. Last year's budget was
$3,9)28,067, anld the millage rate wts
5.924.5.
The town's only major project in
the nungllC year is the new water
storage tank.


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
Oakland Town Commtissioners
approved a $3.3 million budget and
a 6.8883 rolled-back property-tax
rate for Fiscal Year 2009-10 at their
special budget hearing on Monday,
Sept. 21.
"That gives us pretty much the
same amount of operating dollars as
last yctr because of the devaluation
of the property," said 'Town Manalger


in brief


MusicFest 2009 bringing 30+ musicians to W.G. streets


Winter Garden paves way

f0r golf carts on city streets


Local cities, towns pass budgets for 2009-10


Winter Garden OKs 3.175 tax rate


Ocoeie approves rollback


Windermere keeps same millage


Oakland agrees to rolled-back rate








2A_ The: Whr OrangeY Times Thurfsday~)o, Octobe 1, 200


Local police and fire reports


Free diabetes education classes at Health Central


400 Woodlawn Cemetery Rd.* GoCthu. F-londa, 34734I
407-293- 1361


SServing the Orlarrndo rea sincer 1926





I I E* Full service Funerall Home. offering dignified and I
I ~quality service at atiordable Drices
I * Earning your trust,, one family at a time I
*No HIDDEN charges/fees EVER!
I _., ~Visit our website at www ~vclifunerals.com and read


1


I_ I I__


Obituaries
ROBERT J. DANKENBRING,
83, Ocoee, died Sept. 22. Bald-
win-Fairchlid Funeral Home,
Winter Garden.
RUTHIE MOY, 85, Ocoee, died
Sept. 21. Woodlawn Funeral
Home, Gotha.


PARICIA DIANA LARSEN,
66, Ocoee, died Wednesday,
Sept. 23. Coullson Carey Hand
Funeral H-omne, Winter Giarden.
BERT NALLEY, 541, Winter
Garden, died Sunday, Sept.
27. Gall & Wynn's Mortuary,
Orlando.


JOYCE E. BRANCH, 70,
Ocoee, died Sept. 21. Postell's
Mortuary, Orlando.
CATHERINE S. CRAWFORD,
78, Ocoee, died Sept. 20. A
Community Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.


Ocoee police report
For Sept. 17-23, the Ocoee
Police Department reports 49
crimes (with 14 cleared by ar-
rest):
Aggravated assault-1
Burglary--3
Counterfeiting/forg-
ery-1
Drugs/narcotics-~3
DUI-3
Fraud/credit card-1
Fraud/false pretenses-1


False impersonation-1
Larceny -1
Shoplifting-10
Theft from building-1
Theft from vehicle-10
Motor vehicle theft--4
Simple assault--
Vandalism of property -4
Weapons violation--2.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-


ment responded to 57 calls
for assistance during the pe-
Sriod. of Sept. 17-23:
Fire-0O
EMS -36
Vehicle accidents--5
Hazardous material-1i
Public Service--13
False alayms-23
City calls--46
county calls--3
Winter Garden calls-- 1
Windermere calls 7.


Health Central will offer free
diabetes education classes this
month. A doctor's referral and
a reservation for the class are
required.
The Health Central Diabetes
Center instructors are certified
and trained in the latest diabetes
treatments. Instructors include
a registered nurse, a certified
diabetes instructor and a dieti-
tran.
Hours are Monday frmm5:30-
9 p.m., Tuesday from 8:15 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Wednesday from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m., Thursday from
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. (gestational
class) and Saturday from 8:15
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Health Central Diabetes Cen-
ter is accredited by the Ameri-
can Diabetic Association. It
strives to bring education,
wellness and fitness to diabet-
ics. The comprehensive Diabe-
tes Education program assists
those who are newly diagnosed,
have Gestational diabetes or
those who just need help with
blood glucose control.
Complications from dia-
betes can be heart disease,
kidney disease, blindness and
neuropathy, which could lead
to amputation. These condi-
tions possibly can be avoided
through maintaining recom-
mended blood glucose levels.
Diabetes education classes
teach diabetics how to identify

through. support, coping skills,
meal planning and exercise.
For more information on
Health Central diabetes edu-
cation and to schedule a class,
visit healthcentral.org/diabe-
tes-education or call 407-296-
1447
To learn more about the
American Diabetes Associa-
tion's Step Out Walk on Nov.


On the Health Central diabetes tleam are, I-r, Terry Moore,
Tramiqua Chambers, Shabeen;a Mohamed and Kelley
Sherwood.


14, visit www.diabetes.org/
stepout. To register or to do-


note, choose Health Central
Faust Tracklers.


9 ~Ocoee Church of God E


i 54th Homecoming Celebration


3d



Join us Sunday, October 4, as Ocoee Church of God
celebrates 54 years of ministry Service will begin art
10130am. Our guest speaker will be Dr. J. Martin ~
Taylor, State Administrative Bishop for Florida-Tampa.

Lunch will be served at thre Jim Beechr Recreational
Center after morning worship.

We look forward to seeing you thberel





i







Guest Speaker Bishop Bishop
SDr. J. Martin Taylor. Thomas Odom Raymond Escalera

for Flonrda-Tamp a Senior Paslor HSa


Rebuilding Ilves, from the inside out/Z

.1 .. ,, ,, ,,, .. .. .. ., r Ea


I Pmtonal Servke our testimonials page. Se habla Espallot
I FmlOnl .Igli 418806 me
I AntonyB Adys 07 60
I Gabbard 101 W. McKey St.*Ocoaee FL 34761


(407) 656-2734
www.langfd.org


unowwhethbelotM.
Caglleloanoudte


LAKE= APOPKA NATURAL G~AS DISTRICT
CELEBRATES PUBLIC NATURAL GAQS WEEK
OCTOBER 4-10, 2009

LAKE APOPKA NATURAL, GAS DISTRICT, will observe Public Natural Gas
Week from October 4-10, 2009. The theme of this year's observance is Affordable
Energy for a Clean America. This annual, nationwide event is intended to build
public awareness of the value of having a community-owned natural gas distribu-
tion system. During this week, we will also educate our community regarding
environmental and cost benefits of natural gas and natural gas appliances.

W~hy should you choose natural gas?
Competitive Costs: The nature of a public gas system that operates as a not-for-
profit is to offer fair and competitive rates. Public gas systems do not face pressure
to pay dividends to stockholders.
Economic Benefits: A public gas system can play a valuable role in helping com-
munities broaden its tax base and, in turn, iniprove the local economy and increase
jobs. Public gas systems also help ensure that local dollars stay at home.
Customer Service: Local control provides outstanding customer service because
. the focus is always on service, rather than profits. Service quality is never com-
promised because public gas systems are part of the community; they maintain a
d oe relation hip with their customers and, as a result, are successful in meeting

]Environmental Benefits: Natural gas is CLEAN and a vital component of t-he
world's supply of energy.
* ~According to CleanSkies,org, natural gas currently supplies more than 'A of the
energy consumed by residential and commercial customers.
* Approximately 99% of the natural gas America consumes is produced in North
SAmerica. Because natural gas is the CLEANEST burning fossil fCuel, it is playing
an increased role in helping to attain national goals of a cleaner environment, en-
ergy security and a more competitive economy.
Efficiency: Natural gas is more energy efficient than electricity, resulting in more
savings for customers. For example, heating water with natural gas is up to 50%/
more efficient than with other fuels.
Safe, economical, dependable and environmentally smart, natural gas is the
right choice for right now!
To learn more about the many benefits of: using nlatural gas and how your public
natural gas system works, please contact us:


NAiTURAL GAS DITICT




































*


www.sawyerandsawyerpa.com

$813 Conroy-Windermere Rd. Orlando, FL 32835 407-909-1900 Fax 407-909-1992
"Thel hiring o~f aI lawyer is ran imxrton~tt decisions that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before 10 ecd,l ask~.;zj us to, sendJ r10 free wnstten information alxout our quailifications and experience."





Shoo the Flu



edar HeSep'armaclC3j!; hl y tC s the


October 5th & October 19th
Mondays -10:00 2:00


PIOUMonia vaccine $45
Medicare Part B act pled
SIGN UP now!




PHARMACY


I'isiotorr ebrsitratl
www.medicineshoppe.com/0446

64t6 Dilbard St. Winlter Ga;rdecn, FL 34787 4-07-656-0081





Aggressive


Ser vice

luh-grts-w)J lfur-vi ~ azrWa)'
r, I d~secads of committed exer S Pi~SI btYilIP si *MF
bmran wer aCf NO Other ag9#CF MM@rdB l PFns


_


A5107nw nddiPaulin AiAUn dof Ice cbrne te 0 r
They were married on this date in 1959 in
Spauldings, Jamaica. They raised five children anrd
have 8 grandchildren andl one great-grantddaughter.


C 5anl Nowl ()0'7) 29-44g89 wwwnaggressrappance~co


Thul~rsday, O)ctober 1, 2009) TheWest Orange.'j~~t'~ 7)es3A


quality of' volunteer recruitment, customer ser-
vice, client intake andi assessmentls.
*OrlAndio Philharmonlic Orchestra Inc.
$150,000 to suIpport a concert opera series f'or
2009-20 10 and help preserve opera as an art form
in Central Florida.
*Central F~lorida Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes up to $100,000, on a matched basis, to
expand the urban initiative in Orange and Osceola
County middle and high schools.
*Threshold Inc. (d.b.a. Threshold Center for
Autism) $37,500, on a matched basis, toward
a scholarship program for a new pre-school pro-
gram.
With nearly $13.5 million in grants made in
fiscal year 2009 to Central Florida nonprofits, the
Dr. Phillips Charities (Dr. Phillips Inc. and The
Dr. P. Phillips Foundation) continues to respond
to the needs of the Central Florida community by
directly touching the lives of tens of thousands
of children and families each year.


er~vation of a conlcert opera`; seatson andl esta~blish-

of the programs that1 will benefit fron mnore than
$2, 159,000 inl new granlts andlr pledges awarldedl in
August to local nonprofit organizattions by the Dr.
Phlilbyll Charlities (Tlhe Dr. P,. Phillips F~oundation
andl Dr. Phillips Inc.).
The Legal Aid Socie'ty of the Orange Coun-
ty Bar Association, Inc. was awarded nearly
$100,000 for an adoption initiative In addition
to the grant to The Legal Aid Society, Dr. Phillips
Charities also awarded the following funds during
August to the following beneficiaries:
*Central Florida YMCA $1,728,000 to be
designated by Dr. Phillips Charities for future
Central Florida Y capital projects,
*Adult Literacy League Inc. $47,000 in
fulndinlg for program expansion to accommodate
students wd'iting for services and for technologi-
cal improvements to increase the efficiency and


Father. thank you for this do.\!
you hlve given me. I pray I
w\ould( have a he~igtrenesd awallre-
neSSS of I(our ptr'esene.
I ask you to, enliven~l my1\ senses
to capnstre tt he beauty of youtr
creation, alwaylls renundcing: mer

li youra Il ti on an irelx Lis
I pmy I would rest in you being
the: Genesis o l~li life, recogpnir-
ia ng my alue rside~s in the inte~n-
tionality of y-our crea~tiorn. not in
what create-
As i entcounter olthers rtodar.
confess mly temnptationl to react
t the de~pn~irovil tvat has married

with their dlignay,\ having been
Imadte ml rthe Image at Go C hai (`11
Ilonge anty of' nl) cwn deptalval!
that expre~s~se itself inr juldgment~.
impan~ience. anld satlishneSs.
I also ask rhart ) ou help meL be a
hellpmte~'. not only to nor spouse
butr alsol to the la~Frge commun~llity'.
Reveal to mle wherer I can pa~rtici-
pa\te inr comullnt n it- w\ith my! gift-
edness aInd convecrsatrion, Andlt,

oult ther diversity. of tha;t which
you ha~vecre~ted.
And finally, as I step out into

""erize s a cap\r Trnch m
the skills of plant~ing an uti vati\3-
ing. It is my prayer that I may beL
known fair more as "fruit bearer `


strive to properly reflect youl.


Jon Dnwel --en Ps





SERVICE TIMVES: BATURDAY 6:00PM
sIumo1Y s:o~alM si 10:4sAM


:I~r'r~ll~lRIIIIICC krtE ~r~r~lIKil li7i~l)T28~1)


Ray Gilley (right) presents the Medical Marker Award on behalf of the Metro Orlando
Economic Development Commission to Steve Stanford (left), Health Central chairman,
and Richard Irwin, Health Central president and CEO.


Health Central honored for contributions to health scienceS


* Wills & Trusts
* Guardianship~s
* Medicaid Planning


* Probate
* Nursing Home
* Social Security Disability


boardl, accepted the award on
behalf of Health Central at the
EDC's Williami C. Schwartz
Industry Innovation Aw'ards
luncheon on Sept. 17.


Health Central in Ocoee was
a recipient of the inaugural
Medical Marker Award, pre-
sented by the Metro Orlando
Economic Development Com-
mission (EDC).
Raymond Gilley, EDC presi-
dent and CEO, said Health
Central was chosen for the
honor based on "many years
of outstanding service marked
by great strides in service de-
livery by a dedicated Heath
Central team of caregivers.
The Medical Marker Awards
recognize significant contribu-
tors to the growth of the health


and life sciences industry in
Central Florida.
"It is a great honor to be
recognized by the EDC, and
I am very proud that Health
Central is a recipient of the
Medical Marker," said Rich-
ard Irwin, president and CEO
of Health Central. "Oulr mis-
sion is to improve the health
of our community, and we
are continuously improving
our services to provide safe'
quality health care options for
those we serve."
Irwin and Steve Stanford,
chairman of the hospital


*Carolyn H. Sawyer, Esq.
Cary L. Moss, Esq.
'lthodaas P. Moss, Esq.
Jessica M. Lillesand, Esq.



Sawyer & Sawyer, EA.


'Board-certilled In Elder Law by Florida Bar


sicF~est, from 1-8 p.m. Friday
and Saturday and 1-5 p.m.
Sunday. The Railroad Museulm
is located at 101 S. Boyd St. The
Heritage Museum is located at I
N. Main St.
Train whistles will join the
music in the air when Florida
Rail Adventures operates a pas-
senger train on 45-minute excur-
sions from the Central Florida


Railroad Museum. cThe trains
will roll Saturdaly at 10 and
11:30 a.m. and 1, 2:30 and 4
p.m. On Sunlday, departures are
at 11:30 a.m. and 1, 2:30 and 4
p.m. Tickets are $5 and will be
on sale during: the MusicFest..
The rides are sponsored by the
Central Florida Chapter of the
National Railway Historical
Society.


would extend the city's approval
time from one year to five years
for both PUD and PCD projects.
The ordinance could be passed
at the Oct. 8 commission meet-
mng.
*approved the first reading
of ordinances proposing the


annexations of -rlo 28 aCcrS at
1 !l030 Roper Road, 3.741 acres
located northwest of County
Road 535 and 0.28 acores at 120
Tildenville School Road. Sec
ond public hearings for all thlr~e
annexations are set for the Oct-
22 commission meeting.


Dr. Phillips Charities awards rnore than $2.1 million in grants


MusicFest --- (Continuredfrom IA)


Golf Carts (Continuredf~romIA)


(kocc Coupke (tkbrate
508 WeddhnIg Alillversalrg



































































_1___1_____


11_ -~^----1111_ -------------1-------11----1~-1^1~


4A The~ West Omrane Times Thursday, October 1, )2009~


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


In our opinion

Editorials


vorite song, "You Gotta Have Heart," are our
three friends frorn the golden days of drama
at Ocoee High School Terry Wines, Larry
Norwood and Tommy Riffle.

30 years ago'
The West Orange Junior Service League is
presenting a Polynesian Luau at Sea World as
its f:und-raising event of the year. Sea World
will be closed to everyone except ticket hold-
ers for the event.
Bob D~unn of Houston, Texas, has acquired
the Mobil Oil bulk plant in Winter Garden
from Mr. and Mrs. W.M. Teal (Duck and Ev-
elyn). The name of th business is now R.C
Dunn Oil Company, Inc.

25 years ago
The First Bap ist Church of Winter Garden
has bought the old train depot property on
Plant Street. Pastor DeSha said the church
has not yet decided what use it will have for
the building, but it had no plans at present to
elimintE itor's Notebook: We were sur-
prised to see that the movie Batchelor's Party
is playing at the Starlite Drive-In Theater in
Winter Garden. We wonder: has Dick made
a movie of one of his fundraisers? Or maybe
the person who placed the letters on the mar-
quee is a Democrat and knew only one way
to spell "Batchelor."


65 years agO
From "Social Whirl": The Welfare League
dance held in the auditorium on Lake Apopka
was one of the best held in Winter Garden in
ages. Making up a congenial party that oc-
cupied a large Dutch table were Murfee and
Bill Tilden, Bob and Theresa Barr, Madge
and Phil Peters, Fran and Charlie Irrgang,
Margaret and Bill Story and Kathryn and
Harry Sm~ith,

55 years ago
All girls anld boys who have passed their
14th birthday but who will not have passed
their 21st birthday by lan. 1, 19)55, are elj-
gible to enter the first lap of the National
Cherry Pie Baking Contest sponsored locally
by Florida Power.
Hoyle Pounds, local chairman of the Boat-
a-Cade from Kissimmee to Lake Okeechobee
to Stuart to Fort Myers, urges anyone wanting
reservations to contact him at once camp
reservations are almost gone. Winter Garden
has always had a large representation in the
annual event.

35 years agO
The current production of Damn Yankees at
Once Upon a Stage dinner theater may well
be its finest effort yet and deserves to be a
big hit. Helping to put over that all-time fa-


We find it curious that West Or-
ange Airport Authority Chairman
Guy Haggard told the Orange County
Commission last week that an airport
in West Orange CouLnty' is "some_
thing we hope to be breaking ground
on soonn" This is the same guy who
told the Winter Garden City Com-
mission the Authority was weeks
from taking over Orlando Country
Airport a few years ago- which
never happened.
We support an airport in West Or-
ange County if it's in the best spot,
but in 2007 the Florida Legislature
moved the Authority's "'authority"
to northwest Orange County to pave
the way for the group's attempt at
converting a privately owned airport









your community newspaper


into a public ally funded airport in a
privately owned fly-in community
- far from West Orange County.
Now the Authority should get the
Legislature to amend its boundaries
again in order to find a legitimate
site. Blut it won't do that without a
lot of opposition from residents.
Now Haggard is asking for part of
the funding that was previously ap-
proved, but it's not to hold a ground-
breaking. It must do a feasibility
study and determine possible sites,
and then whittle it down to a couple
in order to get FAA funding.
The Authority won't be painting
the ground-breaking shovels gold for
the "photo-o quite yet.
We're closer to the beginning then
the end.




ANDREW BAILEY

MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITRS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL. MICHAEL LAVAL,
AuvQaUESINBERRY RHODE


ADVERTISNG
JENNIFER BAGLEY. JANNA CROUCH


AD DESIGN
ANon`ES TAM
PAGE DessoN
LAINE RICHARDSON
The ttest Orange Times (USPS 687-120) a put~hshe *eed~y
for $21.50 per year (335 00 oursede of O]range County) by The
Winter Garden Times, In. 720 S Deard St Winter Garden
Aonda 34787. Penobcal postage pand at Winter Garden
Flornia. POSTMASTER send address changes to TH WEST
ORANGE TWEYS. 720. S Deard St. Whner Gars Froda
34787. O~pnons a The ttles Orng Tmes are tose of the
mndmdual wrter and are not rsesan~ tose of The ittest
typed and merlude the lulthor s srnature and prom numter
Laettes to the, edlto are subjec to eating for space and
grammar and become property of the naonsaper


........................................... ( 0 )6 6 2 2
ADVER-nSrNG................................... (407) 656-2121
FAX.......................... .................. (407) 656-6075
E-AL......................... ............... ..... ~ OCCO


The New Red is coming. Actually, if you've visited Health

Central recently, you'll notice it's already arrived. You will

see this in the form of our renewed sense of caring, our

re-dedication to the community and the emphasis on quality

healthcare services. Red represents this culture shift at Health

Central. Please visit TheNew~Red.org for more information on

how Health- Central is improving and how we can help you.


~srrrlllC
~-rrC1
~slr~


Opinion


West Orange Airport is not yet in sight


1001
orEArna


It 's about




Caring~ gom pass; on


`'~..


and Commitment.


wwwr~.T H EN EwRE D.O RG









1 ~htarsdlj y, O)ctlobcr 1, 2000) The West anmglc Ti'mes 5A


Friday, October 2
6:00-6:45 JILL TOWERS
RocklAcousticlPop
Lakeview Stage
6:45-7:30 BOB RAFKIN
Singer/Songwriter/Iultarist
Main St. Stage
8:45-7:30 SWjANSON FAMILY BAND
Bluegralss
Gardtm Theatre
7:30-8:15 ROADBLOCK
Blues/R&BIClassic Rock
Lakeview Stage
8:15-9:00 DOUG SPEARS
AccousticlFolk
Main St. Stage
8:15-9 SWANSON FAMILY BAND
Bluegrass
Garden Theatre

9-0J nNN BULFORD


10-11 JAIMIE.ROBERTS
Jazz Singer & Cabaret Artist
Garden Theatre

Saturday, October,3
1-1:30 TALAKO INDIAN DANCERS
Native American Dance
& Rhythms
Main St. Stage
1:00-1;:s0 VOCI DANCE ,
Modern Dance '
Garden Theare
1:3,04s:00 PRCrIDOGS


2:002436) QRISI RISI
African-FDoliklose -
Main St. Stage '
:2:00-2308~URA1BHI ADESH
Sitarl Music of India
Gare Thagge
rSbaQRODEQ ~HYTHM KINGS


DRBl~~5 -,.,lLEdOHNSON


3:0INS:30 FOREVER PLAID
itusical Theater.Preview
Produced by Theatre~orks
Florida :
Garden Theatre
3:30-400 DOMMINIC GAUDIOUS

Lakoeview Stage
4:00-430 (IUNKANOO NEAR YOU
Bahamian Rhythms
& Elaborate Costumes
MInd~ St. Stage & W.O. Trall
4:004:30 UCF OPERA
"LA PlZZA DEL DESTINO"
b.PSteve Collen
Garn Theatre
4::)0-5:15 BRIAN SMALLEY
New Grassi New Age Acoustic
Lakewiew Stage
5:1i-()*00 BRfTTANY LEE
couiritry' .

5~i~ii RANDICPAU


0170e7:000LANDO.
:SMC~CliZ & AKANGtANA
Litiri-M': '
Laeve age
7:00-7:45 WHITNEY HOGAN
& THE REVOLUTIONARIES
Rock/IAlternative/Americana
Main St. Stage
7:00-7:45 UCF JAZZ s
ENSEMBLE AND .
VANCE VILLASTRIGO
Jazz
Garden Theatre .
7:45-8:45 NOVA ERA
Classic Musicwla Groove
;LIdeviewv Stage
8:41i-9:210 ROBIN GALLO
Soulful Acoustic PoplFunk
Ma~n' St. Stage
8:4549:30 UCF JAZZ
ENSEMBLE
Jazz
Garden Theatre
9:30-10:15 MEN WITH MORTGAGES
Classic Rock
Lakeview Stage.

1:15C TH A~H~h 0 BAND
Marln St. Stage

Sunday, October 4
1:00-1:46 ADAM'S ROAD
Christian Pop
Maln St. Stage
1:00-145 THE ORLANDO
DEANERY GIRLS CHOIR
Classical Choral
Garden Theatre
1:45-2:30 OWOC GOS'PEL
SINGERS & BAND .
Gospel
Lakevirew Stage -'

S30a-3N:@0 LNDO TAlsKO DOJO
Outalde the Garden Theatre
3:00-4:00 THE WYNDBREAKERS
IrishlScottish


Main St. Stage.
3:001-4:00 GARDEN COMMUNITY
CHOIR & SOUNDS LIKE CHICKEN
Choral
Garden Theatre
4-S ROSIE O'GRADY'S
HIRHULAMNBDABNAGPIPE
Celtic Revue, Music *
Singing & Dancing
takeview Stage r,


Dominlic .M
G~audious
D)o mi ni c
(;inudious is an.
award-fitrswinninag
compo'ser with a1
unique', intricate:
style, blendling
the sounds of
classical, jazz,
flamenco, rock
and .world-beat.
He has been
a performer for
nearly 20 years,
and his musical
influencesah ose

every style out
there" but most-
ly rock mixed
with ambient music.
In his current music, Gau-
dious works mainly with six-
and 12-string acoustic guitars
and incorporates exotic instru-


Surabhi AddeSh has been
performing sitar and vo-
cal Indtian music for many ~
years. She hats performed &
locally alnd internationally
a cul-rrently pert ratm s and ~ ~~
andt instrumental (sitar, tab-
la, harmnonium, bansuri etc.)

Accompanying her are /
her two sons, Sankalp and
Pratyush Gjober~dhan. Salnka-
Ip', whio plays the tabla, is a



,a~l~c.lltl Mididlet School. Surabbi, Sankalp anld Pratyush are
d sclples of intelrnationallly renowned music maestro, author and
poet Sangeetacharva Prof. Hari Shanker Adesh. Surabbi can be
contacted at orlandositarplayer~jihotmail.com or through Gar-
den Music School at info~~gardenmusicschool.com.


Whitney H-ogan
Singer/songwriter/guitar~ist
Whitney Hogan of Cler~mont
grew up listening to <~;.l4 thung
from hter mother's psych~edelic
'60s tunes (Janis, Jurnt. Sly &
The Falmily Stonle) andlc the
Motownl and Stax~ Soundl to her
falther's old country tune~s fr~ont
George Jones, Keith Whitley'
Loretta Lyvnn and D~olly Par~ton'
TIhey allso; had a shared love f~or
classic r~ock.
She started writing atnd
crafting: her own songs in high
scho~ol. A\ gradulate of' ul:l Saril


cordling alrts a~nd a Ba~chelor of
Scincerc in e~ntertalinment busi-
itess.
lier first album is HRevlu-
tionize. wh'tich Hfogan desenibes
as "reanl music with real conltent
for real peouple."
She added: "I love every-
thing about music. The way
it movets me and the wray it is
capable of moving someoner
else in a completely different
way....It's a spiritual a~nd en-
/;ll~lightnin expenen'I ce' every
timne I hit the stage.
Musica~l mnftlunces include
A~lanis Marlisserte, Shiril
Crow. Janis Joplin. Joaln Jett.
Heairt. Ledc Ze~ppelinl, Ryavn
Adalms. (iwen Stetatui. Johnny v
('ash. Dorlls Parton, Foo F~ight-

er lore aboutl Hloan alnd her
music cacn be found at ww.
n)yspace.com whithiney;hogln


ments such as the Australian
Didgeridoo.
Gaudious has been com-
palred to Michael Herdge~s, El-
die Valn Hale~n arnd Al DiMe-
ola.


Junkanoo Near You cate~ly decorated,. beautifullly
Junkanoo Near You is a~ feathered and brightly cold
cultural group ored," sai
that provides 1 group reP-
Caribbean en- .rsnaie


music (includ- Our per-
ing goat-skin -tresae
drums, cow- -;~ th y thtm ic,
bells, whistles, crowdt-inter-
horns nd brss r active, high-
instruments), y nrgtc
costume and dm mr-
dance. izing.
"All of our I~~I E ~ IFor more
performers are rr~~~~uonthegroup,
fully adorned from head to go to www- ~
toe in costumes that are intri- junkanoonearyou.com.


Adam's Road
ThelL music of Adam's Ro~d
tlses Biblical messages to
Ireach people anld touch their
live~s. The: band is made up
of non-de~nominationa~l Chris
tians Joseph WVarren. Steve
K~a), Jayi Graham. Jonathan
Moss~. Matt1 Wilder and Mficah


:i -'




ists in the band, and each sings
lead atnd backgrounds on dif-
feren~t \ons Their music is a
combination of folk, classical
and contemporary.
The band recently returned
from a national tour. When not
touring. the families operate
the Edgewat~er Hotel in dowin-



Jaimie Roberts
Singer Jaimie Roberts will
perform a ~late-nighlt cabaret
at the Gardenl The.ulre featur-
ing jazz. cabaret and parodies
about Winlter Garden.
"There w~ill be adult humor
and festivities, so leave the
kids at homeP ad j~ohi us for

Roberts said.
Her gr-oup includes Randy
Miorris on keys. Pete Portee
on bass and Ron Cangro on
drums. Photo by H-ap Aziz.

Denlver, Mimcky Newbury,
Johnl Prine. Tony Rice, Guy
,Clark and Pat Algeer.
Drawing on elemnx~ts of
contemporary

S bluegrassl country
and folk rock.
Spe-ars produces a
sound that one re-
v4\iewier calls "retro
eiacontemporary, yet
neo-traditional."'
K is acoustic mu-
"Pr~ 1sic is full of vivid,
lyrical images
set to memorable
melodies.
Spears has won
many songwnrt-
ing cupe tole 11712 the
ytealsar. laedaCSls


Orlando Talko DojO
Members of Orlando 'Taiko Dec1~ will share their music on
traditional Ta\iko drums at the Winte~r Gardenr Mutsic Fest. lThis
fascinating music is aln imp~rtaulr pa~rt of trad~itiontal ceicrte llrnonc
and important fe~stival in 3apan.
'I'akemansa Ishikulra is the director and teaches J\panerse dirums
to children.


Randle Paul
Growing up in Philadel-
phia, vocalist Randie: Paul's
main interest was
stjrta nut m of
macular degen- 5
eration robbed
her of most of her
vision and forced
her to rethink her
career path,
After several
auditions, Randie
accepted a job
with a traveling
band. She relo-
cated to Orlando in 1981 and
began performing with differ-
ent bands throughout Central
Florida. House gigs included
J.J. Whispers, Cheek to
Cheek, the Cheyenne Saloon
at Church Street Station and


Hard Roc~k Live at IUniversal
Studios.
Currentiv free.~l~u i ng in the
industry, Randle is
Slookit g fo -ard

il again this yeatr at
the \a Intecr Charden
Music Fe:st. Hcr
showr is masde the
GaI~rdn Theatre' n
and thle set w~ill
feature some
rhythm-and-blues
standards, along
with some top 40
music. .
"Even if you can t make
our set. you should try' to
get downtown to check out
other performances." Randie
said. "hts a great weekend of
music.
Her performance is spon-
sored by Pristm~e Pools LL~C'


Doug SpearS
A fourth-generation Florida
native. Doug Spears was
born in Leesburg and says his
best childhood
memories tie I:
back to the J.i
fannhouse his I~-
grandf~ther
built just westo Les r


H~e took up the B
g ulitarI a t agehm b i~l1,I~ i e o
an old Giibson
5345 loaned to

fr~iend. Hle wns
soon writing his
owli i nfcues:7 Gottion
L~ighrtfot, Jamues Da~ylor, John


Voci Dance
Voci Modern Dance is proud
to celebrate its 10th season of
professional muodern dance in
Orlando. Voci meaning "voic-
es" in italian. reflects their
founding philosophy of bring-
ing a wide range of chloreog-
raphers together to share their
artistic "voices."
In addition to Music Fest
2009., Voci DUnce will Irturn
to Winter Garlden to perfornu at
the Gatrden T'heatre Nov. 6-8.
Photo al ttahnic Pr~otax b
Danttc. Sil~t~ o r


Nor anlld 1what Happensr Here stays He~re..
B~ulfo~rd is active on the charityl chruit anld
Irecently' p''t~nerfom nt acoulstic be~nefit concert
for canllcr rsearch~ and medical grants at
the Univer-
sity: of Centall
Florida.
He has
opened for
such acts as
Blak~e Shel-
too. Gretchen
WVilson. John

.4 Di~tl Rio
jd and Tracy
Lawirence.
And what aIre
his imme~titc ate eree aspirations?. "To perfonul
on Conan O'Brien and reccord a duet with Car`-
nec U~nderwiood.
For. infortmation. go to johnlnybulford~.com.

C~hur~ch Music in England. T'he girls are patrt of
the music outrnach programs of the Cathedral
Clhurch of St. L~uke in dowMntown Orlalndo.


Johnny Bulford
Th'le recently relealsed Liv'inl it Up iS the
third indlependlent recording f~or Ollando-
based singer~/songlwriter Johnny B~ult~wd. The
24-year


ing ra:dio
station 1
WWKA-
Orlando,
was named ~ g
Best New
Act in ;Ii
Cdmilitryt r
t he 27tli

Co ,lt Country awar\11~ \ de1 in Nashville. H-e
plans to invest the $1~00000 gra~ndl-prize check
he received into, fulrthering hris career, which
includes p~opu~lar originni songs1 "Ho~w C~ould~l

The Orlando Deanery Girls Choir
'l'his gZirls cha~ir. is lionmded onl Hurllopea~~ nmodt-
cls and is off~ilintecd with thre Roya~l Sc~hoo of `


Theatre Works Florida's 'Forever Plaid'
The heavenly hit musical Fateuver Plaid celebrates the delight-
fully goofy reincarnation of four male singers killed in a car rasl'
on the way to their first big concert and now mira7culously r-e-
vivedl for a plaid-fabulous time at the Giarden Theatre.
Singing in the closest of harmony, squabbling boyishly over
the smallest intonations, the Plaids perform a series of well~
loved songs from the 1950s and '60Os.


Jill TOWers
Jill 'Tower~s, whlo per~forms
@lycacoustic andefj epop is
Centra~l F~lor~ida~. She ha~s three
naltionallly r~eleased Cl~s and '
wrote the thleme song "Sa~ve
the Chlildren" for the National
Children's Aidl Organization.
.lill's story is an in~spiration'
as she is a breast cancer survi- I
vor. She credits her recovery to
the povM;er of family, faith, hope
and music.


3 days of music in Winter Garden





6A The West O~nrag Tlimes TIhursday, Octobler 1, 2009


Men With MortgageS ter, undtl~or~i is; a reisteredc nlurse withi Sundt ILake
feat. Cori Cochran9 I)erlnuitology Cente~r. Thely join original ba~nd
Men With Mortgages has gone through someo nientherls D~ennis Johnston (drums), Chris Crotty
changes in the last yce r'Ilvo of it's former mem.n (voc;l a~nd keyboard~ts), Jimn Kutt (voenils, key-
hers, Johnl Shar. board~ts a~nd lead l
key a~nd 'lImy guitar) andt Ron
P'en h, have Sikes (rhythm
left the band ..guitur ).
to pursue solo '1 The band
career. Theplays classic
b~a dk ha aeezy*c rock and counts
as its influences
who plays bass li aleknad
Ccrn, wne o Wilson Pickett,
plays rhythm Crosby Stills
guitar and sings lead and backups. Nash and Young, Van Morrison, John Fogarty,
David is a guitar luthier at Garden Music Cen- Tom Petty and the Counting Crows.


Brian Smalley
B~ria~n Smallley of Clermont
got his first guitar at 9 and was
writing songs aInd working as
aI dise jockey by age 16. T'he
songs B~ruiln hals written bor-
row from f'olksy finger-style
guitar andl new-grass as well
as a touch of' new-age acoustic
music. H-e sings with a soul-
ful, earthy yet energetic voice.
Smalley has four home-spun
CDs under his belt: Songs You
Can Sing To
,.. Your Dog,
~i~nc.Mangrove
Seson aO
his latest,
J umper
Creek is
Dry. Many
of the songs
are set in
and inspired by Florida, a state
of mind and a state of nature
that he loves to write about and
longs to see preserved.


Bob Rafkin
An acoustic guitarist,
songwriter and performer, Bob
Rafkin of
Or lando Jn-
says his
roots go
back to
the late
'60s music

of New
York 's
Greenwich
Village and the West Coast's
San Francisco and Los Angeles.
His musical style is Americana

Now a solo. artist, he began
his musical career as a studio
musician and has performed
as a backup guitarist for
many artists, including Joni
Mitchell, Arlo Guthnie, Phil
Ochs, the Everly Brothers and
Eric Andersen. His song Lalzy
Waters was recorded by the
Byrds.


Akangana
Orlando Sanchez is a vir-
tuoso professional musician
in ethnic percussion. As leader
of the group
Akangana,
he bring s
tropical and r
atittiherntti
to his auidi.
en~ces
Akarngarna
was featured
as gnes t/
house band in the summer of
2000 on the national television
program Emerril Liv'e.
Sanchez can be heard week-
ly perfo.(rmllling on Lattin per-
cussion instruments for some
of Nickelodeon's cartoons.
Sarnchez has performed and
recorded with many nationally
known artists such as Donna
Summer, Stevie Wonder, Alex
Ligertwood of Santana, Hil-
ton Ruiz (Tito Puente's former
pianist), Brazilian pianist Man-
fredo Fest, Lalo Rodriguez and
Cali Aleman.
He has also played with leg-
endary Conga artist Ray Bar-
retto and his band and percus-
sionist Giovanni Hidalgo.

OWhOC G~l~ros el d

C1he Oth~md WVo d Outlt ad)
erts &r'B nd exemplifc sw at
true freedom of expression
should look like with a pas-
sion, diversity and excellence
that encourage everyone to
participate.


Rodeo Rhythm Kings
IThis cowboy phenomenon plays authentic, good ol' cowboy
tunes the way folks best remember them: on the Big Screen, sung
by Hollywood idols like Gene Autry and Roy Rogers.
Rodeo Rhythm Kings' motto: "Where real men ain't afraid to
yodel."
The group "El Jeffe" Dave Durham, "Gentleman" Jim Rast
and "Smokin'" Bo Frazer - formed mn 2003 at Disney-MGM
Studios.


RoadBlock Tom was a young sessions drum-
RoadBlock's mantra is this: mer. Jerry P. was still in high
"Classic licks with a fresh vibe."' school playing bass for a hard-
With members' ages spanning rock band, and Rachael, the lead
more than three generations, singer, was tinkering away on a
each contributes a unique mu- toy piano at her preschool.
sical imprint. When JJ "iThe Twenty years later, Road-
Hat" Jensen was born, Steve Block converged in Orlando nnd
G. was already married, raising fast became a local favorite-
two sons and pounding the keys F;or more on RoadBlock, go
with a New Walve band. Tomn- t w.o~okle a

The PorchdogS Daumen (fiddle: and vocals)
The Porchdogs band was joined the band at age 15 in
founded in 199)1 as a blue.- 199'7. Rounding out the band
grass-folkc-country-rock group are Achille DeSanctis (bass
by Andy g uita r)
Burr,. who and Mark
performs Goldbetrg
on guitar, (drums),
haronica b o th
and vo- '.~~~~ Ocoee e
cals, and rers i -
two other dentsh e

whoareno d~ ~ 6: Ii o shave

te band When Greg Tarillon played at1 the Froridal Sta e F~air
(C luniac odons and iv 1ls for yets an ar ann udr rgu an
Caju ad Zidl~ iflun Bike Wee~k and Bikctoberfest.
that ar now the a.lsJ's ain They also hlaver regular perfor-
callin card. Both mern live in mances at C`! pre~ Gardenls and
Winter Garden. A opka's Jessy Silver Springs.


Nova Era~oaE perfonus revampedd cla~ssical
music with modern th th,~ll and sounds J..
-- with a groove.L. MuICh mlOre thal Mfo- I
zart: PluggedJ In, Nova Er plays in 18Sth-
century costumes and ornate, powdered

Te group takes classical music out of
its isolated arena, giving it a warm~ and
exciting edge: that everyone can enjoy
The six band members play "relectri- -
fying renditions" of the works of such
composers as Vivaldi, Beethos en, Bach
and Mozart.


Swanson Family EBand
T'he Swanson Family is an up-and-coming bluegrass band from
Crystal River consisting of dad Rick on upright bass and mom
L~ynn on guitalr andt featuring their sons Travis, 14, on fiddle, Tyler,

16.d I fmlo tatsE bn pefmnrM tgd their for about four years
and has been featured at a number of engagements across the
central and north Florida region, including the Spirit of Bluegrass
Music Fest in Live Oak, the University of Florida and the Country
Rocks the Canyon annual event in Crystal River.
The group's latest album, Just Down the Road, produced by
Nashville's Jim Hurst and recorded by award-winning sound en-
gineer Tim Carter, has received both national and international
radio air time.
TIhe newest addition to the group is 19-ye~ar-old Megan Bradley,
whlo contributes lead and harmony vocals.


UCF Jazz Ensemble
and Vance Villastrigo
The University of Central
Florida boasts one of the top
jazz programs in the country,
and it hlas been a working group
for more than 30 years. This ver-
satile ensemble can play histoni-
cal works and then can do some-
thlinc totally cutting-edge.
Guest vrcalist Vance Villas-
rrign is a master of many dif-
ferent musical styles including
jazz, swing, soul, and country.
He freely sings in the style of
Frank Sinahta, Ray, Charles and
Nat King Cole.

UCF Opera
"La Pizza del Destino" by
Sttv oCotheen w>l fetre vfu ur
whole fanuly canl enjoy this
short comic opera about the
making of a pizza performed
by students from the Umlver-
sity of Central Flonida s opem
program.
Opera is becoming more
"user-friendly," and the per-
formers are ready to prove that
this weekend.


Garden Community Choir
and Sounds Like Chicken
These two choral groups am committed to buildingsg co~nunluni~ in sugh
song." The Garden Community Choir is always looking for new members.
The choir has attracted a wide variety of ages and talent, from those with
professional voice experience to novice singers interested in "building
community through song." Jeff Redding, the choral director of West
Orange High School, is the community choir director. For information
on joining, call Dr. Johan Bergh at 407-353-2006.


Orlsi Risi
i Orisi Risi blends an African
folkloric performance and an
educational program when on
stage. Their sho is cmbina-

nming, storytelling and dance.
Orisi Risi is co-produced, di-
rected and performed by a hus-
band-and-wife team composed
of Nigerian-born folk artist len-
bilu Adetutu "Tutu"' Harrell and
Don Harrell, a music scholar
and performing artist.

Robin Gallo
Robin Gallo graces the stage
with her soulful voice. Music
Fest fanls might remember her
Rba tsb t sow rh ehasd ien

Sunshine Band, Roy Clark anld
Kenny Rogers, among others.
She is working on a new CD
that expresses the music within
her. Ablog with her first ventures
in original music, audiences
will hearn songs they knight ree-
ognize that have a1 unique tivist
to them.


Rosie O'Grady'S
Highlanders
Rosie O'Grady's Higlhlanders
is the oldest established Pipe
and Drum Corp in the Central
Florida area with a history go-
ing back more than 30 years. Its
mission is to promote Scottish
heritage and Highlanld Imusic.
"We accomplish this by teach-
ing the Great Highland Bagpipe
and Scottish drumming:, as well
as Highland dancing," said Reg-
inald L~yle, pipe major.
The group competes and
performs throughout iFlorida.

The Hwy 50 Band
Central Florida's own The
,Hwy 50 Band began its mnusi-
Scal journey in 2006 when Rusty
Roberson and Lee Grimes
wrote their first all-original
10-song CD Chanrgintg Lcmes.
One of the tracks on the album,
"Njjneey Nine," was selected for
an upcoming movie, Bnrr ngrr
Bright. On "Addiction," "the
piercing tones...cut their way
deep into your soul in much the
same way as State Road High-
way 50 cuts its way right across
the state of Florida.


In recent years, the band has
achieved success in the com-
petition arena, winning the
SUSPBA Charmpion Supreme
Award for Grade 5 in 2005,


for Grades 4 and 5 in 2006, for
Grade 5 in 2007 and for Grade
4B in 2009.
For more on the H-ighlanders,
go to www.rog~.`org.


The band's music is described
as contemporary Southern r~ock
and Americana, drawing from
rock, country, bluegrass, soul
and rhythm-and-blues influ-


enlces.
Members of the band are
Jack Pearson, Gr~imes, Johnny
Harrell, Mark Howell and Rob-
erson.


Talako Indian Dancers
The ~Talako (Choctaw word
for "eagle"') Indian Dancers
Family Club was fonned in 1986i
and hlas won three Walt Disney
Community Service awants. Thle
non~1-plot1I1 1l1ot organlizationl is
devoted to \Ih.n ineL merIicanIn~R11-
diatn culture w\1It dII comllinlltity
through anne.
Memberrship is openl to boys
alnd gir~ls 18 and younger. Most
TaIhnko, t'iilies have American
Indiarn heritage, but this is not
required. All new Tla~ikos are
taught dauc~ing alnd alrt assisted
in ti~rming! their dane regallia.


Brittany Lee
Sixteen-year-old country music singer Brittanny Lee of Orlando is in th~e
process of recording her upcoming CD debut. She is working with Grammy-
nominated producer 'Tim Coons of Atllantic Hill Music anld the original music
producer of the! Buckstreet Boys and many other gr~oups.


Atudrey Lee Johnson
Audrey Lee Johnson is a smgE-
er/songfwriter fro~m Orlando. She
pertortlus vocacls antd on guitar.
Shre lists her musical inftlluences

Indrlign~ Girls. Jennlifer Klnapp.


ented yet vagsuely buddlty, born-
on-the-wr~ong-continent, string-
plucking. ..incessantly-rnmbl ing r
Scottish/lrish/(Ceilidh" sound.
The balnd has been together
for' mor~e than 20 year~s.
Band members are Ennis


P~ruitt on guitolrs, octalve ma~n-
dolin, flute, whistles, bodbran
aInd keys, Amny Prluitt. on guitar
and bodhran; Steve Brewer on
djemnbe and percussion; and
recorders, keys andl mandolin.


The 'Wynd breakerS
Wear~ing their kilts, the Wynl-
br~eakers delivery a "high-t~ech,
lowbrow, pub-rockin', neo-tra.
ditional, mandolin-wr~anglin',
blatantly harmonizin'...mlodern
retro, flute-envying, family-ori-


What is there
to 98t?

Roaster's Delight
Nubian Creations
Uncle John's jFamous
Brothers and Sisters BBQ
Nuts and More
CKJerk Shack
Gourmet Island BBQ
Catering n
Calofhimi

elinda's Catering

D.S.W.





What can I eat
that's fun7 "

IArbogast Confection
San Giuseppe Old World
Italian Ice Co. *
Bryan's Lemonade
Keefer's Kettle Kom
Olde Style Roasted Nuts
Mimi's Cotton Candy
Yogo Company
Snack Attack
French Quarter Beignets





What can

I buy?

The following vendor
booths will be set up for the
MusicFest weekend:

Garden Theatre
Integrity Massage
DOGgone Great Treats
Plaudits
Klassy Kreations
Lumina's World
About Face Productions
Gorgias Love Wraps
Roslyn Coddette's
Special Gifts
Holmes Enterprise
Creative Crafthouse
The Glass Chef
Amazon to Andes
Purple Lotus Imports
Free Spirit Jewelry
Fun Ink
winter Park Honey
vmax
~&P Attractive Jewelry
J&R Garb Wear
The Bears and Friends
Coconut Clean LLC
Maureen Valley Knits
Alison's Jewelry
Nubia Concepts

Creations in Stained Glass
Red Moon Henna
and Body Art
Hippie Chick Herbal Soap
Cef Robby
Name Heritag Int
atures Slct
Jewelry Flamingo
ndians R US
Al Stars Dips
TeFritz Ritz
Anie's Jewelry Design
Brothers Cigar Co.
KaRibbean Korner
Breazee Products, LLC
Silpada Designs
SadArt
Oage Blossom Blues
Society
EdetLeather
Esetials
Creative Memories
Novelties
Ar Expressions
Nadine's Quilts
Owning's Primitives
Loet's Etceteras
SegasHats
Jewelry by Buckman
CrbenCool Wear
Bambootique
Bean Fiend Coffee
Roasters
max Group, LLC
Trina's Trains and Things
he Incredibeds LLC
Pint Works
Surat Inc.
K.C.Malhan
AritMinna Rittscher
Brazilian Gifts
LahrWorks










I_~_ __


....w9
p a a









iiiiThegneospoorhaemd Muic s pssbl

PREENIN SPOSO
f ~ -Emb~ary;J

G ARDEN SPONSORS1

Ciyo Wne Gre *DrinAdo ein







'Isabel T. owerou *p r Cappe mane Medicales Groupb


PKAETRN SONSO
Ward JudyBarit rna&Sa mt


Ct Wood r ard &Curn Jacki H. Ros Groes.g

Silveroh Spig iru Garden Musi Shoo

S ABC Freiner Wines & Spirit WgnesOrangePht
Isabl T Sikwes & Vapean Der iet l Gr

Zeerg Ftitns *oo Stv & G nn~l.ie tnod*Mr re Gr iffit Julir e Teal



Larr's BQ ark & et Nelso n Dee AnBackese Dos & Crol;e Wnae* ila

9 Pag \e r Meda io n *IyLpscob*Hle r Citrus Vird n tageSky Salon*Dso n oet
Coliio Centr*Ape A ils~Sir Conditoning Orange ak*Te hfFbe aht teEgeae
*R Stkevs Contrutin *e Any ai s


Zenergy Witnes tere Gani tlod Mr rden Heritage Foundationa


Tinasda, Otobr 1 209 Te West Olrlra~inge7rn 7A~


KidzFest activities
The KidzFest is hosted by
the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation museums a~nd will
be filled with lots of` cool ad-
venture~s. Children will be able
to build a bear, spentd somne
time in one of several bounce
houses or take a~ ~rel trains ride.
blours; are Friday from 5-8 p.ml.,
Saturday from noon to 8 p.m.
and Sunday fiocm 1-4 p.m.
Workshops offered at
Garden Music School
Free workshops will be of-
fered throughout the weekend
at Garden Music School, 40 S.
Main St. Insttauctors share their
experiences and show a few
tricks of the trade and are always
open to questions: Surabhi Ad-
esh (sitar), Forest Rodgers (gui-
tar and banjo), Jim Young (bass
and upright), Richard Calabro,
Richard & Pickering, (Guitar),
Chris Marsden ("Social Net-
working for Musicians")-and
Voxtropohis.
Thomas East will
engineer trains
at Music Fest
The engineer who will pilot
den Msic ne isaThoa E~ar-
21, of Winter Park.
He has volunteered for years
for the Central Florida Chapter
of the National Railway Histoni-
cal Society and the Winter Garu-
den Heritage Foundation. Trains
have been a fascination for East
since his parents set up a back-
yard railroad for him as a child.
He joined the chapter at age 16
and spent part of a summer pazr-
ticipating in the Rail Camp, run
by the NRHS. He is now vice
president for membership and
technology for the chapter.
This past summer was spent
at the Georgetown Loop Rail-
road in Colorado. He plans to
return there during summers in
the future.
The passenger "extra," run
by Florida Rail Adventures and
sponsored by the chapter, will
haul passengers for 45-minute
excursions on Saturday and
Sunday during Music Fest. De-
parture times on Saturday are at
10 and I1:30 a.m. and 1, 2:30
and 4 p.m. On Sunday, the train
will leave at I1:30 a.m. and 1,
2:30 and 4 p.m.
All trips originate from the
Central Florida Railroad Mu.
seum, 101 S. Boyd St., where
tickets, priced at $5, will be sold
on the days of the trips.


Music Fest Executive & Production Team
Executive Producer, Ron Si'kes; Producer/Show Director, Frank
Siano; Audio Systems &i Lighting, Jim Durbin/Durbin Audio
Designs; MF Production Stage Manager, Joshua Cousino; Stage
Managers, Pat Semier, Heather Gamage and Rebecca Hamlin; MF
Technical Director, Jason Smalll; Garden Theatre G;eneral Manager,
Alauna McMillen; MF Art Design, Andy CrabtnreeCrabtree Ink
Corp.; Museums Director, Ben Salatll Logistics, Jay C'onn/City of
Winter Garden; Event Coordinaltors. Terry Clark, Jonathanl Proto,
Shanny Colon, Gerry Semier and Shawn Raskin; and Web Site
Design, Avis Marie Barnes, Bitter Bird Webs.


Meritage Foundation Is Proud To Present






I'VEl At: the Winter Garden
Fj~usic Fest' 2009
SATSIRDAY, OCT.. 3rd
5: I 5 6:00 PM
Inside the Garden Theatre
wwwn. Ranodie Paul. com

OME SMOKING'
BLUES MUCSIC






~~v~~. -rl


Wests de


Westside Tech offers over 20 high skill/high wage 1
technical programs in today's top fliels. Call now j
or stop by to find out how you can finish 8
program in a quarter of the time and at a quarter
of the cost. Financial Aid available.
955 E. gtory Rd, Winter garden, FL
407.905.2018 www.wkestside.ocps~net


This Year's Performance is
sponsored by
PRISTINE POOLS, LLC
Locanad In winter garden, Pristies
Pools, LLC Is a Cevrtifed Pool
Cotatrfor the state of Florida.
www. 1rstin ePoo ls~loridacom











SA The West Orng Tim Thursday October 1 2009>


Personal Training
*Group Personal Training
*Group Fitness Classes
1' *Qigong Yoga Belly Dancing e-
Nutritional Counseling with Body Composition

- .. ._.. ... mm .... ...am. .. .... ... ... ... m


$d;~i~ ~j~ i-~::l~
6 ~~
::.rLi
# ~
(n~i:


I:,k~f~




-"~i~i


~
I~
'




r.,~
r.



*i ~~:


U

bi~ck~n~si~
IL -


r;
:


Is a long-established. multi-dimensional employee benefits design and administration firm We partner closely with
employers to develop impactful. creative. strategic. tax-advantaged. money-saving employee benefits plans and benefits compliance programs.
By applying endless combinations of tools. techniques. and tactics. we're able to customize a diverse array of flexible, adjustable, and
responsive plan designs for companies of any size and location

AII of this, and so much more, is what makes DRB Benefits Group your "att-in-one" solution for employee benefits!


i.?9 ** BENEFITS

GROUP


e:- .









TIhursday, October 1, 2009) 77ze West Onrnge Timzes 9A


11 W. Plant St. Downtown Winter Garden ~


~NOWH OPENI~
in Historic Downtown
) $ )Winter Garden

gI I



Ilf I l


I5~99 5;

I 2 I. PLN T ITRGREF 4
I ORIA I SP A A 1M COE
k ':I. I: !~iY L t I ~


A Ph sical and Educational Center for Weliness
- EW
The Importance of Grandparents in Today's Soclety
Tuesday. October 27 1 00 p m Or Nancy Wilhrams
Aging Specralrst and Exercise Physiologrst
Age-Related We/Iness Strategies for Men:
Getting Older and Wiser- Not Wider!
Thursday Nov 5. ? 00 p m 8 00 p m
Ron Owens. MA. Exercise Physrologrst

BG s Walk Club Saturday. October 3, 7-30 am
Call to srgn up Meer at WELLTRAX Free
Men's Only Fitness Thursdays 6-7 p m. Diana Had,. CPT
SSilver Stretch & Balance Tues. & Thur~s at 10 a m
Massage Therapyl Available
)\th this5 30 $20.00 ott trst massageL I;.v sC. iure, e.,


40 7.654. WEL L
Dr. Jacque D. Dunegan
Personal twraning and Fitness evaluations
55 N. Dillard St Winter Garden
VISit WWW W~elitrax. COm for complete lit of classes


r~~lr-~ ~~~rl~l(~


~* i.
1
.
:r~ o~i~njlJ LL I
L r2lrr~ ~rrr wrolrrw
YC
R
: r' : . T : . 1.
\
ii
.;~- ;'
?.i;' n~~LT ~ 111:;~- ~.; )~
r'r r; r rI .
~.---.rr~l-Hii~i~L~L~" : 1~
.I ;~r~:
:~BM~e~:floRi '''
; J ti r.. j' ''
tj
~:. ~f
.7I:-a r '?~N~
1~
'* j- i~i
. J~i~n~u~orr ;.. ~ ~: I:1
;.4
. i I..
r. ~~ ~ ii5:


,I I~71~U rl ~I~LIP~rr~~Y Y I








~il Iri


*


3

-- P
**)


")


RIGHT WALL SALE



50% OFF

AII Art on Gallery Right Wall!
Music Fest Weekend ONLY
All framing done In-House
Personal consultation by Owner and Artist
More than 25 years of experience

www.markpulliam.net (407) 656-4955


. -












Oakland


Oakland to host


2nd police academy


10A The West Orangr Ti'mes Thursday, October 1, 2009


Winter Garden


Winter Garden residents are rJ"C""


~,lklr~rllll~l~L'~1W=LII=~Y;III~I~


Wln e a rn's
BOWLING
FOR DOLLARS"
Bratnousa Channoel 0
Saturday~ @10:30am


Rotarians donate to youth club
The Winter Garden Rotary ~Club donated $6,000 to the West Orange Boys and Girls Club
from proceeds from a golf tournament held earlier this year. Another charity event also
provided a carload of school supplies for the West Orange club. Above. Bart McFadden
(2nd from left) of the Boys and Girls Club of Central Florida accepts an enlarged check
from Rotarians Jeff Sedloff (from left), Shalley Moman and Rod Talbot.

Display your artwork at W.G. Library


invited to Comp
All city of Winter Gardlen
residents are being encouraged
to attend a public workshop
addressing proposed changes
to the city's Comprehensive
Land Use Plan concerning the
creation of new land uses and
activity centers to serve the
city.
The city of Winter Garden
will host the public workshop
at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 6, at
Tanner Hall, 29 W. Garden
Ave., Winter Garden.
This is the first of three
public workshops relating
to the update of Winter Gar-

W~OHS Choir
plans community
garage sale
The West Orange High
School Choir is sonsoring a
WOHS communitspgarage sale
thi Saturday Oct. 3, from 8
a. to 1 p. inside the high
school cafeteria at 1625 S.
Beulah Road in Winter Garden.
Forty tables are being oper-
ated by West Orange students,
clubs, teams and staff mem-
bers, and money raised will
help students pay dues, buy
uniforms and conduct commu.
nity outreach projects.
Customers will be admitted
free of charge starting at 8 a.m.
Parking is available in the visi-
tors' parking lot at the corner
of Warrior and Beulah roads.

Car wash. fund-raiser
at Chicago Grill
Total Freedom, a nine-month
residential program for people
with drug and alcohol addic-
tions who are unable to pay
for treatment, will host a fund-
raiser car wash at Uno's Chi-
cago Grill in Winter Garden on
Oct. 24
Total Freedom is a faith-
based non-profit organization

oha sl v o 2 1 s8e~ ndg Tph

program provides a year of af-
ter-care and prepares clients to
become productive members
of society.
The restaurant is in the Win-
ter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves.

Spooktacular Oct.
at Monster Mini Golf
During the month of Octo-
ber, Monster Mini Golf patrons
who play in a costume will re-
ceive a key that might open one
of hre lkde udzeceofains
gaming systems, personal elec-
tronics and tickets to sporting
and entertainment events-
All key holders will be eli-
gible to win a national grand
prize of $2,500 and a lottery
ticket every day for a year.

Oct.e29 do 6-9canm. to ry?
open the locked coffins.

AARP set to
meet on Oct. 5
The West Orange AARP
Chapter 3697 will meet Oct.
5 at 1 p.m. at the Hyde Park
Clubhouse. Residents 50 and
older are invited to attend.
There is no requirement to
join the chapter. Members are
provided with updates on cur-
rent news and events pertain-
ing to seniors.
For more information, call
Esther Braswell at 407-905-
9802 or Edith Olson at 407-
877-7012.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. J. and G. Woltman
2. Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees 3.
L. Dennis-B. Ballenger 4. M.
and J. Chilton 5. H. Parker-M.
Lesnik; E-W: 1. D. and J. Sch-
weiger 2. M. Arrington-S. Ash-
ley' 3. V. Oberaitis-J. Muzeni
4. M. and F. Schwartz 5. M.
Guthrie-L. Hendry.

Community health
fair at Maxey center
set for Oct. 10
A community health fair is
being held Oct. 10 at the Maxey
Community Center. Presented
by National Hook-Up of Black
Women Inc., the event will in-
clude screenings for diabetes
and sickle-cell anemia, blood
pressure checks and diet infor-
mation. .
Community partners are City
Commissioner Harold Bouler,
East Winter Garden Communi-


ty Development Corporation,
Orange County Community
Action Division, Health Cen-
tral, West Orange Citizen's Ac
tion Coalition and the city of
Winter Garden.
SThe Maxey center is at 830
Klondike St. The fair starts at
10 a.m. and ends at 2 p.m.


The Oakland Police Depart-
ment will host its second Citi-
zen Police Academy beginning
Thursday, Oct. 22. The class
proved.to be a great success
when offered this past spring.
The CPA program will
consist of two- to three-hour
classes held each week begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. for five con-
secutive weeks. The first class
is scheduled on Oct. 22 at the
Oakland Police Department. .
The CPA provides compre-
hensive instruction by certi-
fied Oak~land police officers
covering many areas of police
funIctions each week. T~he CPA
is designed not to make police
officers out of citizens but of-
fer Oakland residents a better
utnderstanding and apprecia-
.tion of police work through
education, encourage greater
cooperation between citizens

Fall Festival
at West Orange
Baptist Curc
TIhe West Orange Baptist
Church, 200 S. T'ubb St., in
Oakland will host a Faill Fes-
tival on Saturday, Oct. 31,
from 4-7 p.m. There will be a
bounce house, dunk tank, hay
ride, games and door prizes.


and police, and to acquaint cit-
izens with law enforcement's
role in the criminal justice sys-
tem.
Graduating students are ex-
pected to serve as an advisory
group to the agency to help
improve police services to
the community and organize
future CPA classes. The class
is limited to 12 adult students.
Oakland residents will first be
considered.
Applications can be down-
loaded from the Oakland Police
Department Web site at www.
oaklandpd.com, or residents
can contact Wendy Miller at
the police department, 407-
656-9797. A brief background
check will be conducted on all
applicants. Applications must
be returned to the Oakland Po-
lice Department no later than
October 13.

Help install habitat
garden at ONP
Volunteers will install a dem-
onstration garden at the Oak-
land Nature Preserve this Sat-
urday, Oct. 3, starting at 9 a.m..
and more help is needed.
The garden will show how
landscaping can attract wildlife.
Volunteers are asked to bring
gloves, shovels and water,


Elks help softball player .
Winter Garden Elk Ray Deweese presents a check to Katle
Bowen for $200 to help pay her expenses while traveling
with the Extreme Team, a fast-pitch softball league team-


Next to finish
well in Dominican
Next Community Church is
again going to the Dominicln
Republic from Oct. 14-2,1 to
the villages of' Cuesta Arenas. In
partnership with Ocoee Oaks
United Methodist Church,
Next will complete a freshwa-
ter well to provide safe drink-
ing water to the village, as well
as continue work on a full-time
mission house.
On this trip, Next hopes
to bring some goodies to the
children of the village such as
bubbles, long jump ropes for
Double Dutch jumping, base-
balls and Spanish children's
books.
T'o help, contact Pastor
Scott Billue at pastolorrcown

go to www.next'onnununity.
churc~h.info.


Methodist church
plans rummage sale
The United Methodist Wom-
en of the First United Method-
ist Church of Winter Garden
are holding their annual faill
atmmage sale this Salturday,
Oct. 3, from 7 a~.m. to 1 p.m.
The church is ia 125 N. Lakev-
iew Ave.

American Legion
plans steak dinner
The American Legion is
hosting a 14l-ounce rib-eye
steak dinner fund-raiser Satur-
day, Oct. 10, to assist veteran
and youth programsl Dmnner
will be served trom 5-9 p.m.
at the post, 271 W. Plant St..
Winter Garden. T'he cost is $13
in advance, $14 at the door For
more information, call Judd
Kuneman at 4107-94JS-7)15.


A day of fun, food and en-
tertainment is planned for Sat-
1ry nOct.H t4 at theF inual
wwiuhich 11il be h Id under the
Oaks" at Speer Park in Oak-
lrn .
Besides live bentertatinmehnt
ulnd C'arel. ma cue, te
r\cn enO mudeshat and en t '
school art display, children,

Appak lb dd boubloe is
a chili and dessert cook-off, a
silent auction, hayrides and a
plant sale!
Proceeds from the festival
support the Oakland Nat-ure
Pre serv eL.
For more about Oakland
Na2rture Preserve, go to oak-

Artfts and crafters canl e-
mail the vendor coordinator at
chf2009~ oraklandnatu rrepr-
serve.org.


Do you have the best
chili or desserts?
The Oakland Heritage Fes-
tival on Oct. 24 will feature a
chili and dessert cook-off, and
officials are looking for partic-
ipants. Entries will be judged
and prizes will be awarded
during the event.
To register, or for more
information, contact event





Youth choir forming
for heritage YOStiV81
Mount Zion AME Church
is recruiting Oakland youth to
form a choir. The singers will
perform a patriotic song dur-
ing the Oakland Heritage Fes-
tival in October. Anyone inter-
ested in joining can call Joyce
Robinson at 407-877-7042 for
details.


Did you know that artists,
schools and non-profit comn-
munity groups are welcome to
display artwork at the Winter
Garden Library?
This enables the library to
share the enjoyment of art and
informative exhibits with the
public, provide exposure to
local artists, artisans and co~-
munity groups and enhance
library facilities. Exhibit and
display space is available this
month, and staff is scheduling
displays for the months ahead.
To be considered for an ex-
hibit or display at the branch,
an exhibit and display agree-
ment must be completed and
turned in to the library.
The library seeks artwork
and collections that reflect
originality, have a finished
professional quality and are


in good condition. Items suit-
able for hanging need to be
outfitted with the proper hard-
ware and weigh less than 30
pounds. There are adjustable
hanging cables with hooks
on three walls plus a five-foot
glass display case with round-
ed sides and four adjustable
shelves inside.
Exhibits are usually sched-
uled for a period of two
months. Each exhibitor is re-
sponsible for the timely instal-
lation and dismantling of the
exhibit during regular library
hours as prearranged. Though
price tags and advertising are
not permitted on displays and
exhibits, business cards or
small signs in display cases are
encouraged. OCLS does not
provide insurance coverage
for display or exhibit items.


frst United Methodist Church
"The Place for Children"


Service Times
9 AM Praise & Worship Ser~vice
I0:15 AM Sunday School fo~r All Ages
1 1:15AM Morning Worship Service


1 Block off' H~istoric P'lant Stroct


125 N. Lakcview Ave.
www. i'umcwg.org: 407-656-1135
Rev. Russell T. 'Belcher, Minister


Plan workshop
den's* Comprethensive Land
Use Plan. TIhe: purpose of the
workshop is to inform the pdlb-
lic of these proposed changes
and seek input from the public
as well.
City staff will provide and
review maps and other infor-
mational materials at the wor~k-
shop to discuss the proposed
changes and answer questions
in a one-on-one format after a
short presentation.
Written comments may also
be submitted to the city lof
Winter Garden at the wofk-
shop, by mail or by e-mail.

Open house Sat*
for W.G. FitneSS
Winter Garden Fitness, 118
N. Boyd St., is hosting ap open
house with complimentary
themed classes and workshops
on fighting stress and finding
balance this Saturday, Oct. 3,
from noon to 4 p.m. The com-
munity can learn about stress-
relieving practices including
yoga, massage, qui gong, c~ar-
dio/sculpt and tone demonstra-
tions.
Unity Family Chiropractic
and Wellness Center will pr~o-
vide a workshop on the affects
of stress on the body.
For more information, call
407-656-1010.


Reverend gives'
invocation to
Orange County BCC
At the Board of County
Commissioners meeting on
Sept. 22, the Rev. David Larry
Kim of the Korean Pre~sbyte-
rian Church of Winter Garden
provided the opening invo-
cation. Kim was the guest of
Commissioner S. Scott Boyd
of Winter Garden.


Heritage festival is Oct. 24


di






































































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

www. DrGood Foot.com



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

on orne wacrTa pa entandany eh rpuson possible

ornamdhohrc~us. ..ionrlls qtmentadt


ARE YOU UPSIDE DOWN ON YOUR HOME?
DO YOU HAVE~ A FINANCIAL HARDSHIP?




Ther I aboe so tion nal d a fHR AE I wo C dIrl with tan Attorney oop ovide

RAY VENIDITTI, CSP Direct 407-493-1772
Certifed Short Sale Professional* HomePro Properties
www. buyrealestateince ntralflorlda.com Intna
rayvendlttl~yahoo.com '


WEC THREAT
AUTO ACCIDENT INJURIES
Licensed Acupuncturist Massage Thlerapist
GENTILES CIIUROPRHACTIC HAS BEESN EPFFECTIIVE: TREAT~IING:
Back P'ain Headaches Shoulder PaRin Neck Panin
i* Arthritis Painful Joints Stiffnlesea* Numbnless
*Arm/Leg Pain Bursitis Hip Pain Cold Hands/Feet


Il'hurlsday, O.cr I er 1, 2(09 The West Orange Ti'mes


ilA


and a 50/50 raffle. The top
15 entrants will receive tro-
phies.
The Classic Car Show will'
benefit the Ocoee Rotary child
safety programs. For more.
information, contact Steve
Marbais at 407-877-7422 or
marbais@cfl.rr.com.
The evening will end with
spectacular fireworks at 9

Two pre-Founders' Day
events are also planned. The
Founders' Day Golf Tourna-
ment will be held at the Forest
Lake Golf Club in Ocoee this
Friday, Oct. 2, at 12:30 p.m.,
and the annual Ocoee Police
Deparftment Poker Run will be
held this Saturdlay, Oct. 3.
Registration forms for the
golf tournament and walk/run
are available online at www.
ocoe~efoulndersfestival.org.
For information on the pok-
er ruln, call 407-905-3 160, Ext.
3316.


a.m. with the L~ouis Fazio J.
5K Walk andi Run in parL'tner-
ship with the Amer~icaln Caun-
cer Society. The run begins at
Ocoee Middle School and ends
at the intersection of McKey
Street and Bluford Avenue.
A Marketplace featuring arts
and crafts vendors will be held
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. that day,
and arFamilymFishing Event is

The 12th Annual Classic
Car Show, hosted by the Ro-
tary Club of Ocoee, will again
be part of the Ocoee Founders'
Day Festival on Oct. 9 and 10.
The show will be held on West
McKey Street in downtown
Ocoee from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
on Oct. 10.
It is open to all special in-
terest cars, trucks and motor-
cycles for a registration fee of
$15 the day of the show.
Dash plaques will be pre-
sented to the first 100 entries,
and there will be door prizes


By Miary Anne Swvickerath
The annual Ocoee Founlders'
Day Festival is almost here.
Country-music star John An-
derson will headline this year's
entertainment lineup for the
festival, which is set for Oct.
9 and 10 at Bill Breeze Park
at Starke Lake. .
tiAnderson, an A epta na
urday night after performances
by John Conlee, Eric Church,
John Bulford and Heidi New-
field. The Friday night per-
formers will be Charlie Dan-
iels, Hazard Kounty and Jim
Van Fleet.
The concerts are free, but
preferred seating next to the
stage is available for both Oct.
9 and 10. The cost is $25 for
one night and $40 for both
nights. To buy tickets, call
407-905-31i80, Ext. 5010.
The festival activities on
Saturday will kick off at 7:30

Sponsors needed
By Mary Anne Swickerath

The much-praised Florida
Lakes Symphony Orchestra
will perform a special concert
in Ocoee as part of its winter
tour on Feb. 20, 2010. This or-
chestra is composed of more
than 60 professional musicians
from all over the world and is
currently in its fifth season with
foundericomposer/pianist Guy
Saint-Clair and award-winning
conductor Michael J. Garasi.
The orchestra will perform
a patriotic-themed concert
entitled Heartland America,
featuring such selections as
"'America the Beautifull" and
"Rhapsody in Blue, as well
as compositions by John Phil-
lip Sousa, Stephen Foster and
GIe e en ng concert will be


At the Camp Frank D. Merrill 5th Ranger Training Battalion in Georgia were, 1-r, 1 st Class
Emanuel Rodrigulez, Life Scout Troy Roberts, 2nd class Jarrett Hoover, Life Scout Mark
Krise and Life Scout Nathan Kimbrell. Instructors were Sgt. Hernandez and Sgt. Beatty.

Troop 198 goes to Ranger Camp in Georgia


light and fast and push them-
selves to the edge.
This weeklong camp is meant
to challenge Scouts and Ventur-
ers, male and female, and is the
only camp of its kind that en-
compasses climbing, ratppelling
aInd instruction on whalt it takes
to be a1 U.S. Army Ranger
Ranger Caump is sponsored by
the Northeast G~eorgia Council
of the Boy Scouts of America

Free fall landscape
seminar planned
for Oct. 17
The City of Ocoee will host
an instructive and free fall land_
scape seminar on Saturday, Oct.
17, from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
at the Tom Ison Center, 1701
Adair St.
Pre-registration is required
for this seminar. and seats are
limrit~d.
Tob registrc or for more info~r-
muition, call 407-90)5-3159.


and the U.S. Army 5th Ranger
Training Battalion. Participants
climb and then rappel 285 feet
at night in the northeast Geor-
gia Mountains.
Troop 198 meets at Vic-
tory Baptist Church on A.D.
Mims Road each Thursday at
7 p.m. For more information,
call Scout master Ed Rob-
erts at 407-489-2,979 or visit
ww.bsatroopl198.net.

Ocoee Lions to host
turkey shoots
The Ocoee Lions Club's an-
nual Saturday turkey shoots will
take place Oct. 3, Oct. 24, Nov.
7 and Nov. 21 in the field next
to the West Orange Girls Club
on Ocoee-Apopka Road. Sign-
ups begin at 8 a.m. on each of
those days, and cost is $2.50 a
round.
TThe shoots also include a
concession stand and a shotgun
raffle.


Five Scouts from Ocoee's
Boy Scout Trloop 198 were put
to the test aIt Camp Frank D.
Merrill 5th Ranger T'raining
Battalion inr Dahlonega, Ga.:
Emanulel Rodriquez, Troy Rob-
erts, Jarrett Hoover, Mark Krise
and Na~than K~imbrell.
Rangerc~l Camplj is designed to
be an intensive, physically de-
mudinlg higll novrenttare week
where participants will travel

American Legion
Post 109 offers Blue
Star Banners
American Legion Post 109
meets on the second Friday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the Tom
Ison Center, 1701 Adair St. in
Ocoee
TIhe post is offering the Blue
Star Banner to anyone who has
a loved one serving in the mili-
talry at this time. T'he love~d one
overseas to quarlify for the II Inc
Star Banner
.Ighe post allso is: offering a
Vetermta of thle Month aw~ard to
families who hatve ai deceased
love on t o si 10 e outrn cun-

i90or or ino ion. cor t ct
Post 109 Commander Ed Bowc-
ers. P.O. Box 666. Ocoee. FL
34761-

WO Seniors update
TIhe Werst O~raing Seniors are
invited to lunch and a movie on
Wednesday. Oct. 7. at noon at
the Isont Celter on Adnir Street
Trhe nextr Saturday bus trip for
the group will be a tour of St.
A~lucustine on Oct. 17. T'he cost
fo~r this trip is ~50.;) including
lunch, and the buts will leave at
7:45 n.m.


the Ison Center, and they will
hold their annual bake sale at the
Ocoee Founders' Day Festival
on Saturday, Oct. 10.


ing. For $1,000, the sponsor
will receive a quarter page in
the concert program, thle com-
pany name on all print advetrtis-
ing and five tickets in resenrvd
seating. For Sil0.r the sponsor
will receive a business card
size ad in the concert prognun'
For $-'.i0, the sponsor will be
listed in the concert programas
a Friend of the Symphony.
For more: information on
sponsorship opportnuties, call
407-886-3285.
The committee members
wocrking to mak~e this concert
a reality are hnyaor Scott Vln-
de~rgrift, Myran Kinnie, Calrolyn
Shenvrry Dhistedt Jean Griafiton'
Kiaren Wheeler, Mrhiutl Lopez-
Anderson, Mary HI.x~ k; Eliza
hbeh Mauiret Betty Ervinet and

OHS mentorS
still needed
Ocotec High wrill join its
neighlbo~intg sc~hoo~l. we'sr oI-
ange: High. in providing an in-
novative mentoring opportunity
for members of the commlunity
to, ge inslver~~d and make a real
ditfferencec in the lives of local
teens.
The OHS Mentoring Pro-
gra is a community-initiated
ppnroga that brings adults fmrom
the community into the school

with resources, structutred les-
sons, activities, snacks and sulp-
port. The mentors have to make
at commitment of 18 one-hour
sessions, all on M~ondays from
10:415-11:415..
To volunteer as a mentor,
stop by Ocoee Hligh School
and speak to Mike Armbruster
or contact Rachel Brigham at
rachel.brigham~~yahoo.com or
Lori McCroan at lori.mecroan@
ocps.net. A mentor training ses-
sion will be held at Ocoee High
School on Monday, Oct. 5, at
10 a.m. The programs will begin
Monday, Oct. 19.


held in the Ocoee High School
auditorium. TIickets are $10
each and will be for sale at the
Withers-Maguire House on
Ocoee Foutnders' Day on Sat-
urday, Oct. 10.
The performance comes with
a price tag of $10,000, and a
local committee is seeking
sponsorships to cover the cost
of this cultural event so that the
ticket prices are minimal.
Sponsorships are available
for $5,000 to $250. For $5,.000,
the sponsor will receive a fulll-
page in the concert program,
the company name and logo
in all print advertising and 20
tickets in reservedc se~ating.
For $1500,II) the sponlsor w~ill
receive a half-page ad in the
concert prognun, the company
med 0 to kts inrte rve rdsing


Special guest
Chuck Pratt of Oviedo, left, is a world traveler, an expert
in getting funding for worthy causes and a former district
governor of Rotary. In' his recent talk with Ocoee Rotar-
ians, he pointed out how Rotary consists of people all over
the world who are 'both dreamers and doers,' individuals
who have creative ideas for putting 'service above self'
and often work hard to put these ideas into programs and
projects that really make a difference in people's lives. To
find out how you can.work with Rotary or just learn more
about West Orange, national and international programs,
visit OcoeeRotary.org. He was welcomed to the Ocoee
meeting by Mark Mora, president, of the Ocoee Rotary.


Cholesterol
screening
scheduled
The Winn-Dixie Pharmacy,
1531 E. Silver Star Road in
Ocoee, \vill give free choles-
teroTI an Iddia~b es s reningn
to 5 pm. No appointments are

For more information, call
CholestCheck Corp. at 800-
713-3301.


you're considering joint r~eplacement or
exploring available tr~eatments, the Stryker
JOint Pain Semi~nar maty be the start of your
journey to relieving your joint pain.
L~OCal Ortilo accic sur CeOn
M~atthew D., HurbaniJs, 1MD will be discussing-


Where: H health. Central Hiospittal
G~leason Conference Room
(near Cafe~tera)
10000 West Colonial Drvce
Ocoee, FL 34761

When: Thurday, October 15, 2009

Time: 6:00pm
(light refreshmlenlts wvill be served)

Space' is limnited! So, register today!--

To regiSter' call 1-888-ST1RYK or go to:
iwww~aboutsryercom/en nas~ ,

Sponsolrf by: StryerOrthopnedics


"My nlew Stryker'' k", L~
gave mle mly life back. "
Dave Edwanis
Stryker Knee Replacement
soo'


Ocoee


Ocoee getting ready for annual

SFounders' Day Festival


for symphony performance in Ocoee


D)R. JO J. REEVES 5
CHIROPRACTOR

407-656- 390
1080 S. DIL.ARD ST. V~ER GARDEN, FL
Most insurance accepted Lic. # MMi720, MA32!524













/ ~Dr. Phillips


12A Ther We'st Onmgec~ Timesrr Thursdally, October 1, 2009)


Wrindermere


SPCA visits Rotary
Windermere Rotary President Norma Sutton (right) wel-
comed Fraily Rodriquez (center) and Tara Lance, humane
educators from SPCA of Central Florida, at a recent meet-
ing. Rodriquez gave a presentation on SPCA programs
and its mission to care for owner-relinquished pets (pri-
marily dogs and cats).




Ljk iE C T R*I Cut

Main: 407-6i54-0155
Fax: 407654-5160
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
www7~ hei~~htfutatoolostrio~s. oon
630 Kissimmee Avenue Ocoee, FL 34761
*Emergencies Home Service Repairs Wiring Lighting


CHRIS SWVARTZ

WO Republican
Women to meet
The West Orange Republi-
can Women's Club, Federatedl
will hold its next meeting ant;1
luncheon this Thursday, Oct. 8,
at 12: 15 p.m. at Windermere
Country Club. The cost of
lunch is $17.


ty School Board members. The
club will also have a booth at
Ocoree Founders' Day on Oct.
I 0.
if Ior more details, call Wendly ~i
West alt 407-880-~4604 or .inde j
O)'Keelc at 407-292-6782.


Itor/luidamnt~ atetua eidermere, com



Slo se Sale 6 S11 GjXUew

d'ade~wg S'ads ads S


WO Women to raise
funds for charities
at Holiday Bazaar
T~he West Orange Women's
Club will host its annual Holi--
day Bazaar to benefit the Russell
Home for Atypical Children this
Saturday, Oct. 3, at the Episco-
pal Church of the Ascension at
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Road,
Orlando.
This year, the funds raised
from this annual event will help
the Russell Home put a new roof
on its building, remodel and ren-
ovate the kitchen and add some
much-needed bathrooms.
TIhe Holiday Baznaa includes
aIrts aInd crafts vendors, a home-
matde cookie atnd batke sa~le, used
book sale, silent function, live
plants and a light lunch mlenu.
Th'le famous ~rkllel br~lk satle
is a highlight of' the event will>
c~ustomers coming prepared to
ta\ke home the baked goods to
freeze for I ler usee WOW club
men ers ae th homema e.

S'The bmok sa\le will offer new
find gently used books, includ-
intg boo~ks for children, all pricedc
too low to palss by.
TIhe Russetll ~liame's T~hri't
Store on \thr hi;'.ml SItree will
be selling beautiful flowering
plants, shrubhs and some trees.
Silent auction items include
gift baskets, Chr~istma~s wreaths.
dinner certificates valued at
more than $100, theme park
tickets, handmade afghans, gift
certificates for local restaurants.
grocery stores and hair salons.
For more information, contact
Clarice Drexlelr at 40)7-293-5947
or gnnl.apren.1.a' helbouthII net


Dr.Phillips Rotarians of the Year
Dr.Phillips Rotary Club would like to congratulate the
2008-2009 Rotarians of the Year, Bill Baril, left, and Rob-
in O' Donnell, right. Baril contributed greatly in many ar-
eas of the club's activities including A Taste of Dr. Phillips
that was ci great success and raised more than $20,000.
O'Donnell was recognized for her tremendous efforts and
dedication to the club and her participation in a variety of
activities throughout the year. B~oth Rotarians received a
beautiful plaque in recognition of their outstanding efforts
for Dr.Phillips Rotary Club from Past President Steven Ja-
mieson.

Women's Expo at Holy Family Oct. 24
TheR community is invited to participate in a Women's Expo at
Holy Famtily Catholic Church on Saturday, Oct. 24, from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. The expo w'ill take place in the Family Life Center at the
church. Local business owners, as well as vendors, are invited to
showcase their services.
'The Holy Family Catholic Women are sponsoring the event
and proceeds will be distributed to local charities supported by
the group. Each participant will have an eight-foot table and two
chairs for a $35 fee. Set up will begin at 9 a.m.
Advertising for the event will include information in newspaper
announcements and the church bulletin and signage on Apopka-
Vineland Road.
For more information. call Barbara Wenczak at 407-877- 1026 or
contract Juldith De~l Toro at jdeltoro2@aol.com or 407-876-4209.


Little Miss girls help animals
The Little Miss Windermere contestants delivered their fund-raising proceeds to the So-
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA). Gathered at the SPCA office are
(I-r): front row, Gabriela Sarmiento, Gabrielle Rousseau i(Little Miss Angel), K~endal Don-
nelly (Little Miss Princess), Raquel Stuart (Little Miss Winrdermere), Makena Sky, Christie
Simaan, Julia Conklin (Little Miss Love Bug); back row, David Hewes, SPCA operations
manager, and Mayor Giary Bruhn. Not pictured: Reagan Timmons, Abigail Moore, Chan-
dini Toleti and Eva Elder. Three families that participated in the pageant have since ad-
opted pets, and Donnelly made her own private donation to the SPCA.


K-Life youths beg in new journey


Orlando K-Life, an inter-
denominational youth group,
has taken off on a new jour
ney. This year's theme, Road
Trip, will explore the different
turns, btunps, and direction life
can take and how a student's
relationship with God can
help them navigate the road
of life.
K-Life held its first club
meeting recently at the K-Life:
House, 1544 Hempel Road
in Gotba.The middle school
group meets from 6:30-7:45,
and the senior high students
meet from 8:15-9:30, both on
Tuesday nights. K-Life Club
includes games, skits, songs
and a message that encourages
students in their faith.
This year K-Life has added
two new leaders to its staff.
Taylor Allen, a graduate of
Texas Christian University
and the K-Life Institute, is the
area director. Beth Powell, a
graduate of Oklahoma Univer-
sity and the K-Life Institute,
is the women's staff director.
Along with Men's Staff Direc-
tor Donald Gadson, the leadler-
ship staff coordinates activi-
ties with the students and the
community for outreach and


Speaker discuses
marketing in new
business world
So many companies are fac-
ing difficult and unusual situa-
tions in their sales and business
operations.
Chris Swartz, owner and
managing director of LevelZero
Communications, presented a
program to the members of the
Rotary Club of Windermere on
Making Marketing Work in a
New Business Environment.
He posed and answered ques-
tions on how companies can
differentiate themselves and
explained the best ways to cut
through the noise, break out
against competitors and take ad-
,vantage of the new paradigm.
Swartz's presentation was full
of examples and suggestions to
strip down the company mes-
sage, correct product/service
offerings and get the word out.


Pictured are the K-life leadership staff members (i-r) Taylor
Allen, Beth Powell and Docnald Gadson.


"Hitch a Ride with K-Life in
09," w~ill be~ hetld at Tarnner Hailll
andi includes spe~akLr comedi-
an Mlike H~ 1Ih.IIu- The cost
is $30 for an ind~ividuanl tlble
and~ $300 fo~r a1 table` that seats[
c~ight.. A ilenlt an1d live auctionl
wtill benefit Kt-L.ife.
For more infomxnation about
K-~ife Ministries or the up-
coming banquet, please contact
A1llen at tai\ lor<.1 kiife can1.


ministry events.
in the next few we~ks,
events include the Blule GNU 91
Event, a c~a rlengr hunt at l~o-
cal mail for both middle: school
andl high school students, c~lub
on Tuesday nights.;~t and smll
group meetings,
The K-Life Banquet ont Sun-
day, Oct. I1. from 5-9 p.m.. is
an opportunity for the commuu-
nity to find out more about tle
ministry. The banqulet, themcd


Daivfid Varnagy, M4.D., Ri.V.T.


SVascia











I Social


Sat. services at Montverde Methodist
Montverde United Methtxtist Church is offering a contemporary
worship service on Salturdays at 6:30 p.m. Pastor Todd Bardmn
leadls the service and also meets with the congregation's new Youth
Group at 5:30 p.nti. For more information, call the church office at
40)7-469-36t6 The church is located at 17015 Porter Ave., next
to Montverde Academy.

0CB~ THE INFORMANTDIG
HU::4:00.7:00, 70,9:30
a" t SAT:1 :00,47:00,7:09:30
_~~ rr. 8U':': R4:W O7


CLQUDY WITH A CHANCE OF
ME~afALLSDIG PG
94:3 W: 0401:40,4:40,7:40 ,
MMON1)URS: 4:40, 7:40
SURROGATSD'B PG-13
mI: 4:10. 7:10. s:35
811:1:10. 4:10, 7:10. 9:35
SUN:1:10,RS 4:10, 7:10
MON-THUR:40 :10.79:1
SR1T 1:30. 4:30, 7:30, 9:35
SUN: 1:30, 4-30, 7:30
MON-THURS: 4:30, 7:30
FAMIEDIS PG
'RI 4 .2 7:20 9: ss
SUN: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20
MON-THunS: 4:20, 7:20


III


Full Service Jeweiry Store serving Orlando for 30 years.
L~fB1 ~a~ 4662 South Kirkman Rd. LeE
Orlando, FL 32811
Corner of Connroy Rd. Kirkman Oak Shopping Centr rr
Between Publix and L~e Peeps


Received a

homeowner non renewal?
We can help!
We have policies to fit everyone


I -~IILI~IIPl"c- --~c~------- ---~arr~r~


Chinese Auction at American Legion
The American Legion Auxiliary Orland9 Memorial Unit 19
will hold its annual Chinese Auction Friday, Oct. 9, at 21011 Lee
Road, Orlando.
Doors open at 6 p.m. with the auction beginning at 7:30. More
than 120 items will be auctioned, and the proceeds will go to
benefit veterans and their families. Tickets are $4 at the door and
include cake, coffee and door prize tickets.
For more information, call Karin Briere at 407-299-9500.













BANKRUPTCY


We will take the time to explains to you FREE OF CHA4RGE
how Bankruptcy works and how it mary help you if-
You or Your Business have Financial Problems
Your Home is in Foreclosure or 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"


~fs


Isabel E. Freeman
~. -,li~~Evening Applointmrents Avarilable
OCOEE:/SI W. Silver S~tr Rd
407-877-74895
CLER~MON'I
352-3B4040007
Members of: Florida Bar Associatlon Federal Bar* Orange County Bar Associlation
*Central Florlda Bankruptcy Association American Bankruptcy Institute
National Associatlon of Consumer Bankruptcy Attorneys
I0 The U.S. Congress has desiganaed Freeman Legal Assoclaltes, EA. as a Debt Relief Agenlcy:.
We have helped people file for Bankruptcy Relief under the BakutyCode for over 20 yas


24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE


Apple Air Conditioning

Yr~ ien gtingl, Inc.

FREEi ESTIMATES
On1 Newv & Replacement Systems
Il*'leible Mainltelnnce Iprtogram
Ind~oo Air Flltration Syste~ms
10 Year Extended P~arts & Labhor Wrra~nties
Availabrle On1 All New & Replaccement Systems
Factory A~uthorized Sales &V Service '
We Service AII Makes And Models

LENN (JID b:rchn" yDWiK SW1

EARN UP TO A $1500.00 TAX CREDIT
by installing a new or replacement system in 2009.


407-654-3777

~ab~ WWW.APPLEA.COMrl
149s Southr WoodlangSt.*Winter Garterl, FL
I~iccuse VCMC O 56836~


__


13A


'1 brsdy, ctobe1 09 TeWs rneTms


Guess what was ha~ppening
inl Pinellas Park onl Aug.
22. Mary C'. Zito Bowman
wa~s ce~lchnd~ringp her 100th
birthday.
An excited group of 225
friends and family members
couldn't wYait to join her for
this centennial party.
It has been amazing to see
what an impact Mary has made


on the comnmunity of P'inellrs
PaHrk. Mayor Bill Michler
presented her with ar key to
the city, and thre women of` the
Moose L~odge recognizired her
73 years of service.
She is an avid Tampa 13ay
Rays fan and attended a game
in July. It's too bad the ~Yankees
don't play closer or she woulld
attend their games, too.


missioner ofAgriculture; State
Rep. Steve Precourt, District
41; Orange County District 1
Commissioner Scott Boyd;
Matthew Falconer, candidate
for Orange County mayor;
Todd Long, conservative talk-
show host and author of The
Conservative Comeback; and
Phil Russo and Jason Hoyt of
the Tea Party Patriots Live
Radio Show.
Space is limited, and tick-
ets are for sale online at www.
sworc.com. Checks can be
mailed to Bob and Judy Chan-
dler, 8202 Bay Hill Blvd., Or-
lando, FL 32819.
For information, call Judy
at 407-876-4981.


The community is invited
to attend the American Lib-
erty Forum presented by the
Southwest Orlando Republi-
can Club on Friday, Oct. 9, at
Windermere Town Hall.
The event will begin with
cocktails at 6:30 p.m. fol"
lowed by dinner and the pro-
gram at p. .
Tickets are $25 per person
for dinner and the program.
The entr~e is chicken marsala
with rice pilaf and a vegetable
medley. There will be a cash
bar.
The dinner speaker will be
Marco Rubio, candidate for
U.S. Senate. Guests of honor
include State Sen. Cary Bak-
er, candidate for Florida Com-


St. L~uke's United Methodist
Church Singles is sponsoring
a First Saturday Singles Dance
on Oct. 3, from 8-11 p~m.
The cost is $8 and includes
a finger-food buffet and soft


drinks.
T'he church is located at
4851 S. Ap~Iopka-Vineland
Road, Orlando.
For more information, call
407-876-4991, Ext. 268.


FRANK AND HELEN WATSON

Watsons celebrate 60 years


Frank and Helen Watson
recently celebrated their 60th
wedding anniversary at Golden
Pond in Winter Garden where
Fask hresiides. Their sn an
Becky, attended the luncheon.
Frank grew up in his Uncle
Arthulr Clarke's home in
Ocoee. Helen Jones grew up
in Windermere. They met
while arending ninth grade
at Ocoee High School. Frank
walked sixr miles on clay roads
to court Helen. He worked at
the kwanl drugstore, w~here he
had access to a hen in9 gum
during wartime, ant~d he shanred
that FumI with HE~len. They
ad~~uated~r from high school in

Frank went into the Anny
and Helen went to Fon d
State University.
When Frank returned from
the Phllipplne*. he attended the
Urlvnivr\i of Florida, where
he majored in agriculture.
with a degnree in education.
They were marrried at the
Windermere: Union Church on
Sept. 4, 1949' A hurricane had
fas opwe fauldreud"""i t
made then wonder if the
candlelight wedding would be
by choice or necessity.
with t~eOargeH Cuty bcao
hi stemI for more than 370 years
as teachers, principals and
administrators. Threy enjoyed


their retirement, living part
of the year in their cabin in
North Carolina and the other
in Ocoee.
oFrankFan Helen b ve weo
Becky, and Art and his wife,
Susan; two grandchildren, lan
and his wife. Amy, and Christa.
They recently became step-
. grndparents to Erin. Callie
and Alex. Emily, who is 1. is
their first great-grandchild.


Pictured at Mary Bowman's 100th birthday celebration (1-
r, in back) are her daughter, Flo Johnson; granddaughter
Borga Alderman; great-granddaughter, Amanda Alderman
Yarbrough, all formerly of Gotha; and in front, great-great-
granddaughter, Rylee Ann Yarbrough of Sumterville; and
the birthday girl, Mary C. Zito Bowman-


1575MAGUIRE RD.
www.wlestorangeS.com
407-877-8111
"Nurzmdp narks~virlabl
an ~ak rlroins
D~KRDRE Sam 0


THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, Oct. 2 thru
THURS, Oct. 8
ners nr vov vouar n o ooury


Ocoee High
Cardinal Gathering
The next Ocoee High School
Alumni Association reunion

Ocoe ron s OC b3.Fo i tj
formation, contact signfarm@ )
earthlink.net or Jim Riffle at
407-880-7707.

Venue change for
WOHS Class of 1989
The West Orange High
School Class of 1989's 20-year
reunion is this weekend, Oct.
2-3. The main event is Satur-
day, at 5:30 p.m. at the Blue
Martini Lounge Orlando. For
moleS ifranian,2clata t 3nya
or wohs89reunion~earth link.
net

West Orange
Class of 1984
(and '82-'85)
The West Orange High School
Glass of 1984 is planning its 25-
year reunion for Nov. 6-7 and is
inviting members of the classes


of 1982, '83 and '85 as well. To
provide addresses and other in-
formation, contact Kimn Catrett-
Halsey at 40)7-617-04119 or mt-
dewgal02@a3ol.com or Karen
Crabtree at 32 .1-Sso-2349 or


Lakeview
Class of 1 969
.The Lakeview High School
Class of 1969 will hold its 40-
year reunion this Saturday, Oct,
3, int Winter Gairde~n. For info~r-
mation, contact Russell Crouch
at rcrouch I !1t~1 cr com 1

Foundation Acadiemy
planS 181 rceUDIOR
Foundation Academy is look~
ing for former students, faculty,
parents and friends of the school
ithom ted in pat spaingu i h
Up. It is Nov. 27 from 4-65 p.m
at the South Cammpu's. 15304
Tilden Road, Wllnter Garden-
RSVPto jbraldlo,~~( rds hunda-
tionacademy.net. Dinner will be
served.


Gold is at an all time high.
Get top dollar for your
used gold, regardless
of color or condition.

(407) 298-0890


ChOICO

W1Sst Orange
Insurance Agency

14101 W1. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL


Th~e key to your personal and
business lInsurance NVeeds!
Homle
Aufo, Persornal &g Business
General Liability
M~oto~rcycles

Boals
And more~!

407-905-5080


~
c

~
~


407-656-4452
www. oaklandpres.org


( flSN p


Nursery Ca~e
Children & Youth Minist'y
Senior Citizenl Events
Outstanding Music Program
Upward Basketball
Prognun
Vacation Bible School
Summer Music Camp
Preschool

Sunday Worshrip


.oo (~mn. Tra~niional

Sunday School


Dr. Robert P. Hinres, Jr.
Pastor

Jennifer Hunt
Music ~ilreclor

Emily Justice
Youth D~irector
D~ianle Flagler
Organuist
onarnie L~itteral
C'hildrenl's (:hoir
TIiffany (;o)Lans
~ilrector of' Christia~n Edtucation

Men's Prayer Breakfast
TI'uesday 7ntl'


SW Orlando Republican Club
planS ~Town Hall political forum


Celebrating 100th birthday


Saturday Singles Dance at St. Luke's


Reunions


FUVE JEWERY


Oakland e p A
]Presbyterian -
Church.

218 E. Oakland Avenue g
(State Rond 438X) 09kinnd. 1*1. 347(,0 d~







14A Th`e West Omrange planes. Thursday, October 1 20


Mr $2 es


1910 Ellman St.* Orlando, FL 32804
Office 407.841.9146 Fax 407.841.2561
Email: sales@ tudorelectric.com
Ww w.tud orelectric.com


4107.656.4707





PARTS i
Used Auto Parts
Engines, Alternators
Transmissions
AII used Batteries s24.95
Used Tires 520 and up
We buy Junk Cars and Trucks
0 Any Auto
Part purchase
6 nionln Ixarranrr


g g


SWEETS "FifSt Friday Freeze*

* Enjoy FREE ICEE'S
a on the first friday of each month


~~II~RIm~i~ZRl~mhrrIllls~PI~Yr~.~n~SflSm
G~a~'~'~u!'lw~l~'~P~t~t~E~GI?~f~';~'w~;c : ":'"'P~~P:~f~s~~'~T~"~:


i CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN FOOD WITH A LAIN I LAIR
THIS ERTIFICATEENTLS,


nV


1.568 Magulire Road. Ocoee. FL 34761
In thie Maguire Crossinlg Shoupping Ctr
(407) 877-7171
wwwv~.tamborasgrill.co m


___


Mr. Willie's Grill
17436 Seventh St. (CR 455)
Montverde, FL 407.469.2700
At the only blinking irght in Afontverde!


*Commercial Industrial Residential
outdoor Lighting Infrared
Thermographic: Electrical Inspections

"With over 30 years servicing the Orlando area
where excellence is the standard"
Llconsed & Insured SL# ECOOO2268

FREE Estimates!


2 Combo Dinners *11~.95
Choice of 2 meats, 2 sides
(rib/chicken/pork; slaw/beans/grees tt


We baring the propane tank
straight to your grill.


grill-On .con)
yl~ 1-888-33-GRILL
suburban i Reference code
~Cyinder EXPRess* 2752


* Nadonal Champion~s
-Proreassional Instructan
Proper 'Tichnklue


e ARIL Vehetary hrlkindrganan (YIC~ d
*~agst-s w
esinanclaushesnlak ;
e mage~on aMenn rte
Ovannhousme apemntasaeen.


WWW.CH.DANCE.CM I


1220 Winter Garden-Vlindand Prod,Suite 108
Win~tr Gadni nn. 347187


You Are
Invited To


en'ter/p


Goaw vour
Business


Get


ijTANGERII( N E NETWORK NGGnou
A Different Kind Of Business Networking...We have FUN!!
Every Wednesday 8:00am 9:00am
TNG Windemere Chapter
Tomboros GnTi C~ofe
9c~ 1566 Maguire Rd, Ocoee, FL
6 Chapters 2100+ Members Still Growinal


Purveyors of CAN DIES,
CONFECTIONS, CHOCOLATES
and COOL


. or ..w.. I I L


We'd Ilke to thank
Our local sponsors:


: -


ITATF PIIRCHASFD


CMr~l


r


It's addictive!
Checking our wveekly' Classifieds inl
Th~e Wel~st Omrage Timnes
could manke qou an ad junkie!


THIS CERTIFICATE CAN BE USED FOR ANY MENU ITEM. EXCLUDES WINE AND DRINKS.
CAN NOT BE USED WITH SPECIAL OFFERS OR COMBINED WITH OTHER COUPONS.
'Vw\TI\MnoRAS~GRniLL.COM "I~ NO CASH
(407) 877-7171 .
02008Thinbarga Crtll Cal


For information. call
407-656-2121


T
I:



i.


I ;


:~5~EL.,
II RIY~


TAKE OUT


N etwor ke d!


11 cafe


~7RT._
Z-~-?~
--r
'I"
~L-L--~ rZ~
II












+Wues Sports


Thursday, October 1, 2009


back D.J. G~ary, who finished with 34 yards
on nine carries, penetrated the end zone on a
six-yaird r~un to give Ocoee a 22-0 lead.
Denrman's first and only incomplete pass was
picked off by West Orange's Lucas Thompson
in the end zone moments before halftime.
Denman and Sullivan hooked up again for a
10-yard touchdown pass that opened the third
quarter. Deonte Moore capped another drive
with ae one-yard touchdown plunge. Ocoee's
Patrick Moore nailed five of five extra-point
attempts, while
Warrior kicker Matt
Cappleman boomed
a 53-yard punt and
three punts exceed-
ing 40 yards.
S"We played a
Really complete
~sc :game," Moles said.
g- '" "Offensively, the
execution was sol-
"~o~S~id. Defensively, we
had answers to what
they were doing. A
P:a-- -I high level of spe-
cial-teams execu-
enot byChalieFeetion filled out a re-
ke Armbruster (left) ac- aIlly solid effort. We
~OHS Principal James trad a lot of players
nurkmng plays."
Gairy aIlso lined ulp
on derleserr for Ocoee, collecting eight tackles,
as did teammates Charles Wineey and Michael
Lewis.
Ocolee remains on the road this w cek, play-
ing at South Lake on Friday night.
"WLe have to guard against complacency
this week, playing a first-year program"
Moles warned. "'I recall all too well4l knckingll
off Colonial during our first year when they
came in 4-1i."
West Orange enters its second district game
this Friday at East Ridge.


By Michael Laval


T'he Shield trophy is staying at Ocoee High
for a fourth consecutive year. The Knights
stunned the previously unbeaten Warriors 43-0
in front of a near-record crowd of nearly 4,500
at West Orange High.
Senior quarterback Dustin Denman embod-
ied Ocoee's dominance last Friday with a near-
ly flawless performance, completing nine of 10
passes for 279' yards and three touchdowns. An
81-yard touchdown
pass from Denman
to Robinson Roche
opened the scoring
and set the tone in
the first quarter,
Denman also hurt _
West Orange with ,,
his legs on a tackle-
breaking touchdown
run that completed
the rout in the third
quarter.
With Ocoee (3-1)
and West Orange (3-
1) both facing each
other with winning
records for the first Ocoee High Principal Mi
time in the young ri- cepts the Shield from
valry, the key to vic- Lasn
tory was in prepara- Lre
tion. .
"We came in with great preparation," said
Ocoee High Coach Clint Moles. "After the loss
to Winter Park, we got back to fundamentals
and the players worked harder and refined their
scheme execution. I think we caught them at
the right time. Our players and coaches ad-
justed well to what West Orange was doing."
Ocoee extended its lead in the second
quarter with a 27-yard Denman TD pass to
tight end Ronnie Sullivan, followed by Chris
Devaughn's two-point conversion run. Tail-


Photos by Charlie Fee


, -- I
Ocoee's D.J. Gary uses his stiff arm to hold off a Warrior defender.


ii
W\


Dustin Denman torched the Warrior defense for 279 yards and 4 total touchdowns.


A Warrior line-
backer wraps
up Ocoee tail-
back D.J. Gary,
who scored
1 touchdown
last Friday.
Photo by
Chris Silveira


West Orange's K~eaton Postell fights for yardage against Ocoee.


The battle of District 6 unbeatens turned
into a rout before the first half expired as the
Dr. Phillips High football team scored on five
straight second-quairter possessions in a 35-0
victory over Cypress Creek.
Junior running back Demetrius Hart ac-
counted for 171 all-purpose yards and four
touchdowns, and the Panther defense limited
the Bears to only 41 yards of total offense to
lead DP (4-0) to its third shutout victory of
the season.
Dr. Phillips stalled on its first two offensive
drives but got help from the defense when ju-
nior safety LaQuentin Smith recovered a Cy-
press Creek fumble inside the Bear five-yard
line. Two plays later, Hart broke through on a
five-yard touchdown run to give DP a 7-0 lead
five seconds into the second quarter. On their
next possession, -the Panthers went 56 yards in
seven plays, highlighted by an 18-yard run
by Matt Williams and a 27-yard run by Hart
to set up his second score of the night -- a
one-yard plunge.
DP's next drive took only 43 seconds off
the clock. From the Cypress Creek 49, Rob-
bie Matey (4 of 6 for 81 yards) connected
with Antwan Stepherson for 13 yards and
then found Hart for a 30-yard gain to the one-
yard line. Williams punched it in, and the lead
swelled to 21-0.
Things would get worse for Cypress Creek.
After another three-and-out,possession, a bad
punt put DP in business at the Cypress Creek
38. Matey hooked up with Patrick Fenlon (two
receptions for 16 yards) for al 3-yard gain
and followed up with a 25-yard scoring pass
to Hart.
The Panther defense forced another punt
with just over a minute remaining in the hal',
and it paid dividends as H~art fielded the punt
and took it 49 yard$ to the house for the final
margin. Hart finished with 55 yards on nine
carries, 51 yards on five receptions aund 6 I
yards on returns.
Defensively, the Panthers forced three
Aurovers: a fumbyfrecovery by SmI~Ii had


By Chris Silveilra

For Ocoee High School senior cross country
runner Alyssa Burkert, the memories of the pain
associated with her junior year are never too far
away. There was the physical pain in her left ankle
that bothered her most of last season,
"I tore two ligaments in my left ankle, and it
flar~ed up really had right befo~re districts, and I
couldn't r~tm." she said. "I had a bad anklel anld I
would twist it over the sea\son~,and the wear and
tear eventually Caughtll up1 with it."~
And there was the emnotional paRin of being
told by her doctor that shle needed to stop rac-
ing, which mneant no chance ofsampell'iltin in thle
Florida state finals, where: she finished sixth as a
freshman and fourth as a sophomores.
Recountingl watching: her teamnmates a~nd rivals
run in districts Bulrkert1 said. "It was hard."'
The road to Ircovery was not so easy for the
former trin~thlete alnd current Natlional H-onor
Society student who now focuses solely on r~un-
ningR.
"Tlhe doctor did not recommnendr surgery be-
cause it would take me awaly froml running: com-
petitively, so I just took tunle off` and tlreated it
with phlysic,l therapy," Burkert said. "I started
out walking, but it was so tempting to just run.
I had to work my way back up from walking to
running."
With four winls in four races thus far this sea-
son, Burkert is well on her way to getting back
to the state meet she missed last season.
"My goal is to get under 18 minutes by the time
state comes ar-ound," she said.
With a first-place time of 19:22.65 in last
week's Winter Springs 0\1 es kg Mote~l Carlo
Invirttional1 at Central Winds Parki, Burkert1 knows
she still ha~s some work to do to reach her goal,
but so farl it's been a pain-frece senlson.
"It wars tdeinitely al tough curs,ulc but I felt like
1 dlid nl great job toda~y." she said,
TIhe fo~cus forl the rest of' thle so.1bon, sheo said, is
"r~unning, home1Lwor'k anld thle Hest B~uddies ('lubl."
in which Alyssa mentor a mentally handicapped
student atI her school, do opil~~ingt a1 one-on-one


Alyssa Burkert has finished 1 st in 4 straight
meets.

friendship with him by taking part in activities
together like visiting museums and going: out to
movies.
Burkert's plans after high school include more
running and homework.
"I wanut to run in college. and I'm looking to gTo
out of state," she said. "I'\ e received letters and
some interest tiom schools, and I've been looking
at some colleges in North and South Caroulina."
With the state meet still weeks away, the next
big: test for Burkert is the Firunners.com Invita-
tionatl 10 this weekend in TnowI~ Ille. where more
than 300) hig~h schools compete in the Ilargest enuss

For1 Julkest'l, a fifth winl of the seasonl at the
uplc.omling~ elite eventf, she said, will fnishesl~ \.1uk
away the\ mlgl~'C n ode of tht painful junior yen;


r-numV uY unneI on1vtn a
Dee Hart celebrates a touchdown.

two interceptions by junior safety Rodecrick
Ryles. DP held the Bears to 22 yards rushing
on 28 carries and 19 yards passing on 3 of 14
attempts.
Trhe Panthers entrc a bye week with two
weeks to prepare for their Oct. 9 showdown
at district-rival B3oone.


SECTION


Ocoee thumps West Orange,.


wins 4th straight year


DP hammers Cypress Creek

on Hart's 4 touchdowns


Ocoee's Burkert poised

for return to state xc finals



































































































Undefeated soccer champs
The U15 toys team playing for South Orlando Soccer Club
participated in the Seminole Labor Day tournament. T-he
team features players from Ocoee, Winter Garden, Or-
lando and Clermont. Celebrating their ~championship are
(1-r); in front, Chris Horn; 1st row, Benjamin Barajas, Ri-
cardo Silva, Marco Flores, Christian Espinoza, Dries Kass-
abi, Eric Martinez, Jesus Ahedo, Efrain Barajas, Ramon
Galvan; back row, Coach Simon Kassabi, Matt Preisser,
Sergio Zetina, Javier Garcia, Rickie Mortlock, Alberto Gar-
cia, Ivan Rodriguez, Michael Dehalt, George Ochoa and
Coach Frankie Kraft.


i ~T~i~T~1=Ci P'~/~ TiTZtt~i ~


2B The We~st Orntnge 77metS 'Thursday, Ocobe 1,200


who finished in a~ time of
19):25. Tlhomas not only set a
p'ersonal-best record but set a
new sophomore class record.
Alex Satoski ran a personal-
best time of 20: 18.
Seniors Corey Birch (21:48)
and Mathew Magee (21:50)
each lowered his time to at-
tain new season bests. Jeffrey
Wood, running in his first race
this season, and Chris Opif-
icius both finished in 22:53.
The Knights placed eighth out
of 14 schools.
At last week's Overbay-
Monte Carlo Invitational
hosted by Winter Springs High
on Saturday, Burkert finished
1st for the girls with a time of
19:22:65. Among 17 competi-
tors apiece, the Ocoee boys
finished I Ith, while the girls
placed 14th,
Freshman Chase Morgan
finished in 22:51 to help lead
the junior varsity boys cross
equntry team to a seventh-
place finish. He was followed
by Collin Pentkdawski (23:36),
Charles Lopez (24:34), Timo-
thy Wood (2,5:39) and Josh
Wilson (28: 12).
The freshman football team
lost to West Orange 22-12
last week. Touchdowns were
scored by Eddie Watkins and
Dalton Newham. The defense
played hard and was led by
Brian Ogburn. Justin Breeden
and Brandon Vargas. fwt l
The junior varsityfotal
team lost to West Orange 27-6.
In the second half, Ocoee had
three good drives offensively
and scored on the third with


Sa fade route pass from Ray
Mcl'hee to Daniel Michaud.
Mcl'hee played for an injured
Derrick Reece and did well at
the quarterback position.
The Ocoee varsity boys
golf team (6-3) shot 158 in a
three-way match against win-
ner Edgewater (148) and run-
ner-up Olympia (150), Zach
Moore shot a team-high 34
for Ocoee.
The varsity girls volleyball
team defeated Edgewater in
four games last week. Mindy
Corbitt had four kills, Kennedy
Bungaybhad two aces, Amanda
Clark scored a game-winning
serve, Michelle Swope had
16 kills, Amy Watson had
three kills, Savannah Mulvey
served eight points, Kiounnie
Blanchard had 6 kills, and Jor-
dyn Buchbold and Allison Jar-
rett had three aces apiece.
The Lady Knights lost in
three games to Wekiva. Nota-
ble players were Swope (nine
kills) and Blanchard (three
kills). Ocoee bounced back
to crush Oak Ridge in straight
games. Swope led with 10
kills, and Jarrett racked up 10
aces.
The junior varsity girls
volleyball team lost to Edge-
water in three games. Katie
Love led with six aces and
two kills, while Jasmine Bell
had a pair of kills and an ace.
The J.V. Lady Knights also lost
to Wekiva in two games. Love
had one ace and one kill. Ocoee
lost last week to Oak Ridge in
three games. Love starred for
Ocoee with five aces.


Thelr Ococe Highi varsity
boys howling team lost to
Cir~cle Christialn 4-1 Ilast week,
D~ustin G~allo rolled a 199', and
Jeff Wood carried a 179 10-
pin average and a 100 percent
Baker match-mark percent-
age,
The Knights improved
to 3-2 on the year by de-
fe ating Foundation Acad-
emy 2,445-2,150. Wood led
Ocoee with a 591 series and
the high single game of 209.
The junior varsity boys bowl-
ing team knocked off Circle
Christian with strong perfor-
mances by Mark Adams, Aar-
on Seay 4tnd Alex Smith.
The Ocoee varsity boys
and girls cross country teams
competed in the Lake Brant-
ley Open on Sept. 19). Alyssa
Bulrkert postedi a regular-sel-
son best time of 1): 12, which
also set the girls senior class
record. Burkert now holds
every class and school record
from the 800m through the
5,000m at Ocoee High.
Shenequa Fisher tied her
personal-best tile with a22:05
performance to help the Lady
Knights finish ninth out of 12
schools. She finished 13th out
of 87 runnlers. P~aulnisha Phil-
ials imlproved by dlroppingll her
timie to 2,5:52. Janae Boynes
and Nicola Daley each lowered
their times by more than a min-
utet from the previous meet.
For the boys, Ryan Murphy
finished 23rd out of 108 run-
ners in a season-best time of
18:56. He was followed by
sophomore Thomas Rushin,


Members of the Lady Warrior varsity girls volleyball team are (I-r): front row, captains
Bree Brasch and Kelly Lopez; middle row, Delanie Slullenger, Kaley Maher, Torii Koester,
Maggie Seketa; back row, Samantha Harrison, Hunter deNovelles, Patricia Chastang,
Alexus Heidelberg, Jessica Becker and Brittany Hagen.


Lady Warriors defeat Wmndermere Prep


games. Lopez led the team in
passing and serving, Koester
led in kills, and Brasch led in
assists and blocks. .
West Orange also fell in
three gamles to defending dis-
trict champion Dr. Phillips.
Heidelberg was the WOW
Player of the Match, record-
ing three aces, two saves, a kill
and a block. Brasch and Lopez
continued to lead the team in
serving and passing. Koester
had nine assists, and Patricia
Chastang added four bl~ocks.
SIn junior varsity action,
West Orange defeated East
Ridge in three straight. Domi-


niqule Paige dominated the net
early in the game. Starters Lai-
rissa Poidomani,, Mikaela Ren-
schler, Kuana L~eggins, Andrea
HuI\ris. Paige and Addiy Miller
stepped up' and contributed to
the win. Adding to the Warrior
effort were Sicily Guarisco and
Colby Bryant.
The J. V. Lady Warriors
dropped straight games to Dr.
Phillips. Poidomani paced
WOHS serves, and Bryant led
in kills and blocks. Working
hard in the backcourt was Lg-
gins, comninp uIp withl the moost
saves. Renschler and Miller
added solid play.


The West Orange High
varsity girls volleyball team
topped Windermere Prep
in straight games 25-17,
25-18, 25-18. Torii Koester
earned the WOW Player of
the Match award with three
aces, two saves, four assists
and six kills.
Seniors Bree Brasch and
Kelly Lopez led the girls in
serving and passing, Maggie
Seketa led in assists, and fresh-
man Alextus H~eidelberg added
five kills in the front court.
The Lady Warriors followed
with a tough match against
East Ridge and lost in straight




Windermere CC
Women's Golf
opens season
The ladies of the Win-
dermere Country Club
Women's Golf Associa-
tion opened their 2009-10
season to 'knock the rust
off their clubs' with a 'Play
with the Pro' scramble
event Sept. 24. Above, the
winning team of (1-r) Galen
Miller, Josh Dotoli and
Hannah Kruczek took 1st
place with a score of 68.
Below, after a scorecard
match, the team of Patti
Tang, Debbie Bryson, Miran
Kim and Marc Guiseppi
was awarded 2nd place,
also with a score of 68.


Th1e fourth annual Jrcob
Neitil Beecrr Giolf Toburmetlnt
will take platce Saturday, Oct.
10. at MenroWest G;olf Club
beginning at 7 a.m. The Jnaob
N,. Boger Foundation sponsors
the toulmanment and prlcds
will go, to pediatric medical
research and healthcare,


focusing: on SID)S research.
Jalcob, the child of West
Orange County residents Greg
and Lisa Boger, died of SIDS
Feb. 23. 2006.
T`he entry fee is $150 per
player. For most information
and to register, go to www.
jacobboger.org.


Bo~rde earns
ASC honor
Ocoee High graduate Phil-
lip Borde, now a freshman
at Howard University, was
named Atlantic Soccer Con-
ference Rookie of the Week
for scoring 3 goals, includ-
ing a game-winner, _as his
team went 2-0.


Students from high schools
a~cross Orancegr County~. incluld-
iing Dr. Phillips. Wecst Orange,
OC'oce'. Olymlpia anld Founda-
tion\ Academy. w~ill join thou-
sands of other youths on ath-
letic fields throughout Amnetrica
on Oct. 14 Icor theL J:ellow\ sinlp ~f
Christian Athletes' fifth annual
Fields of Faith event.


Fields of Faith is structured
as a student-to-student minis-
try. Peers invite their ow'n class-
mateIs an1d teammates to meet
on their school's athletic field.
To learn more about the event
at West Ora~ng~ High. contact
Hadley McRaney at 4071432-
2209 or hadleygrace611I@aim.
comn.


Trial
Memberships
now available.

You can join a truly
Private Country Club
Today.


Ban uets
Weddings
Golf Outings


Home of the .
West Orange In~itational


Player of the Week
Ocoee High senior Andrew Gorman was honored by the Orlando Touchdown. Club as
its Defensive Player of the Week for his 11-tackle performance against Evans on Sept.
4. He is congratulated by 'The Sporting News' writer Matt Hayes (left) and Ocoee High
Head Coach Clint Moles.


352.241.7 73 1

~QUALITY SERVICE WITH ATTENTION TO DETAIL


Hotme of PediaSwimn and
The SouthWest STARS Swim Team!l



407.905.0999

wYww.Southwest AqXuatics.co m


Ocoee High sports update


4tlj Jacob Boger golf tourney
Set fof IVIOroWest Oct. 10


WOHS FCA to host Fields of Faith





Ocoee Foundersk~ay


Forges Realty Group----ml~e~~xs r~fa~s~a~M~j~IReAls


Th0e #1 Mancfadcurer Of Patin Furnilturre ig Fllorida Since .1979 9


TLhurlsday, October 1, 2009) 7 Ye Wst Orange~I Thners B~


continental breackfa~st and hot
lunch a~fterwardl. Unlimited
muligans will be available at
$5 ealch, or 1-'llen, can p 8"'-
chase a $20 parckage that in-
clude~s two mulliga~ns, a raff~le
ticket and putting contest entry
worth $10l.
Hole sponsorships are $150.
A sponsorship for the Long
Drive Contest is $175, and a
Hole-in-One Sponsorship is
$300.
Proceeds from the golf tour-
nament will benefit the church's
building fund.
Checks can be made payable
to Church of the Messiah and
are tax deductible.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-656-3218
or golf event chair Joe Wolfe
at 407-656-4226. The church
is located at 260 N. Woodland
St. in Winter Gaulien.


Montverde Academy
10 hOSt annual
GOlf ClaSSIC ~
Montverde Academy will host
its 2nd Annual Golf Classic on
Friday, Oct. 23, at the Mission
Inn Resort, located at 10400
County Road 48, in Howey-In-
The-Hills.
Montverde Academy is look-
ing for sponsorships to support
the tournament fulnd-raiser.
The activities begin a~t 8 a.m.
and include a buffet luncheon,
contests and pries. The fee for a
foursome is $500, and sponsor-
ships start at $200.
For more information, contact
Kalena Meyers at 407-469-2561
or at kalena.meyers@mont-
verde.org.


The Church of the Messiah
in Winter Garden is sponsor-
ing the inaugural West Oangne
Cup golf competition Friday,
Oct. 9. at Slroneybank~~ll West
Golf Club. The organizers are
challenging each club in West
Orange County to put together l~
a teaml or teams and vie for the
West Orange Cup and deter-
mine which club has the best
golfers.
Invitations have been dis-
tributed to Forest Lake Golf
Club, Stoneybrook West, West
Orange Country Club, Wind-
ermere Country Club, MetroW-
est Golf Club, Orange Tree Golf
Club, Keene's Pointe Country
Club and Orange County Na-
tional Golf Center.
Four-person teams can be
composed of amateurs or golf
professionals. Individuals who
want to put together teams


should enter through their
club's golf pro shop.
The entry fee is $110) per
player or $440( forl the teaml. The
entry fee includes golf, range
balls, contineirtal breakfast and
hot lunch after~ward. Play will
begin at 8:30 a.m. and follow
a straight fourlperson scramble
format (no mulligans). These
teams will compete for a
30-inch-high trophy that will
be engraved with the winning
club's name and remain at the
club for a year. Each player on
the winning team will receive
a smaller replica of the team
trophy.
The same day, the church
will hosts its third annual
charity golf tournament. This
is also a four-person scramble
event. The entry fee is $90) per
player or $325 per team. This
price includes golf, range balls,


Celebrating 1st win
The Olympia High varsity girls bowling team celebrates its 1st win this season over
Evans. Pictured are (I-r): in front, Courtney Wagner, Coach Olschewski, Nicole Bagby;
in back, Christine Gaut, Charlotte Katheder, Zoe Campbell and Rani Su. Not pictured:
Jasmyn Benjamin.


Windermere Prep
:',","'bsal off to
The Windermere Prep varsity
girls volleyball team, coached
by Michelle Bookamyer, has
begun its season with a 3-1 re-
cord.
The Lady Lakers opened
with straight-set victories over
Foundation Academy, The New
School and Geneva.


son, at 407-877-2600, Ext. 221,
or kris creeden@candwtruck-
ing.com.
Donations are also apprect-
ated. Checks should be malde
payable to C&W charity golf
a~nd mailed to C&W, 703 Hen-
nis Road, Winter Garden, FL
34787.


Central Florida Prep basket-
ball star Shawn Randall has
mas ea verbal conutitment to
East Tennessee State Univer-
sity.
Randall, who becomes the
first player in Central Florida
Prep's history to verbally com-
mit to a Division-I athletic pro-
gram, was selected to the all-star
game at the University of Flori-
da team camp this summer. Her
career highlights include scor-
ing a personal-high 43 points vs.
Stanton Prep on Jan. 3, 2007.
Tom Insell, Tennessee Flight
Club basketball director, said of
Randall: "Shawn is one of the
top point guards I have seen in
the South."


The 8th annual C&tW Truck-
ing charity golf classic is set for
Oct. 10 at Stoneybrook West
Golf Club. All proceeds will
benefit Tampa Shriners Hospi-
tal for Children.
Sponsorship opportunities
are available by contacting Kris
Creeden, tournament chairper-


'


SHAWN RANDALL


The 2nd Annual James Scott
Cline Memorial Golf Tourna-
ment at Bay Hill will be held
Monday, Oct. 12. All of the
proceeds from the tournament
benefit the Preston Robert
Tisch Brain Tumor Center at
Duke University and are used
to research new treatments for
pa e e, k ow hs faiad
friends as Scott, lived in the Bay'
Hill and Windermere area since
moving to Florida in 198;3. He


was involved in both Dr. Phillips
and Windermeren Little Leagues
throughout his life and was also
one of the founding: members of
Palm Casual/Casual Line cor-
poration. He died in 200)8 after
a courageous fight with brain
cancer.
The Preston Robert Tisch
Brain T mor Cente at Du e

advanced medical care while
allowing the best equality of life
possible. T~he golf tounuament is


an opportunity to play the newly
renovated coure at Bay Hill and
raise money for a great cause.
The entry fee is $200 per
player and include the utse of
driv ing: range and practice p~ut-
ting greens, complimlentary bev-
erages at nreistrat~ion.l 18 holes
of golf and a luncheon to imme-
dia liy t Hlow thea ividual
or a teanm contact Erin Haynes
at 407-295-9145s or v~isit www~\.
jsememorialgollf.com.


Learning tennis
Children ages 9 to 11 become tennis players, make friends and have at Quickstart Ten-
nis Level 1 at Lake Cane Tennis Center in Dr. Phillips. Gathered on the court are (1-r):
tennis pro Jeff Martinez, K~evyn de Zavala, James Pederson, Catarina Barros, Blake
Inlow, Alex Levin, Sarah Tse6, Zack Levin, Tea Karlsson, David Gonzales Portillo, William
Pederson, Alexandra Blaha and tennis pro Kenny Gouts. Quickstart Tennis and other
12-week programs are offered to kids ages 4 to 15 throughout the fall. For more details,
visit www.lakecanetennis.com.


If ypou f nd aebott r vlue
other reason wish to return your
furniture, you may do so within 30 days for a full refund


(co
YO '


SOUTH ORLANDO
11701 S. Orange Blossom Tr. 1/4 Mile North of 417
407-438-2330 Mon. Sat. 8a.m.-5p.m.
WEST ORLANDO
17175 W. Colonial Dr. Town of Oakland
407-905-0078 Mon. Sat. Ba.m.-6p.m.

3100 N. ohn voung kRM N 2 @s north of W. Colonial
407-299-9)188 Mon. Sat. Bla.m.-5ip.m.


,720 S. Dillard St Winter Garden, FL 34787 4


West Orange Golf Club Championship

set for Stoneybrook Wiest on Oct. 9


C&W charity golf at on
Oct. 10 at Stoney brook West


Randall makes verbal commitment


Cline Memorial tourney at Bay Hill on Oct. 12


~m~spa Pe


~ MRP


407.656.2121

WWW. WOtimes. com

































Ocoee Middle 8th graders Amaya Turner; Leslie Szorcsik and Megan Moore celebrate
the new school year with classmates at a pep rally. Students received graduation class
T-shirts and celebrated with music, dance and a message from Principal Gabriel.


I_


places where improved teachi-
isn aend learning benefits ever
are challenged to meet high
expectations with the active
support of teachers, parents
and the community."
The award honors public
and private elementary, mid-
dle and high schools that are
either academically superior,
or have made dramatic.gains
in student achievement and
helped close gaps in achieve-
ment among minority and dis-
advantaged students.


St. Andrew earns
Blue Ribbon
U.S. Secretary of Educa-
tion Arne Duncan announced
314 schools as 2009 National
Blue Ribbon Schools. St. An-
drew Catholic School was
one of only 50 private schools
throughout the United State
that received this prestigious
award.
The schools -264 public and
50 private will be honored at
an awards ceremony on Nov.
3 in Washington, D.C. For the


pia High School Jennifer
L. Gacvin, Nathan 1. Lanre,
Ayan Nasir and Constance J.
Nething aire National Merit
Semi-finalists.
Seven Dr. Phillips High
School seniors have been
named as National Merit
Semifinalists. They are Sean
P. Casey, Brooke M; Griffin,
Natalia M. Guerrero, Clark W'.
.Lowe, Aaron L. Madden, Mire-
Hla N. Mardakis and Merghan S.
Piindith.
These academically talented
high school seniors have an
opportunity to continue mn the
competition for some 8,2100


National Merit Scholarships
worth more than $36 million.
Tlo be considered for a Merit
Scholarship award, semifintal-
ists must tidfill several require-
ments to advance to the finalist
level ofthe competition. About
90 percent of the semifinalists
are expected to attain finalist
standing and approximately
half of the finalists will win a
National Merit Scholarship and
earn the Merit Scholar title.
National Merit Scholarship
winners for 2010 will be an-
nounced in four news releases
beginning in April and con"
cluding in July.


Officials of the National
Merit Scholarship Corpo-
ration recently announced
the names of approximately
16,000 semifinalists in the
55th annual National Merit
Scholarship Program. Eleven
students from two local high
schools are among those on
this prestigious list. The list
of semifinalists represents
less than one percent of U.S.
high school seniors. Iticlds
entrants in each state with the
highest scores on the 2008 Pre-
liminary SAT/National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test.
Four students at Olym-


`J

.,,, ~o~a


Foundation Academy


----St. Andrew School-


St. Andrew Catholic School middle school students perform an anti-bullying skit they
developed for Meet the Teacher Night. The student performers belong to the school's
new bullying prevention committee.


past 27 years, more than 6.150
if metn a's schools have re-
"These Blue Rit bon Schools
have shown that all children
can learn with appropriate sup-
portS." Duncan said. "They are
producing outstanding results
for their students. Some have
shown dramatic improvements
in places where students are
overcoming the challenges of
poverty, and others serve as
examples of consistent excel-
lence that can be a resource
for other schools. They are

SWestbrooke


Foundation Academy students Jackie Novick and Philipo Richards watch as Ryan Mrha
and Vince Unnerstal/ play a team-building game of Twister during the Senior Retreat. The
Foundation Academy 7th-12th graders started off their school year with a retreat at Lake
Placid. The retreat is a time of worship, friendship and fun that helps students and staff
get ready for a successful school year The seniors arrived first so they could prepare to
lead the rest of the school during the next 2 days.


Oakland Avenue Charter
b .'S 4if u


Aaron Alle, Alexls Baird, Rhianna Moggio, Sami Peterson, Ethan Rujak and Lorenz Tor-
res-Lechnik were Westbtooke Blementary's 1st Pick of the Pride winners for the new
school year: The program is designed to reward students who go above and beyond
what is expected. Each classroom teacher has a winner; and those students have a
cancet have lunch kt CP inx %1 Bi lr. Lun h ss prvdte by the schmo~ IPatners in


Heidi Beck's 5th-graders at the Oakland Avenue Charter School studied the water cycle
and e oration during their science class this week. Nick Palka, Mason Aldrich, Beck,
Aarony Swankar; Armand LaRose and Andrew Ortiz are pictured during the experiment
phase of the science lesson.


Citrus ~Elementary welcomes Kenisha Holmes as its re-
cently appointed assistant principal. Holmes comes to
CES from Pinar Elementary after almost a decade in the
education profession. Holmes and her husband, who is a
kindergarten teacher; are the parents of 4 children. H-ol-
mes ecourages a love of reading by being an avid leader
hersef


I .L' -R=--- --- --- I~~~LO
Dr Carmen Balgobin, principal; James Grosso, CEO, Hil-
ton at WDW Resorts; and Lori Hager; P/E coordinator, are
excited about Tildenville Elementary's reading Initiative


Montvettle Academy Lower School student Benljamin
Stark participates in the Reading Education Assistance
Dogs P3rogram with his buddy, Apollo. A certified-trained
dog helps the children who participate in the RC.E.A.D Pro-
gram become confident and excited about reading.


Enjoying lunch with their grandparents are 2nd-grader An-
drew Jahrels (center) and his brother, kindergar~tener Ja:ob
Jahmeis. Students at Sunset Park Elementary comnmemo-
rated Grandparent's Day on Sept. 11 with a celebratory
Yunch. Students Invited their grandparent~i~to join them in
the cafeteria for some food and quality time.


Schools


Eleven local students named ----OoeMdl

National Merit Semifinalists;


/pC"'s
ItCP'~s


Tildenville ------ ------- Citrus -------- ----MontverdeAcademy









TIhursday, O>ctober 1, 2009 Th WIe~stc Orange 72m~es ~ ~5B


TIhe West Orange Ifligh
School PTISA is hosting ai pro-
gram~l on I-ridlay, Oct. 2 in the
aulditorium forl students, tealch-
ers, parents andi community
members.
The program is known as Ra-
chel's Challenge (RC) and its
intent is to improve the climate
of high school campuses across
the world.
After hosting Challenge
Day the past two years for small
groups of students, the PTSA
chose to coordinate RC for the
entire school this year. Both
programs have similar mes-
sages; however, the presenta-
tion is facilitated on a much
larger scale with RC.
WOHS extends an invitation
to community members to at-
tend a\ session on event day.
Fr~eshmaln participarted in Rl-
chel's Challenge us Wh1-gsl.ulr s 4
in middle school last year, so
they will not be involved this
year. However, if any child is
new to OCPS, contact the FE'SA
at wowptsa@gmail.com to sign
up to attend with sophomores.
Rachel Scott was the first per-


son killed atr Clolumbine H-ighi
School on April 20), 1999)(. H-er
alcts of kindness andi compas-
sion, coupled with the contents
of her six diaries, have become
the foundation for one of the
most life-changing school p~ro-
grams in America.
Video/audio footage of Ra-
chel's life and the Columbine
tragedy holds students attention
during a one-hour school pre-
sentation that motivates them to
positive change in the way they
treat others. This is followed by
an interactive 30-minute train-
ing session involving both adult
and student leaders that shows
how to sustain the momentum
created by the presentation.
TIhe training session is de-
signed to ensure thalt the posi-
tive impact will continue. T'he
WO)HS Peer Mediation students
will protvidle support throughout
the yearr on campus to malintain
the momentum created by the
initial student presentations.
Tlo preview more of Rachel's
Challenge, visit www.rachel-


Bay Meadows Elementary welcomes 4 new additions to
the teaching staff for the 2009-10 school year, 1-r: above,
Amanda Skoup, 1st-grade teacher; Judy Pinkney, varying
exceptionalities teacher; below, Susan Tuttle, speech/lan-
guage teacher; and Seema Sheikh, educational parapro-
fessional.


Bryan Wilder, with Coach Maumeen Mannion, shows off his
1st-place tmophy after winning the Lincoln-Douglas Debate
tournament held this month in Parkland. Wilder is a senior
at Legacy High.

---------Thornebrooke -


g~rdeor RahlSh has behr
selected as a TIME magazine
child reporter for TIMTE for
Kids.
Smith is one of 11 students
chosen from nearly 400 young
people across the country who
submitted applications, and
she was the only student cho-
sen from Florida. Kid report-
ers for TIME write new stories
and reviews from a kid's point
of view. The kid reporters of-
ten get an opportunity to at-
tend and write about national
events, interview national lead-
ers and even celebrities.
"My dream assignment
would be to interview Presi-
dent Barack Obama. an Olym-
pic athlete or a Disnety Chan-
nel star," Smith said.
Smith hopes to one day be a
journalist for CNN or NBC. Ear-
lier this year, she was chosen
to receive the top prize in the
state's Black History Month
essay contest a full four-
year scholarship to a Florida
public college or university of
her choice. Gov. Charlie Crist
presented the award1 to Smith
Iro Tallahassee


RACHEL SMITH
LMS to host Open House
Lakeview Middle will hold its
annual Open House event this
Thursday, Oct. 1, at 6:30 p.m.
Parents and community mem-
bers are welcome to stop by to
meet the teachers and leam
about .wr~r~la involved with the
school.


Rosie Becker; media specialist, and Pier Belizaire, student
assistant, organize the display for the Chain of Lakes Mid-
die's annual book fair; which will be open through Friday,
Oct. 2. Becker and Cherie Hayes, along with several vol-
unteers, will host the event in the school's media center.


Thornebrooke Slementary 5th-graders use forensic sci-
ence to look for clues.


Forensic science
in the classroom
At the beginning of the school
year, fifth-grade students at
Thornebrooke Elementary
usedforesic ciene tole r
abu dtfrhenscicentc meeth dn
When the students walked into
their classes, they were con-
fronted with a "crime scene."
"We walked in to see a col-
lage of toppled over~desks in
the middle of the room," said
one student.
The students in each class


were split into teams to collect
evidence. They then had an
all-out investigation with mag-
nifyn glasses, handwriting
analysis and fingerprinting
As they finished, each inves-
tigative team shared their evi-
dence. This helped the class
to identify the parts of the sci-
entific method. The students
came to the conclusion of "who
dun it."

Danielle lbrathim, Leila
Sorrells and Alex Aken


------- ClarCOna


----------Windermere -


The Woodlands Lutheran School staff recently attended
the Florida-Georgia District Lutheran Educators Confer-
ence in Daytona Beach, where they enjoyed 2 days of
learning, inspiration and fellowship. Woodlands offers a
preschool experience and accepts VPK. For more details,
call 407-469-3355.


Studying place value was fun in Mrs. Weiss' 4th-grade
class at Clarcona Blementary. Using 'silly snakes' they cre-
ated from egg cartons, each student placed counters into
holes in the snakes, which helped them better understand
the idea of tens, thousands and millions.


- Maxey


-Whispering Oak-
'Conscious Discipline'
Parent Night
SWhispering Oak Elementary
is inviting parents to an evening
of s h inhedi 3lnbe srdatoen rs
Becky Bailey's Conscious Dis-
cipline on Tuesday, Oct. 6, from
6:30-8 p.m. In the cafeteria.
Vicky Hepler, a certified in-
structor for Conscious Disci-
pline, will share how the phi-
losophy is based on the latest
brain research. The team of in-
structors has been training the
entire WOES staff for the past
three years.

'Middle and High
School Students
Adrenaline Student Ministr~ies
invites middle school students
to enjoy an afternoon of frienld-
ship, fellowship, food and fun.
'The gathering is fr~ee, and food
is available for purchase.
Trhe meetings take place
Wednesday from 4-6 p.m. at
Camp Ithiel, 2037 H-empel Ave.,
in G~otha. F~o r more inforlmation,
visit www.theadrenalinle.comn
or contact Nolaln Poore at 407-
247-5754. I-ligh School srtuents
meet frIom 7-9) p.ml. H~-mail Joy
Tebwson aIt jilebcc:1.5.1@i l (cy\-
hoo.com for specific location,


Register children for
Head Start program
The Orange County H4ead
Start pr'ogramn is enrolling pre-
schoolers ldoes 3-5. Parents cln
regisctr ait 407-654-5 11.


Windermere Blementary recognized 7 of its hardworking
teachers for their years of continued service. At the last
faculty meeting, each teacher received a beautiful pin, and
they all received a standing ovation. The teachers hon-
ored were: (l-r, top row) Mrs. Hauser (30 years), Mrs.
Drinker (30 years) end Mrs. Greene (20 years); and (bottom
row) Mrs. Taylor (10 years), Ms. Nadler (10 years) and Mrs.
Tidmus (1 1 years). Not Pictured is MI: Simms (10 years).

Ocoee


I -''L




Maxey Elementary's newest staff members are, 1-r, Ana Lavalle, music teacher; Denise
Moore, guidance counselor; Kimberly Grant, 5th-grade teacher;' and Alison D'Amario,
gifted teacher


Library programs
for children
Tlhe Winter Garden Library
has progirams for children on
Wedne~sdayys.'u Tny Tles is pre-
sented at 10: 15 a.m, to infants
froml birthl to 18 months. Tobd-
dier T'ime is at 10:45 n.m. forr
ch~ildre~n 18~-30 months. Star :-
book Run fo~r those ages 3-.5 is


Street .


West O)range VI"W Po~st
4305 andl Ladties Auxiliary
invite youth to center several
co~ntests centering on heroes,
TIhe deadline to center iS Nov.
Ifor all contecsts.
voice ol` Demloclracy is for l
students in ninth throughI 12rh
grasdes.
Patlriot's Pecn is for slu-
dents in sixth through eighth


grades.
Also available are national
teachers awlr~ds for grades K-12
who perpetuate thiis untion s
noblest traditions and highcst
value'IS.
C'olrmnander Jim 13neman
can be reached at 407-650-
\10m or JutusH Spicer at 4107-
656-5586 t'or information r l
entr~y forms.


Practicing the theory that teaching is a great way to mas-
ter a skill, Ocoee Elementary 5th-grader Jacob Sleeter
teaches UCF senior intern Mr. Singh how to play the math
zaame Factor Captor. The game is biased on strategy and
knowledge of multiplication facts.


- ---- Bay Mehdows


PTSA to host Rachel's

Challenge at WOHS


-~----- Legacy High


----- Lakeview Middle


-~ Chain Of Lakes Middle


---- Woodlands Lutheran -----------


VFW holding youth contests












































































MIAISC AIN K H LEIHIAR ABIASIH
OlRIAL BIAINIEE]R 0 DoE MIEDEAS
IMSlOlOUTrO F NIE(PA L PA INT
YIEIGG AIT TY MIA RIEDIS
UlRI S ElC HlO EX loODUS
SlHIAPP EITIHAIT WIHENE VER
OIER CIA(PE A LE NE CIARIR
DIEAIRT IH SITIAR L 1T CIACIHIET
A L LOl Y8OlOSlT DlO VE T(OBSE
U1RISA N1AS AM ISS DIEL
IGOITIOT(H E B(EAICHIA(LL
NIAlP LIEASHl GBS IW RIA Y
CILEIM R TITA LIAIP S REIGAIL
HIAR(DIEN EIRIRAITIC A FR ICA
SIAISS H E L EN N1E I L GAIS
TIHIEI MEINIDRIESSMEI WITIH
ClAIRIEIEIRIA MESA RV
TIHIA I YE IT HIERIA E IDAM
EIAIRNS lTO WEIR ITIHIE IRIE Y F S
AIROISE ITIA 1LY CIEILL S IP
MlO NIET COoNDoE IHIA IL TIATIA


Em m

010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

ADVERTISE IN Over 100
Papers! One Call One Order -
One Payment The Advertising
Networks of Florida Put Us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.national-classitieds.com,
i~n onational-classifieds.com.


035 SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION -

PIAND LESSONS Will give
lessons to age 4-adult. Certified
music teacher. $10/half-hour in
my home in Winter Garden. 618-
780-3391.10/221s
ATTEND COLLEGE INLINE
frsm Hom. edic ,o~ "ul
'Criminal Justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
avila~bl Financa Ai 7n ua i
Centura03lne.com. FCAN01

040 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
hear 81 i da y? 254 Loa
1888)629-9968 802000033
CALL US: We will not be under
sold! FCANO1
SALES POSITION Excel.
lent Work-At-Home career in
HEALTHCARE for stay-at-home
moms & dads! 17 year-old es-
tablished healthcare company
Call Julie at 407-304-6369
Leave a message and I'll contact
you within 24 hours.1i0/22ja


877-7403.10/08wy

170 EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

BOOKKEEPING SERVICES
by Quick Business Solutions
offering Bookkeeping Services
with QuickBooks Pro and Pay-
roll Services for small business-
es, call Erica 407-427-0398.
TFN48935


office with connecting confer-
ence room. Additional office
area with two desks. Break-
room, waiting room. $875/mo.
Allen 407-61 -6933. 10/15pb

690
MOBILE HOMES

FURNISHED 1 Bedroom Mo-
bile Home Adults, No Pets,
$110 per week plus deposit
407-656-2595.10/8jw







700
HOMES/0PEN HOUSE

3/1/2 SF HOME over 1800 SF,
64 X 135 lot landsca ed, car-
port, nice neiborhood in South-
w 061 3rad.Cal2 coyn Abrt.i
Realty. TFNsr

WIDERMaERE BUTLER
garag 0 and boathlouse onl water,
new air, fireplace, hardwood

w a sorch n ot s t e t rI I w ao pt

0 nor d rect $769k (435) 962-
4565. fn
LAKEFRONT WINTER GAR-
DEN. 2 acre custom built home.
4BR/2.5BA. 2500 sq. tt., hard.
woo Ilootblarge scee pr
Sunsets, for sale S450,000 0B0,
Jason Fulmer 321-303-6670.

3/1 W.G., S800 prmonth, 407-
227-9532 10 1st
I(ELSO nN lake Butier. 54" o
taculalr sunsets. nucry natute
cak trees Must see! $9K
074 5-444 Own~ErAgent


- Affordable Tree Service, Trim-
ming and removal. Call 407-
395-3007. 11/12re

585
MISCELLANEOUS

HARD TIMES...WE can
help! HonestGold~uyer.com.
km10/22


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Gladen longest
established eklecrical
CLunlm F s nc I3.
All Service feels are
L.ICENSED )
JourneIymenCI and Master
Ljlectricinum.
For professional resubs r
andt comlpetiive rates ca~ll
407-656-5818
ec IJool719







600
HOMES FOR RENT


440 RVS & TRAVEL
TRAILERS

MOTOR HOME for sale, 2006
38ft. Suncrulser, pristine con-
dition, 14,000 miles, 3 slides.
workhorse chassis, blue ox tow-
ing, full body paint, $92,000. Al-
len 407-877-2992. 10/8pb

465 BUILDING
MATERIALS

METAL ROOFING TAX CRED-
u 0a ur earrny 8 @lct fr
~ulck unarud Delivery~ava l
facturing, (888)3 3-0 35 www
gulfooastsupply.com. FCAN01

480
VEHICLES WANTED

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RE.
CEIVE $1000 GROCERY COU.
uON UNITEODNBREAeT 1AER
grams, Breast Cancer Into wwvw.
ubst.into FREE Towing, Tax De.
edb .8)4N6 j n~sA ,,4.


110 CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

AorRLE AE EH toN Tri
tenance Career FAA approved
program. Financial aid if quali
fied Housing available. CALL
Aviation institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387. FCAN01
PTL OTR Drivers. New Pay
Package! Great Miles! Up to
46cpm. 12 months experience
required. No felony orDUI past
5 years. (877)740-6262. www
pti-inc.com. FCAN01
HELP WANTED. No Truck
Driver Experience-No Problem.
Wil-Trans will teach you how to
drive. Com any sponsored COL
TraNin.01)6103715. Must

HELP WANTED. Join Wil-
Trao[ Lease orCompany Drve
Fre"Sight etwok. (800)61P


130 MEDICAL

1.PN NEED 1o au dad
per week, $15 p/ hour, call or
rMe ume to 407-654-3625


136 RELIGIOUS

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CHURCH in West Orange
County is looking for volunteer
musicians to join our Worship
tad ie iade espec 1ll i tr
Drum er, Acaudicast d etn c

vocalists but ifyu hane oe-
pa t. Practices will begin soon
on Thursday Eveni 9ts. Please
nxckoo r bycrch cm ai
send letter of Interest to pastor-
scott~nextcommunitychurch.
com TFNsb

160 GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

MYSTERY SHOPPERS, Earn
up to $100 per day, Undercover
shoppers needed, to judge retail
and dining establishments, ex-
perience not required, 877-424-
4925.10/Trm


ANIMIIALS FOR S ALE

BLACK COCKER SPANIEL.
puppies $250 Femaleis$200
Males. Shots & wormled. 407-
340-1704. 1071
GERMAN SHEPHERD pup-
pies. 3 black/tan female Par-
ents on site. Call 407-656-2263
or 407-399-2291. 1015v

340 FREE TO 8000
HOME



FRE KTZ lgo me


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


Quality Health Care Center
in Winter Garaen is seeking escorts to accompa-
ny our residents to medical appointments outside
our facility. Transportation will be provided by us.
The escort will be scheduled in advance and paid
$30.00 per appointment. Must be able to meet
the demands of pushing residents in wheelchairs
Pleas ap i p rson at
12751 West Co onal Drn Wnt r Garden

Applicants are subject to drug tests and
background check. EOE DFWP


Hyde Park Subdivision
1105 Highgate Blvd, Winter Garden
Friday, Oct. 2nd 9a-3p,
Sat. Oct 3 9-3p
Sun. Oct. 4th 1 p4p.
Brand new queen size sleeper sofa, EZ chair w/
oottoman uit of 3 banrrt chairs (poserede w/
furniture. English Bone China. shell macramae
hanging lamps, crystal glassware, porcelin &
misc. household & kitchen items. 10/1eb


for the following
Full Time Positions:
Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time)
Wastewater
Treatment Manager
*Public Service Worker I

JOB DESCRIPTIONS
AND APPLICKflONs
ARE AVAILABLE
ONLINE A'I
www.w nte rga rden-fl.gov
'honl 407-6 6- 11




165 PART-TIME

LOCAL FUNERAL hlome has.


* computer skills. Please fax re-
some to HR Department @ 407-


----


CE NG~~N















"YOur Comrplete

Ser vice Center"


S10 West Story Rd.
SWinter Garden, FL 34787
p REG# MV-0)1095



Phone (407) 656-6646


Fx(407) 656-9362

Rich~ard Hudsoni

I~tRegie Hudson II


TRAY WICK'S

GARAGE
1045 S. Vinelandl Rdl.*Winter Gareln
*New and Used T'ires Alignment
IP Complete Auto Repair
PENNZ01L A/C Serv. & More
'r 407.6564817


---------


~


S


6BR4BAForeclosure!$29,900!
Only $225/Mo! 5% down 30
years @8% apr. Buy,4Br $2_69/
Mo! for listings (800)366-9783
extS760.FCANO1

720 COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL CORNER -
First time offered, fronts Dillard
Street 200' and Plant St. 150 ,
Ideal location for office building
or Trail side restaurant. Price
$399,000, REDUCED!! L.A.
Grimes Agency, Realtors, 407-
656-2223. tfn43812
FOR SALE or Lease, 800 or
110 esqcuare fetett mpT lc a
Oakland area. Call 352-394-
5364.4/10TFNelp
WINTER GARDEN -1/2 Acre
& Up industrial Lots. Call 321-
217-1713. Ifnjcsh

730 WATERFRONT

UNBELIEVABLE LAND BAR.
GAIN! 13.5 AC- on $S49.900
FREE BOAT SUS (Was
$19900) oltueo ig a itea m
as take property w/ tree boat
s son private recreational
lake In Tenn. Completed roads,
utltis more. Eclen 12ina c
x3243 www Ind anlaketn.com.
FCAN01


LOTS & ACREAGE

OWNER MUST Sell. 4+
acres- $57,300 Nice oak tree ,
private access to lae l tl-
ties in. Ready to build whn you
are! Fnacng9 aval. fal an
r icom. FCAN01^"

750 OUT-0F-AREA

NEW RETIREMENT COT-
TAuE res for ur (nshing
munity Io carolmna mins Snort


drive from Asheville. Just
$199,900. Call (86 )334-3253,
x 2315. www,.scgolf ome.com.
FCAN01
NORTH CAROLINA Moun-
tains NEW! E-Z Finish Log Cab-
in shell with Lott 8 Full Base-
ment includes acreage $99,900
Financing Available (828)247-
9966 Code:68. FCANO1
LAND SALE NOTICE: VIR-
GINIA MTNS Closeout .ae
- 2.5 acres with pond near
stocked trout stream. near state
ark,~'g" 29,~500, sl ank
FCAN01

760 MOBILE HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA, land
2 bedroom mobile homes and
cottages. Starting at $125 per
week. Laundromat on site. 407-
897-2111.tfn


810 REAL ESTATE
WANTED

SUCCESSFUL LANDLORD
seeks takeover mortgage with
cash down. Winter Garden area
under $100K. 407-925-7534.
lotarc

820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Stor-
age Units 10 x15' $75mo,
$27 0,~el ct~icluded. all
407-739-8454. tfn44354
CEMETERY LOTS for sale.
Trinity Lutheran Church Down-
town Orlando has five burial
spaces for sale. Four are in the
Garden 01 Rest in Glenhaven

ondone s i odaw eo
of th~e Four Apostles AII are
In closed sections of the cem-
et~er Fo Idetails call 407-929-


$750/month. Windtree Gar-
dens, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, washer/
dryer, upstairs / no smoke / no
pets, $750 deposit. Call Steve
407-925-7576.$30 background
check.0wner/broker 10/1sb

620 APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

WINTER GARDEN 18R
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR $895 on
Lake Apopka. Water/Sewer in-
cluded. 1mo FREE on 2br! 407~
656-7162. tfnl0/1

2/1 DUPLEX Downtown WG
ner6 60 tral 4080h/n. Call

OCOEE DUPLEX tor rent -
2BR/26A, Enclosed gaagiee
quiet cul-de-sac.$800/mo.d-
posit. 407-656-6253. 10/8lb
3/2 NEW AC some new appli-
ances $800 per month, West-
side Townhomes. Please call
407-656-1183. 10/22sb

6;25
R00MS/EFFICIENCY

HOUSE TO SHARE in Cler-
mont, private bed, bath and full

andTg'rpkee $500. 352- 94-


Silver Star. Small ad big salel
Friday-Satulrday, 7am-7 18 N,
Lakewood Ave. 10/1mm
MOVING SALE Saturday,
Oct.3rd 7am-2pm. 272 Mlsty
Meadow,0Ocoee. 10/1es
SATURDAY, OCT. 3 @ 7am-
2pm, Girls 1 8mo-4T, crib, wom-
en's clothes i4-3X, mise house-
hold, 6-person hot tub, good
condition, cheapl 2322 Section
Dr., oft Ocoee-Apo ka Rd., past
McCormickRd.10ldc
HUGE GARAGE Sale Friday,
Ot2 ay rda ect.G rd4e5f

SATURDAY, QCT. 3 @ 575
Garden Hel his Dr., Wlnter Gar-
den, Kids/ dult clothes, toys,,
TNs, '60s Ford/Mustang parts,
Jr. & Adult Golf clubs, PC &
Games, small furniture and ap-
pliances. 10/cc

280
ITEMS WANTED


son WINTER GARDEN, 2003Sq. 1BR UPSTAIRS tcny
MEDICAL & HEALTH Ft. 4807A 5130 pi onth, aopa ngsnt wgre a W
321-948-0808 10'15ch
FREE PRESCRIPTIONS WINDERMERE BUTLER
FROM DRUG MANUFACTUR- Chain. Charminsg3 wicarga WINTER GARDEN, private
ES ot jra lved ono Ra rage, boa house o Mer, e hm gated 1 Ri edi2 util
BODY eligible for FREE review, Idishwasher, W'D, back porch, 8323 or407-496-2641.1&1rrf
even ifinsured. PATIENT ADVO- quiet street, small home wilots i
CATE (800)538-9849. FCAN01 of liht, ml~dratiurelndcp w COME
citrus. Availl/1/09 R/S 1~a' 5CMMRIL
Lease $2,399Vmos (435) 62
520 COMFIlTER 4ses tfn FOR RENT
LAKEFRONT HOUSE Lake 1200 SQ. Ft. Othesastaul
SLOWPCStartup?Stowinter- IJohns. 38to8a St.200oa 31 5 Ma stree. prsnous to
net? LetDVS ComputingHelD + depost 407-656-2226 Istore. 1000 pmnthl. Canty
s05239 n se abu sour inissn 40i5-i0
38R/28A HOME with Loton. ------
530 HILCAR Nwsl cidr tod Laeo WINTER GARDEN to a
35month. and $960 deposA. iath Datsl Surest PIEase can
CHILD CARE mn safe, clean __ wsm c-in 476 81 i41
MC leb bakr 00 P(. OI FR RNT '95}~ 2 ROO Ofilf SUF no '4
CallI Amrber 407601-9754 or renovated I.475san tt Fenc~ Pn or.3 PnS'
Karen407-34&4r289.ilaUh luoe yard Quut. sak text Cawf PrTP6 407-656-
reghborood MS GMs 20di82,
Dr. \Yint Garden 407-446
51O HOME 54391G?'2me 1INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-
IMIPROVEMENT 4BOR1M 38A Foreckrsurre CIA OFFICE w storage tor
:stsoor nl o ta sm iss; Lese Llcbs~L. 903 so
down 15 ears 6 81~ wEl 3 so tt. 816 Mary s Park Ptae.
WELL DRILL ss*u s:swt adn 90(
A %- MS: Mt 57 in:0tb ludes CElecnc and A
PUMPS icA' ~0ot8~ tl~39
Smith BrothrerS HUDHOMMs I4Mr3ss~asgi INDUSTRAL SPACE cor
Marshall Farms Rd. "'en a wmd~anoysmor ast itsc 7s 7572~ ace
OCE Rarngme ss bw. isyrsQ t a 01.0~l 40-753
OCOEE ~ ap ,For Uitnst 8(00366-9783 J~S
656.5883 or -5~i'O DUAKL AN-FFICE 5s Fo

610 COND~O ANYD Ln ve a cnd Cak M
nornoTOWWHOUISE a (2s22.ca 2


90 AWN &r TRE so 82



ROBERT EVANIS Tree SenaceI M MO 'S MM lr el OFFICE BUILDING, rhrat


SCR AP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden




290 BUILDING
MATERIAS

METAL ROOFING TAX CRED-

Quicktumaround. Delive va~il-

guricoastsupply com. FCANO1


-FAMILY OWNED &r OPERATED -

407.296.9622 407.877.6268
www.gsairsystems~com email: gsairsystems@cfl.rr.


* IHStallatiOH
* COHmmercial
* Residential .


. Qua
* Serv
* S l,


Call for a FREE estimate onl
Equaipmnent Replacemlent.

we clfeS~rfinacingR wc~lapprove'd credit


.ygurgothfuity newispapeys

6~ R i .. 4.-


Emai diviisinwatini .cotti


200
ITEMS FOR SALE

SPINET ORGAN, Good Con-
dition, Includes music, $2,000.
407-721-2963.10/1
PINK DEPRESSION GLASS.
Some pattmns known; some not
known. Several hnrd6-p 00>
100/c8oose from. 471662
1W h
DARK WOOD Table w/ least, 5
tall back chairs $1500bo, ottice
size fille cabinet $150, oak enter,
tainment center $200, sport of.
tooale se oiaatt kis 520)
wedding dress size XL like new
$25. Call 407-929-1176, 10/1)<
ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR
red 51 gray leatheck like$ Of
(45 nqew) a10/ing %50


220 AUCTIONS

VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN LAND
Auction, 15 Acreage Tracts.
Absolute/Reserve Lots, Cove
Creek Community, Tazewell
County, VA, October 17, 2009.
Iro0 Hos tion VA : 8
seauction.com. FCANO1

240
GARAGE/YARD SALE

COMMUNITY GARAGE Sale,
0cee Oobr 3rds n 8:O
10/1"
CHURCH FALL RummageSale
First United Methodist, Winter
Garden: 125 N. Lakoview Ave.
Saturday, Oct. 3rd, 7lam-1pm.
Drop-of times:Wed.,Sept30th
Oct.d 9 -7p it11 r
HUGE 40-FAMILY gara e sale
inside West Orange High School
cafeteria! Oct. 3, 8a-1p, 1625 S
Beuksh. Winter Garden.10O/1gr
HYDE PARK Community sale
October 3rd & 4th, Sam-4pm
Multiple Family Sale.10/1ni

sEGBRHOOD GARAG
SAE-I oin coe be 3 dla
ca! 1os ufevrthig Lasore


GARG~e Eb 2 rk h3,
7a. rid 0, wco eiht eqien



SAtU RDA, OCTlp. 3, 8a-2p & y
Oct. 4 12p-4p Delsk, TV, couch.
G iharde. IOlamp.33 ci-

GARAGE SALE @ 1370 Srce



OCOETE -L NOT ont Bl2r at 3


AUTOS FR SALE

ACURA INTEGRA 98 $500!
Honda Civic 00 $8001 Nissan
Altima 99 $5001 Toyota Corolla
02a10001itnscl97. Police Impounds! For ~

2000 HONDA Civic $8001
2002 Toyota Corolla $10001
200 H nda Acor 570

FCAN81


Licensed & Insured State License #CA\C l14407

lice Turn to the Experts










Th'lursda~y, October 1, 2009) The West Onrane Timrres 7B


11



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009-CP-001806-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EIN0 OLAF KERO a/k/a
EINO 0. KERO
Deceasild,
/
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
ttN 0{NEORL dca eda
whose date of death was Au-
ine"cst ocop0, s fol"8',2 in
County, Florida, Probate Di ie
sion, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Ave., Room
340, Orlando, Florida 32801-
The names and addresses of
theerspoena r p en nti
tive s attorney are set forth
Il editors of the decadent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served inust file their
claims with this court WITHIN
TEE HATR OTFM3EMOONT S
NIORTST PUBRL3CATIO 0 TTHI
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A



LCATON OF THIS NOTICE O

733M.70 FTEFOIA


NOWITHSN3OTANIN ATHE
TIME PAERODSSET FORSTH P
ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
TW.72OF (2)EAR OR ORE A
POAFTRTE DCEDENT'S DAE R
OheVE it R uREDcain f
tThdEnotice s Septem 24' H

MeO(2 te AR. Oi ane
AFloRida Bar No. 0894516

N h Dat A irost eruliain- o
Post nOfice Box 2809mbe 2
Telporne: (407 843-4600 Rpe


215 North Eola Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801

9124, 10/1


I I 'Tr


Child Care &Youth Ministry.
www.churchontthmesiah.com

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Odando.
FL 32819. 1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Childrents Chapel at
1 ~acnsi enh orlap do.

INTER DENOMINATIONAL

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 C/P
Services at 8 pm followed by an Oneg.
on the second and final Friday of each
month. Rabbi Cardonick officiates.
303 A North highway 27 in Minneola
Informationavailable at 352-243-5353
LUTHERAN

ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
16161 Marsh Rd., Winter Garden
Surlay ervce8am & 190 30am
4R Pday F705u l ages 91am

wwwalionnewife@embarqmail.com
Enrolling students nowl
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
v2 8:n~d~erme e Rd45W nter Garden
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh
uwww.People~fFaith.0RG

METHODIST

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
OF WINTER GARDEN
Sunday Services at 9 & 11:15 AM
Located at the corner of Lakoview
Avenue. & Newell Street
www~fumcwg~org Ph. 407-656-1135

Southwest Church
Meetinlg @ Roper YMCA
100 Winldermerec Rd. Win~dermere






S429

Sullnda I aillly BIbC le Hor 9:15nni 1
Sunlday W rship Service 10):30am
07ll 9Tlh, P so


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


MISSCONART NLLRNCE

SOUTHWEST CHURCH
Roper YMCA. 100 Windermere Rd.
Bible Hr. 9:15am
'Worship Sery. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384

CHURCH OF GOD

GARDEN CATHEDRAL
CHURCH OFGOD
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.or0
OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
Pastor Thomas Odom
1105 N. Lakewood Avenue, Ocoee
407-656-8011

COMMUNITY

VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vlneland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne

Weddnes ay: F~a0aly Nih 707mpm
11 vcfllwhip or
WHR VEoRY0NE EELS LIKE FAMILY

EPISCOPAL

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

ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Sinle Danc
(Ilast Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to 11 pmn $5.00
H~astings SL., Near Kirkmnan Rd
ofl West Colonial



~A REGIONS
Rose Pina/Businesus Banlking Officer
1470 W. Co10 ia Dr

407-656,-3633


THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Comer 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 9:30aml 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.GraceChurth~rlando.org

NAZARENE

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

PRESBYTERIAN
DAKLAND 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.


125 N. Lakeview Ave.

OCOEE QAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Emie Post
407-293-0700

ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Bamnes, Lead Pastor

SFraobeePct ITh Rjev Jn Stiles
Willlams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991 www.st.Iukes.ore

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, FL34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.crossroadsff.org




AUTO ELECTRIC CO
n3 I. Plt S

ALill)c REPAIR l








CuIInMoN roI`O.AN)~WNoo ltwiH (AHWaiN


-rl IIg, a~~lIL
The Crossings
A Corlunnity hurch*407-656-est4
9 1 am and 10:45 amr Wosrhip Serice
407.656.7986 ee~n
WWW.Sigilfacts.COill






1.0 bin olla n~w nl Winderme
"" 't.N7(~~


BAPTIST

FIRST BAFTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Sunday 8:30 aqi Traditional
9:45 am Bible Study
11:00 am Contemporary
Wednesday 7:00 pm
Bible Study Group for all ages.
Pastor Tim Grosshans
www.fbcwg.org
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
1333 E. Crown Point Rd.
407-656-8558
crownpointbaptist.org
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com

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

www atrodr d bc.org
407-905-9508

CATHOLIC

.RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
1211 S. Vineland Rd.
Wn~inter Garden.407-656-3113

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



Sines, Girvin,
IE~ Blakeslee IL Campbell
Crrtified Public Aerontrnants. : A.


zcw-f a~ 6....


"A PART FROM ME, YOU CAN DO NOTH ING."

JESUS ( JOHN 15:5 B)


_ J __

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
'The adinil~l lstr~ation of the Es-


In1 thoe Clicult Coulrt for ~an lg
County, Floridla, Probate Di l
slonl, thle address of whlchl is
425 North Oran o Avenule,
Orlandto, FL 32801. The lnames
and addresses of thoePersonal
Represenltatlve and the Per.
sonlal Representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
Creditors of the decedent must
file claims against the Estate
with the Court within the time
period as set forth under
Florlda Statute 8 733.702 and
Florlda Statute B 733.710, or
be forever barred.
P bilcationo~foth Isnotic~ehas

PrsonAl Reprpsentative:
2210 dViva~d~a3S2 e
Att 3ney for Personal Repre-
se ttve
Edwrd R.G y,d Arney

116dEasto nor 8S~treet

40/9-02(fax)
10/1, 10/8


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE



33.Slys Towing &8 Recoveyvely
loslvd/les igt to accep VorICB reI-
ject111 an ndollbSCJI bkis.78
1BG2247M20970 nl 1 61

1992 BUICK PROADMASTER
1G4BTS378NR420769
2000 FORD 4DR 1MEF-
MS3U8YA619296
10/1


PUBLIC NOTICE

Ntic eis erebM gvn tha RhN
undersigned, pursuanttothe
'irc 05 9uName r aute uht
will register with the division
of Corporations, Florida De-
partment of State, in the State
of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of this publication of this
ntoc of fictitious name, to
WEST ORANGE CLEANING
SndR9r Cwhich (1 am) (we are)
engaged in business or under
which (I) (we) expect to onl-
gage In business at
Ro. Box 502
In1 the city of Oaklanld, Florida
34760
istd in said busies (i) ae)
DELAE INTERNATIONAL
ENTERPRISES, INC.
FIed ri 4/09,0Orange Coun-


IN RE: ESTATE OF
GLADYS D. NAZARIO
Deceased.
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS

tre nd astrto of 10l u
deceased, whose dato of death
was Junc il.2009, la posing ll
In the Cliculit
Court for ORANGE Counlty,
Florlda, Probate Divisionl, the
address of which Is 425 N,
Orange Avenule, Roomn 340,
Orlando, FL 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative 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

thir tba s wihhins Iour
WITHIN TmHE LATER OF 3
M0EN HRSS PUL ACTION O
THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM
All other creditors oftho dece-
det and other prsdonshInt
tdhecet' a t~at must file
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS
NOTICE
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
S3E3.7 OTFH THNE FL I A
REORBATAERCRODDEWILL BE FOR-
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TME PE 00D SE FOTMF




STPHEN D. EDUNEGANAT O

Attorney for MARYBELL LEPr-

I orida Bar No. 326933
Ak raSenterfitt
Od0 outh Orange Avenue,
12hFoor
Teehe L 0870) 2 -000
Personal Re resentative
MARY BELL LEPPE
328 Baywest Neighbor's Cir-
Olando, Florida 32811
9/24, 10/1





Notice is hereby given that T-
Mobile USA. Inc. is consider-
at12h4 Sdel Rto da WIns
tardden -T4-gC505ty gat
tude W81-37-39.5. The tower
is proposed to be amoooe
igne wihncd rn abuts@
stantial effects of this slte on
historic properties is invited to
submit comments in writing to
Vi naJanssen, Principal~soits In
Ar elgs.Dynamic Envi-
3850 Lake Street. Suite C. Ma-
con, GA 31204. SectO06@Dy-
namicEnvironmental.com by


11/01/2009.
10/1, 10/8


IN THE CIRCUIT
CC00URT FOR 00RANGAE

PRoBAT'E DIVISlON
Flle No. 2000CP001901-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LINDA LOU RESUE LINAN
Deceased

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administrations of the es-
tate of Linda Lou Resue Linan,
deceased, whose date of dah
was September 24, 2008, Is
pending In the Cliruit Court for
branen county, Fl ida, Pr -
which Is 425 N. Oran e Ave-
n e, Olando dL e s 10 T
personal representative and the
personal re resentive's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decadent
and other persons having
elm nors tmtaend ainst

pohb e sr uest fie thId
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
A oher creditors of the dece.
den and o heer prjdons a ist
decedent s estate must file
terD Sliswt hs cor

A OHN HT NSONTS AETC S
30ATO T2C0FD ~THI B F RA
EVER BARRED NO IE
NOWITHTHS TANING THE I
TIEPROSSET FORTH I ETO

ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS ODR MORE
AFTER HE DECEDEiNT S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 1,
2009-
Attorney for Personal Repre'
sentative:
Atte for Peitioner
Cl rikdS Bao.L686085
2925 PGA Blvd., Su~ite 103
Pam Beach Gardens. Florida
Telephone: (561) 842-4868

Eusaro L a tw
3281 Hillmont Circle
Orlando, Florida 32817
10/1, 10/8


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

velles 1 i be 11heehd 15nf O
tb 105,100 s ai d:000 am. t
FL 32807 for the towing an
strg pursuantCt b.FS


19 ifnt in JKY

6967 Tjo4o 8Vint JT28-
C52L6VO215645
MD Towing. LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and all bids
10/1


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE. *
Hughes Towing & Recovery
ge sannd it nt to tal ohe
vehice on 1M0/1 t08:00
Olando, FL 32805, prsuant
to subsection 713 18 of the

Foia Sttts. uhsT

19UUA56692AO35884 2002
A IRW07W21KE22972 2001
F ADBSAL61HJO6379 2001
FREIGHTUINER
1G4AP37Y70x4a9924 1983
1cGa25ventis473 zoo?
CHEVROLET
3GNEC16RXXG141213 1999
CHEVROLET
JKAZX4J175A055803 2005
KAWASAKI
10/1


PUBLIC NOTICE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Notice is hereby given that the
unldersigned, pursuant to the
'Fictiious Name Statute' Chap-
tar 865.09, Florida Statutes,
will register with the division
of Corporations, Florida De-
partment of State. in the State
of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of this pubhcation otthis
notice of fictitious name, to
with:
WELCOME MAT FLORIDA
under whc i m oe ar)
wh h (I) (we) expect to en-
xae nbusn at
In the cll of W nter Garden.


as follows:
MIKE THOMPSON
PAULA THOMPSON
tyed F r@444, 0tange Coun-



LIQUIDATION SALE
Islaha Chartion Illts Unit 17 8
C~lssac Storag4 816 Mary s
Pk Pt., Winter Garden. $1803
due + fees and as opening bad
T-Shirn maku equlp & tools
Octr 9 2009 5pn:c~c s on a
1: into; call 40;- 39-6454H
9'24. 10 1


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2009-CP-18870
Division-


Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. O 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
w~wwipol~org

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

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

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


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009CP001619-0
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
EtheaL. Stewart.
Deceased.







88 Thez West Olrange Timr~es 'Thulrsday October 1, 2009'


$-:Pat Sharr Realty E IINGA NEUR HON00
407-656-7947
MultiMillion Dollar Produlcer PLEASE CALL ME!
.f .w\r Ie m :?:ll1co 407-948-1326




DE 0 so~ua ocNO R sl~rT 0NB R E0Ag AU EC
2 00 SQF FLVN!!FRIUEADPLACSSA AATETGM MO FIE HSI. UTSE
INCLUDINGj~,~ WAHE & RE. EUIFLYDCOAE N OINHSORCWNTRGRENO BIKS
ANDl SHW IEAMDL IVINGR. A NKTHN NRNEFYR II R IHWO UNN
DINING ROOM ITHWO LOIG PLTBDOM FRPAEDNN M CENWT E AIES
LUDR RMSOAGER. GRG AKN.EC DM ELNISD ANR!!R-LMERO
G00RMEOU AlEl~ FONO EACHO RE ER SOL N EROD RESL ANEDISD N






BE AUTY AOLVND THEW BEST!!! JUS PLISETO ED!!!
"NT"SHRFC TSALE NOT"BANOWENED!!! CONOIMMACULATE LOCATED IN INNEOLA IS THS 3 BDRM., 2
UI IMMACULATE3BDRM.2 BA.WTHORMALLIVINGAND BA., FN OYGER, PLVNGRMETAT IN KITCHEN, SPLIT
CMSa.:o CMLETEG!! WUITH R ALL APPLIANCES, PANTY. YARD E/AND R NO HOMIEOWNERS ASSOCIASTION
BREAKFASTS BR INSIER LAUNDRUY REOOM E SPLI MOASTER BASTHI FEATURE GARDEN TUABRC WITH
BEROOM PLAN. MASTELORIG PT BEDROOM HA DJIIN EPARATE, SHOWEGR, WOODE LAIHNAEW FLOOINGTS
BATHDUAL SNK, GARDAEN TUB, SEARATE SHOWERG. TAHRDOUECIIGHOUT IEXCP TWODRI! REBEDROM WITH
SACREN WIEDPATIOANDPRIACYENCEDY ARD PICTUESIGOT ECARET..CONVEN IERGANTLY LCTED WTO SHOPP TING
CAN NT DO HI HOMJUSTCE A HLWYOU WON T BRELIEV EA SCHOOLS ANDH RkESTAUERANSTHIS HOEIS A SORT)
YOUR EYES!!! ASKING ONLY $169,900.0 SHTALE AKN ONLY $119,900.'






UNERUT COND ATH INS!! 2IS YISill
WNOWASOTAENrAKWE!!! TAKE AATE LOOKED AT THISOL BEAUTYIS 3 BDRM., 2 A IHUDRCNRC N1 A2l
LIVIGMACU T 3DINNRM. B. FA IYRM. LLVN AD B.,FYR LVNR, EAT IN KITCHEN, SPLIT FNATCBYO HS4BR 5B.2SOYLKVE
EDROOG FM PLAN INSID BEAFS LAUNDRYHN EDOO PA COVERED PATIO. A OE ATRBERO SLCTDO PISTC FLOORWIT
GARAE. OPEEWT ALL APPLIANCES STAYINLDINGNEW ASHE AJO NED NURSRY/FFIE/DEN S B AUT OIFUL IEOF STAR
YOUENERGYT CO NSCIEN E?? AIRCNDITIONROM HS BEN UPSTARS BONU IOO FEATURES SLIDING GLAS DORS
RELAEDRO ILNSID & UTE WIHA1 EERO HEAT PUMP NEWAING SPRTO SOPEN PTI WOOD BURNINGT FOREPAEING
OWNER, THILS INS NOT' A SHORT SA E O RBANK SOWNED, ( FIRSU OTAPLNCSSLIG GLASST DOOS FROOM S KIT HERA
TIME HOME BUYERS, COSE BUTCYNOV 30 ND T TH LE $.00 AE AO SC REE NED POOL ANDNOREARS NEIS IS Ah 10OR
C EDIT !!! ASKING ONLY $184. 900 HOMEWERAS CATO ASKING ONLY Si 1,900.


~i~e'CopyrE


yew~rol


~I

IL

I





I I


ved


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

CALL 407-738-5279
EMAIL: tamco_orlando~yahoo.com


Woman To Start Professional

Tug-Of-War League
.BEXAR COUNTY Mary Ann W applied Thera-Gesic" pain
came to her sore shoulder and hands and felt so gitat she
decided to start a pmfetssional1 tug-of-aru league. When asked
Swho would be the target audince for the necw TOW league, she painlesslyl
Implied. "None of y;our dang business!"

--~gg ~FOESIGo Painlesslyn


DEADLINE



REAL
ESTATE ADS










407--656-2121


~)~ I ~I~VR RIII


LAKE BUTLER


. .
- ,-


HALF~ ACRE COMMERCIAL CORNER
'%"DiJ -- -
At traffic light, fronts 3 streets, c. fr
200 feet on Dillard, Zoned C-1.* .
Now $369,900. Hurry!


HISTORIC WINTER GARDEN
Craftman style frame home. Built
1926, 2 bed/2ba, plus 12xi2 Bonus
room, fireplace. Home rewired,
plumbed, new roof, new H/A, new
kitchen, new baths, and new tank
less water heater. A must see!
Priced at $282,500. h148
L.A. Grimes Agency Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 Cell 407.797.9840


Advertise in over 100 papers
One Call One Order One Payment
www.national-classifieds.com
info@national-classifieds.com


Y


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.


n,,s`slri \\ uch' 1 11'(11'(1n1.' I 1II.nII nonngs i \(na .3 n


Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


O *
U.S Departmelntr of TranspJortaton


Lr, (f~Wrl~:


.


;r


I


ItS Addictive...

Ch~ckiing our
weekl C'lassilieds in
The Wecst Orange Timers
could manke you a11n adjukier!
For mifo~nuation, call
407 656-22


1 -866-742-1 373


Put US to wvork
for you!

AIV I'Nr FIIII1:0'Il~tll~


& *
OLOCli







Th'lursday, O)ctober 1, 2009)C The Wes~t Orarnge Ti'nrne 9B


r~ ~L~CI L~l~lf~J~ _ )~LI~L~CI I;~CI)1LI~


: ,
a

.
*

'


_ _Y _


E TE NTEUCHE
SERV IC E ip!i
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes F

:IFax 407-654-2986 TFN
www.Firetechextinguisher.com






NDMNSERVICE PAINTING .,I
CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDow
TALLATION* PRESSURE WASHING
TFN II'CELL 407-616-0467


Bill Straugh
IBroker Associate
1Cell 407-716-3010

'"AndsorRealt Gmoup, n
Winter Garden, FL 34787 I
407-877-FIND (3463) 1 .





I~saSbrs, 7.1 trla 2



H~u erie Cstl antt hayk- FREE OLOTES Lkatim I`j


27 Years Experience
Residential Commercial Tile Metal


407.614.5962 Keith K
Email: keithksj@cfl.rr.com ~r Pre:
Ocoee, FL 34761 CCCIS3

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


IVassey's ? '':
Paint & Body S
Michael D. Massey
Owe 249 Capital
ws oe Ocoee, FL 3


puppy dreams pet hol
your pet's home owny froqm home
a RI"~ "no-cag many
overight boardingd~fr (y

winterare F sear
*-. 'm. ~y~m.can T n


pipeR & Soos
d Insulrett
(. .ruw. 1.
La w n CaRe
32 I-388- 0 1
Fire Flqghter Ownerd and Op~~r~erte "No L


eller
sident
25778







;hop
Court
4761


tel









,S

IC.











NC.
tc.
:ce



nrit











75
















sI.


:;~: "

.:1
:
";
``
8i:. ~~;~


1


~c~iTT~T~~~i~'l~T~~;rc+Tmr


Aaron's
ig & Home Repairs

ears Experience
;5 Market St*
ha, FL 347134
call (321) 947-7690


ALL PLUMBING NEED

D817 BP~tilPS Phlumblng, IR
Not the biggest...]ust THE Bestl
James Daly, Owner
State Certified Master Plumber CFC057480

IWIRE~IC~P, l


.40~7-65;8- 920 Office .
TRC 407-6 56-6709"Rgx. ':




HOME* OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed rBonded Insured FREE QUOTES

g MOBILE
SERVICE


SRekey/Master Key Locks
Ma,~~f~ fes Sales & Services
: YAck & Bump Key Proof Locks
*Install, Repair, Replace all Locks
Door Installation) & .Repalrs
High Security Locks toeo
Billy Boon


01015 9 Oicensed arnd Inrsured C.4Cl8159I
Ser\rcing -1LL Branlds -,-'7


DUNCANC= h'~
AIR CONDITKONING & HEATING. I
Duntcan's Air Contditionring &i Heating, In
Sales Serv!ice Installation Maintenan

Quality not Q~uantity
$74.00 Service Call
FREE withr repair or replacemtentr ofA/C u(
Call ntow so w(e can1 give y`our unit thte



407-4j70-7014
wwwl~ldun~canme~rc charor ucalseniescr


111200


Ve bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.

9n l-on com
1-888-33-GiRILL
iubu~r'ban Reference code
~Cylinder EXPRESSo 2752


/


Fast ~e ks@
on-site Comlpe., saevlc.
35 2-394-32L7;
www~fastteks.com


__ __ _


~"-~" .I ` -"


TFN

Paintin

36 Y~
366
Gotl
Please



OF




OF C
P1
SFi


Celeb


THE '~.
ORIGINAL



;son Mooing
CENTRALL FLORIDA INC .


H. (407) 656-3169
ax (407} 656-1172
Roofing ofall types


Chriss Sisson, President
306 Ocoee Apopka Rd. Ste 5, Ocoee. FL 34761


Tk


.


I:


rating 50 Years of Service!
License &: Insured ceronlnurr

4

















Wd~


S


E71 (off11 & 8u r Av.
Call us at 407-877-3841 To s+ must 0
Schedule an Appointmenlt Todayl --
hlincl 995@Oaol.com
We Are Contmulng
Our Special Celebration
Bring in this Ad and Receive:


On any repairs
I performed on your II On repairs I
I vehicle. II Over $300
EXPIRES 10/31/09 EPRS1/10
I Nolvanllwlllany amlorolllses It Not nellwl lnany otheroluolas '
We are~ your European/ l~r~r
~r. Foreign car auto Repair/
'\' Sales alterlnative Sour~ce o


Yeur One Call Computer Expert
*Tro~ubleshootingg
All Major Brands
Wireless Networking
Virus, Spyware Removal
Data Recovery
: ?" "rtiiedTe'n"iniasns


':; fl


C07-656-6637


CRAWF~ORD TIRI

SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St.* Ocoee (407) 656-45
MORE THAN JUST
TIRE VALUES
*Bridaetone Michelin Toyo BFG Tire






10B Thle West O~range Tlimles Thursday, October 1, 2009)


CRLE Y015 SELECTIWW BELOW FOR EACH BAIR~


DETROIT @3 CHICAGO

TAMPA BAY @ WASHINGTON

BALTIMORE @ NEW ENGLAND

DALLAS @ DENVER

SAN DIEGO @ PITTSBURG





LSU@~ GEORGIA

MICHIGAN @ MICHIGAN STATE

OKLAHOMA@~ MIAMI

USC @ CALIFORNIA

PENN STATE @ ILLINOIS


MYORDAY NIGHT


Indicate~ in this box the
TOTAL NUMBlER OF POINTS
to be scored In the tie-breaker game:

SG RE EN BAY @ MIN NES OTA

Parricilpantrs int rle sltb,wat~ /Hk'st Ol't~rag Unres Contecst shtordd select r thcransr
they feecl wc~ll w~inl eacl gamre antd c~leatrly c~intle dwcir choice. Fill outc the enry~
ju~rmr circling~ your selectionls forthe Sganws arlongr wcith y~,ourtrrc nameadebss, and
telep'honc rlnumber: ~imrit onre enryr~ per perrson.
All entries mulst he post manrked by FRIDAY 10/2/0)9, or Iturned into
The West Orange TYmes agice by 10:00 amt SATURDAY 10/3/09
(racil slot avanilable atl the frontr door)~.
$50 cash and I Pacrty Platter fwm~ Subway,!-Ocore/W~intcr Gentlenr wcill be p~resented~
to ,the pe~rsonl who selected thle mrost gamer wIinnrsrc. correctly. 1 In te evernt ofa' tic be-
tw(eenI enrlries, score of h~e tie-blrelakr gamel wcill deo7termin thre wcinncr:

Name
"hone
Address
City/State/Zip
MAIL ENTRY TO:
FOOTBALL CONTEST
720 S. D~llard Street
~I~T~ Wintfer Garden, FL 34787
or drop It off at our office


I~i~i~


fl


*
TP' '"~;~'
::i
r' '
ril r''


&


Order online! at i/:h

(Nol available at atl locations)


r ~ - . *- ~ cT,~
. L ''C
.. 'LT r;
"(
;.:r: ic~'
. 1,
-;s
.5 ~Li I-VT ; L'.-Il? :II: I'( dlf
C - r -' 'i~ll~l."Q. ~~~~
L
:T :` .: ~t~~ ,I, ,
.. .~
,
'-
'
~". ; rr
''
r ~~
(. i
I
: I~~*.
s
.p. r
(:` -:~'
'' I
I ;
s s*~ '''
13' I
::
r.
,J '~''
r j I ~ .
-~ +s- ~
P:
.i' i.
;rr :
'r'
r
~"- +
:''3
~F Hi ' '-*


'''~


I~'~H~
'L,:T~ir


4973 Iheraioa Drive
(Prime Outlet Mall)
5250 International Drive
271 West Road, Fountains West :
Shoppinrg.Center, Ocoee
7316 Winter Garden-Vineland Rd.:L
Windermere


10588 W, Colonial Dr. Ocoee
1569 E. Silver Star Rd. Ocoee
2468 S. Maguire Rd. Ocooe
15504 Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
Winter Garden
'8839 Conroy-Windemrrere Rd.
"larkrnan Oak Shopping Center


1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
13530 Summerport VIIlage Pkwy.
Windermere~,
2455 Hiawassee Rd.
7536 Dr. Phillips Blvd.
5740 international .Drive
g897 International Drive


la


POOL
LEAGUES
WOW FORNIIWG
Saturday Wight
9 Ball fournament Ipm


State Farm*
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Office, Bloomington, lilinois 61710
Joseph J. McClejlan, Agent
13330 W. Colonial Dr, Suite 110
Winter Garden, FL 34787-3976
Efers. 06 6-1040
joe.mcclellan.bujf@statefarm.com
24 hour Good Neighbor Service*


Used Auto Parts
Engines, Alternators
Transmissions
AII used Batteries $4.95
Used Tires '20 and up
We buy Junk Cars and Trucks


JOUJOPS


Any Auto
Part purchase
Mustspresent coupon.
Mos npa car a


"1 11~11


#1


PROFESSIONAL


Fitness


~07.656707


rt" -rl
- -5l* C


AUTO
P~A RTS


10 FF01


l111l




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs