Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00247
 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 8, 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: VID00247
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 II ~- c- --~I-- --


Photo by Amy Quessnberry Rhode
Bring on the drums and cowbewlls
An exuberant Ronnie Cash entertains as he clears the West Orange Trail for the rest of
his Caribbean group, Junkanoo Near You, on Saturday at the downtown Winter Garden
Music Fest. In the background, D~eVaughan Woodside and his elaborate peacock-feather
costume make their entrance under the clock tower. More than 30 bands and groups
performed over the weekend, and the music represented many different genres and
cultures. For more photos, see 6A.



Oakland's town manager leaving


aden Theatre o ening
Season with 'Forever Plaid'
The Garden Theatre presents the TheatreWorks Florida
production of~loreverPlaid from Oct. 9-25 at the Garden
Theatre (160 WV. Plant St).
This goofyl revue centers on four yodung, eager male
singers killed in a car crash on Feb. 9. 1964. on the way
to their first big gig and now miraculously revived for the
posthumous chance to fulfill their dreams and perform the
show thtat never was.
For tickets, contact 407-877-GRDN or wwwh.gearden-
thentre.org. Tickets can also be purchased in person at the
Garden Th~eatre Boxu Office.


1**151*1* ....***** ^""AL L FORT AI)C 3201

Panther boys os~,"': syno 'YV" a or
cross country Galrnesvlle FL 3Zt611-0001i

Race of Champions r-~


COuntry stars John
Anderson and
Charlie Daniels will
headline the
popular free
concerts at Starke
Lake.
By Mary Anne Swickerath

It's the yearly party in
Ocoee this weekend. The city
is once again and for the 16th
time hosting its Founders' Day
Festival at Bill Breeze Park at
Starke Lake this Friday, Oct.
9, and Saturday, Oct. 10. A
highlight of the festival will
be big-name country-music
stars performing free concerts
on Friday and Saturday nights,
topped off with a spectacular
fireworks display.
John Anderson, a Central
FAonduI native who has had a
successful 30-year career in
music, including five No. I
hits on the Billboard charts,
will headline this year's enter-
tainment lineup. He will take
the stage on Saturday night af-
ter performances by John Con-
lee, Eric Church, John Bulford
and Heidi Newfield.
The Friday night performers
will be the I~ll a nd .r Char-
lie "'The De to Georgia" Daniels, Thomas
Wynn and the Believers, Haz-
ard Kounty and'Jim Van Fleet,
Founders' Day is a time
for everyone to get together
and have fun and enjoy the
free concerts by top-notch
musicians," said City Com-
missioner Rusty Johnson, who
is the festival's entertainment
chairman. "We are all set for
a great weekend, and we hope
the' weather continues to be

The festival activities on
Saturday will kick off at 7:30
a.m. with the L~ouis Fazio Jr.


5K Walk and Run in partner-
ship with the American Can-
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 a Family Fishing Event, in
cooperation with the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission, is set for 10
a.m. The 12th Annual Classic
Car Show, hosted by the Ro-
tary Club of Ocoee, will again
be part of the Ocoee Found-
ers' Day Festival on Oct. 9 and
10. The show will be held on
West McKey Street in down-
town Ocoee from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. on Oct. 10. It is open to
all special-interest cars, trucks
and motorcycles for~a egistra-
tion fee of $15 the day of the
show.
In addition, there will be
rides and midway games, beer
gardens and lots of food, from
barbecue, Caribbean food and
soft see cream
Tours will be ot'iened each
half hour from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

(See Fournders'Day, 3A)


adhthe only pn etc re~nk~ninng
Shre announced her resigna-
tion at a recent Town Com-
mission meeting.
She told commissioners that
working for the town of Oak-
land "was definitely a wonder-
ful learning opportunity' and
she wants to make sure that
'preserving the town character
is our main goal for everyone
to keep focused on."
Rischitelli will face the
challenges of helping the man-
agler of a government entity of
70,000 people, she said-
"I just keep broadening my
horizonss" she said. Before
coming to Oakland, she was a
grant coordinator for the city
of Gainesville, pop. 100,U000

(See Oaklnd., 2A)


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
After nearly five years as
Oakland's town manager,
Maureen Rischitelli is leaving
to become the assistant to the
district manager for The: Vil-
lages Community District. Her
last day in Oakland is Oct. 13,
and she will attend the Town
Commission meeting that eve-
ning. Her new position begins
Oct. 15.
When Rischitelli was hired
in January 2005, Oakland was
finishing several major con-
struction projects and needed
to determine "true operating
and maintenance costs for
them," she said. The town was
struggling financially with the
2-year-old Oakland Avenue
Charter School.
"We're back on track, so my


work is done," Rischitelli told
Thle West Orantge Timers last
week. "I think I'm done put-
ting both the school and the
town back on financial track.


representative Susan Cote and
Chief Mc~rew in preparation
for the Sept. 20) roll out.
"The addition of the Lifepak
15 marks a big step forward in
our Advance Life Support and
paramedic programs,"' said
Chief Mc~rew.- "Our goal is
to provide the best possible
pre-hospital care available to
our patients. The Lifepak 15
helps us lead the way toward
achieving that goal."
These new monitors -
which are valued at $30,000
per unit have the versatil-
ity to function as an (AED)
Automated External Defti-
br~illator when being used by
EMTs, and then, with the push
of' a button, a pHaramedic can
switch the Lifepak 15 into a
fully funlctional heart monit-or.
So, it not only monitors the
heart, but also automatically
interprets heart rhythms, does

(See Rescuec, 2A)


Patience, planning and per-
sistence have paid off for Win-
ter Garden Fire Rescue anld the
citizens of Winter Garden in a
big way. On Sept. 20, almost
three years of anticipation
came to an end as four new
state-of-the-art Physio-Con-
trol (Lifepak 15) heart mnoni-
tor/defibrillators were placed
in service. All four of the de-
partment's first-response units
were issued one of these new
Lifepak 15 monitors.
Deputy Chief Matt McGrew
explained that these new de-
vices are one of the most ad-
vanced pre-hospital diagnostic
machines in the world. He said
Winter Garden F~ire Rescue is
proud to be the first depart-
ment in Central Flor~ida to uti-
lize the technology that these
devices have to offer.
Over the last: few months, all
45 certified firef'ighten~l have
received extensive in-ser~vice
training from Physio-Control


r-nlo couneBSY Oi mea vvlrnce unsuanl rllue vapllrluquin
EMTs Shann ClIburn and Nate Davis (forefront) along with paramedics Chris Parish,
Mike Gurney and Ricardo Del Valle train on the new Lifepak 15,


West Orange Times


h~e


in brief

American Legion
plans steak dinner
The American Legion is
hosting a 14-ounce rib-eye
steak dinner fund-raiser this
Saturday, Oct. 10, to assist
veteran and youth programs.

F: :::::-9 p~.a h ot 7
Plant St., Winter Garden.
The cost is $12 in advance,
$14 at the door.
F~or more information, call
Judd Kuneman at 407-948-
7415.

Participants sought
in.Oakland chill,
dessert cook-off
The Oakland Heritage
Festival on Oct. 24 will fea-
ture a chili and dessert cook-
off, and officials are looking
for participants. Entries will
be judged and prizes will be
awarded during the event,
To register or for more
information, contact event
organizer Rebecca Jaster
at ohf~cookoff~!gmail.com,
Applications are also avail-
able at Oakland Town Hall.

Community health
fair at Maxey center
A community health fair
is being held this Saturday,
Oct. 10, at the Maxey Com-
mumity Center. Presented by
National Hook-Up of Black
Women Inc., the event will
include screenings for dia-
betes and sickle-cell anemia'
blood pressure checks and
diet information. The Maxey
center is at 830 Klondike St.
The fair starts at 10 a.m. and
ends at 2 p.m.

Open house at
Westside Tech
Westside Tech will hold
an open house from 6-8
p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 14
for students, their families '
and the public. Visitors can
register for drawings for
prizes. Classrooms will be
open, and programs will
offer blood pressure checks,
basic visual exams and tours
of the ca pus
For mor information, call
407-905-2018

Learn to shoot
photos like a pro
Join Central Florida Pho-
tographer of the Year Arturo
Macias to learn how to
improve photo-taking skills.
The program( will be
offered at the Southwest Li-
brary Thursday, Oct. 15, at 6
p.m. and at the Windermere
Library on Thursday, Oct.
22, also at 6 p.m.
For more information, go
to www.artzphoto.com.

Boger golf
tourney this Sat.
The fourth annual Jacob
Neil Boger Golf Tournament
wdi take place this Saturday,
Oct. 10, at MetroWest Golf
Club beginning at 7 a.m.

"Jti:: :"no's t:1 so-;.
ment, and proceeds will go
to pediatric medical research
and healthcare, focusing
on SIDS research. Jacob,
the child of West Orange
County residents Greg and
Lisa Boger, died of SIDS
Feb. 23, 2006.
The entry fee is $150 per
player. For more detials, go
to www.jacobboger.org.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion.. .4A
Business...5A
Winter Garden...6A
Oakland...7A
Ocoee...8A
Windermere...9A
Dr. Phillips...9)A -
Dining...10A
Social... llA
Sports...1I-3B
Schools...4-6B3.


a 1193739010


Ocoee to host 16th


Annual Founders'


Day Festiva I this

Friday and Saturday


Winter Garden Fire Rescue receives advanced heart equipment












Local police and fire reports


_ ___


The Spiritual Wonders of
.4popka will celebrate their
50th anniversary with a ban-
quet this Friday:. Oct. 9. at 7:3;0
p.m. at the Fran CarltonI Center
in Apopkra. Cost is $25 per per-
son and $40 per cou~ple. Doors
openlat 6 p~m.
'This Sunday.Ocet. I1,at h.10
p.m. a free concert (donations
accepted) at Tlidenu lle Mis-
sionary Baptist, 233 Massey
Ave. in Winter Garden, will
feature the Gollde~ninires Christ


VFW auxiliary seeks
donations for military
West Orange VFW Post43305
Ladies Auxiliary is once again
asking for donations of white
socks, .lotions, powders, non-
perishable foods and toiletries
for boxes to be senlt to soldierS
fighting overseas.
Items can be taken to the post
home, I170 E. Plant St., Winter
Garden, after 2 p.m.


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


2A Te \ t Onnge bnsThuSdy Oc)tober 8, 2009)


Obituaries '

dation.org, P.O. Box 560131,
Orlando 32856-0131. Ocoee
Family Funeral Home.


Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
SHIRLEY A. LANGFELDT,
73, died Wednesday, Sept.
30. Memorial donations
cn aemadesto h Ameri-

BRIAN ALAN MORRIS, 51', of
Groveland, FL, passed away
Oct. 2, 2009. Born Dec. 31,
1951 in Orange Park, FL. He
lived in Green Cove S rin s,
te Gadn/O Me areaeHen-
attended Ocoee High School.
He last worked for BVCC,
which he loved. He was pre-
ceded in death by his father,
Henry Edward Morris, and his
mother, Penny Cadwell Morris
Jeuss h;i asd gHr s srvi w
by his loving wife of 20 years,
Lisa (Ritten) Morris; sisters,
Brenda J. Nelson, Nunnelly,
TN, Cheryl A. Pugh, Grove-
land, Glenna S. Morris
Mascotte; and brothers,
Keith E. Morris, Winter Gar-
den, and David L. Hughes,
Ocoee; nieces, Jennifer Pugh,
Winderm'ere, Penny Jones*
Clermont, Kim Jones, Mas-

Wnte PGuagrdn a nedqen ,
Seth Hughes, Winter Garden;
great-niece, Brianna Chicas;
and great-nephew, Connor
Pugh. Brian loved his family
dearly and they loved him. He
never met a stranger and was
quick to offer help to any.
one who asked. He fought a
courageous 3-1/2 year battle
with cancer and appreciated
all phone calls, visits and
peole hokepthm an he r

5, 2009, from 4 to 5 p.m. at
the Baldwin-Fairchildj Winter
Garden Chapel with a me-
morial service following at
5 p.m. The family requests
donations to Shands Cancer

baeldiflcidcm Baldin-
Fairchild Funeral Home 428
E. Plant St., Winter Garden'
FL 34787. 407-656-2821.


ISRAEL DIAZ NAVEDO,
65, Winter Garden, died
Sept. 29. Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, Gothl.
HENRY WYESLEY PEVE-
HOUSE, 82, passed away on
September 30, 2009, after a
long and
Scoura-
geous
battle
cacer.
A native
Florldlan,
he was
born in
Umatilla
on Au-

!97, o Samuel and Anabel
Pevehouse. Graduate of Win-
ter Park High, served during
WWII in the Coast Guard and
retired from U..S. Air Force and
U.S. Postal Se~rvice. He is sur-
vived by his loving wife, Velma
(_Dan) Wes3Ter y) raenn C
(Tracy); 8 grandchildren and
11 great-grandchildren. He
was a true Southern gentle-
man, an avid gardener and
a mentor to man A Funeral
Service was held on Saturday,
Oct. 3, at Woodlawn Memorial
Park & Funeral Home, Gotha*
FL 34734. 407-293-1361.
BEATRICE CLARK SMITH,

ret 2,M~ari C.nders

BEVERLY J. THOMPSON,
76, of Mascotte, FL, passed
away Oct. 1 2009. She is
survived by her two sisters,
a brother-in-law, daughter-in.
Iaw, two daughters and their
husbands, four grandchildren,
five great-grandchildren and a
host of nieces, nephews and
friends. No services planned.
las senn l d netos

guestb~oo at www.baldwin-
fairchild.com. Balwin-Fairchild
Winter Garden Chapel 428
E. Plant St., Winter Garden,
FL 34787; 407-656-2233'



Mortuary, Orlano.


DAWN MARIE DOWNING,
40, Sorrento, died Sulnday,
Oct. 4. Loomis Family Fu-
neral Home, Apopka,
SHELBY LEANN GAM-
BRELL, 3, of Winter Garden,
went home to be with the Lord,
October
4, 2009.'
She was
born Oc- .

Orlando -'91k :
Florida. : i~
was'b Y- ~
Full of
life and

tdDora the Explorer
and Bar~ev and goinw to
Chuck E. Cheese's, SeaWorld.
Sthe park and the pool. Shelby
loved everyone and espe-
cially her Mamaw and Papaw.
She also loved celebrating
Atrh ugh hdr rwife a~rt as
short and was taken away
from us too soon, she will
forever continue to live on in
our hearts. Shelby is survived
by: mother, Sharon Haynes;
grandparents, Margaret and
James Gambrell; great-grand-
mother, Jeanette Cannon;
siblings, James Scott Haynes
and Stacy Ann Haynes; and
lots of aunts, uncles and

hel Thrdy Otoh er 8
on Friday, October 9th, at 11
a.m. at West Orange Church
of Christ, with interment at
Winter Garden Cemetery-
Services entrusted to Ocoee
Family Funeral and Crema-
tion Chapel, 407-656-3079.
ROBERT E. HOLTSBERRY.
83, Winter Garden, died
Saturday Oct. 3. Robert
Brynth r frerl n Cera-

OCILLA W. JAMES, 67,
Winter Garden, died Sept.
29. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
W.J. JOHNSON, 88, Win-
ter ad~emn died Se 29.


MARILYN JOINER, 66, died
Sept. 27. Memorial donations
can be made to The Formet
Foundation, www.formetfoun-


ing monthly activity report
forl Septemb~er. There were 8
criminal reports, 11I arrest re-
por'ts, 2 non-criminal reports
andt 5 trraffic crash reports.
Arrest activity reports -
TIhis includes driving with
a suspended license (1),
expired driver's license (1),
battery (1), fraud/giving false
information to a law enforce-
ment officer (1), possession
of cannabis (1), DUI (2) and
warrant arrest (4).
Non-arrest reports This
includes robbery with a fire-
arm (1), battery (2), burglary
of a dwelling/larceny theft
(2), possible sexual assault
(1), Marchman Act (1), lar-
ceny-theft (1) and vehicle
theft (1).
Traffic activity reports
- total traffic citations, 99;
warnings issued, 0. This in-


Winter Giarden
fire report
TIhe: Winter Gard~en F'ire
Depalrtment responded to 83
callls for! assistance from Sept.
27 through Oct. 3:

Emergency medical
calls--53
Vehicle accidents -?
Automatic fire
alarms -10
Public assist-1
Hazardous conditions-~0
Calls for service-l l.
City calls--73
Orange County calls--6
Ocoee calls--4.

Oakland police
report
The Oakland Police De-
partment provided the follow-


Fuli service Funeral Home, offering dignified and
quality service at affordable prices
Ern gD yourcthrust oo e farnrillE at a time

Vst our website at www.cflfunerals.com and read I
rersIOnIsrIce SP(' our. testimonals paBge. So hablr sEspanol

I Antlhony & Adys:, oem 407.056.3070 aL~
I Gabbatrd 101 W. McKey St. Ocoeo, FL W461
L.-l-----------------------


eludes driving with no license
(3), driving with suspended
license (30), tag violations
(7), failure to obey traffic
control device (3), running a
stop sign (3), running a red
light (2) and unlawful speed-
ing (18).


OTh~e Oe Fice D part-
ment responded to 83 calls
for assistance during the pe-
rid of Sept 24-30:
Fire-1i
EMS -44

VHzacroaucsc at rial-55
Public Service--25
False alarms--3
City calls -69
County calls--9
Winter Garden calls--4
Windermere calls- 1.


Jesurs, a "shock jack"? I'm not sure I
wovuld toldlly agre with that descrip-
tor But ldo see shadow~of it inJesus'
chleg gin 1sohn 6. H caHl for the
ing of His blood" caused quite a stir
among His contemporaries.
The idea of "eating and drinking"
crtainly resonated with the religious
crowd's understanding oftakinge some-
thing deep into the soul. But it was the
drinking of the blood that caused them
to wrtch with disgust Throughout
thaei entie~ica hiou tp enc the
As anticipated, Jesus' words shook
their world.
Christ's call1 cut through some of
the misconceptions they had heaped
upon Jesus. Thley saw him in a new
light. And they heard a new challenge
for commianent. The thrill seekers
moved on to something more appeal-
ing and the "cafifortable"' looked fo~r
somrethingl motr palatable to their
tastes. And, they both passed on a
meazl which promised to bringp real life
and satisfaction.
1 think Jesus needs to "shake up" my
dos "e$/n ei auh ad "rtknn
His blood" look like for me? Let me
Ilnrl Cdlllulr .ne\ds that Stir things up
a bit anld bring the ICI!y I.Ise or lateII
ConfCession S~ke some time to get
adone with God and ask His Spirit to
search you through and through,
}|xth a Worief G 1, or ins pr i
prayer oarwithrothecrs.
Service Place yolurelf in some dif-
fetentll (unomfrable)n~bo situations with
thre towel of service.
Submission Begin th~e journey of re-
spmadinrg te a srll than Christ,
It's certainly not ant all-inclusive list
hut I'm 1ure it vinl shae thing un.
if I can help set the table a bit, please
don' hesitt to c ntatIc




anns Duwel a uno PMtto


Catd of th nk
The family of Banmdori McVay
wishes to thank their friends and
the community for the food, do-
nations, cards, visits and prayers
after the loss of their son and
brother, Brandon. We appreciate
your thoughtfulness during our
time of moum bie unar-



Church rummage
sale set for Sat
Pin RidPrbiege pes y enian
Church, PCA, will host a huge
mmmage sale this Saturday, Oct.
10, from 8 a.m. until noon. On
sale will be furniture, clothes,
toys, electronics, appliances,
hou cold items bddhna, dbms
kets.
All proceeds from the sale
will go toward the purchase of
nursery and playground equip-
ment for the church's Children's
Ministries.
MThecurhi locaterd at 3900


Spaghetti Dnner
at Montverde UMC
Montverde Utnited Methodi>' s
Church invites the community
nld ~u~r undin samas to a Scpa~

10. from 4-7 p.m.
The meal includes spaght~tri
anrd men:\rtlxds. saladJ, breadstick'
decssert and drink. Cost is $6 tor
adults aind $3 for children anged
10 and under. mtke-outs wi~ll be
available.h teat705
Te c use is locate a 71
Porter Ave. in Montverde, just
north of Montverde Academy.

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


Heritage Foundation
architecture book
recalls old Sunday
afternoon drives
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation still has copies of
its new local history book, Sunl-
days in the South: Touring West
Orange County. The I12-page
touring guide features 70 build-
ings and homes of architectural
and historic significance in the
communities of Winter Gar-
deni, Tildenville anld Oakland.
Sites include sketches by local
artist Rod Reeves and historic
narrative describing the build-
ings and the people who turned
these houses into homes.
The book is $19.95 and can
be purchased at the Winter
Garden'H-eritage Museum, the
Central loa lldnl Railroad Mu-
seum, Garden Thea~tre and seV-
eranl downtown Winlter Garden
stores.
For more information, call
the History Center at 407-656-
3244.


The Anointed Ground
Church will celebrate Family
and Friends Day and a ground-
breaking for its new church this

S} Fa itly ad Friends Day
worship service will begin at
10:30 a.m. at Lakeview Middle
School (the original location of
the church), 1200 W. Bay St. in
Winter Garden.


The ground-breaking cel-
ebration will be held immedi-
ately after the workshop service
at 1 p.m. at the future site of the
Anmnted GroundOCahkurcnh (34

The community is invited
to celebrate with the church
and with the pastors, Joseph
E. Reeves Sr. and Patrice V.
Reeves.


Campbell speaks to Kiwants
Jennifer Campbell (right) of Age Advantage spoke about
her business at a recent West Orange K~iwanis Club meet-
ing. With her are John Hambuch, Kiwanis president, and
Loretta Leda, president-elect.

Spiritual Wonders celebrate 50th anniv.


Rescue ------(Continured fromr lt)


Health fair Oct. 26
at shopping center
A health fair w~ill take place
Monday,. Oct. 36. at the West
Point Commons (Publix shop-
p'ing center) on West! Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden.
Health vendors will be avail-
able with inf~ormation on bet-
ter health practices, savings on
healthyl products, refreshments
and entertainment. Vendors in-
cludeL Florida's Blood Centers,
Unity Family Chiropractic, Pub.
lix. Child Watch ID Services.
police and fire departments.
Curves Fitness, Clhick-f-il-A
and Pe~tco.

Rent Oakland
meeting hall
Residents and organizations
can rent the Oakland meeting hall
on North ~Tubb Street. Rental in-
cludes use of the kitchen facilities
and a seating capacity of 108.
To download a rental contract
and price list, go to wwvw.oaktow-
nusa.com and click on "meeting
hali facility." For detials, call 407-
656-1117.


Non-emergency calls
Residents whlo see suspicious
behavior, have a nuisance or
need an officer to respond to
a non-eme gency canl call the
Oakland P lice Department's
24-hour dis atch at 407-836-
HiELP (4357).
Anyone needing fingerprints
or report copies or who has
questi is6 aout services c

a.m, to 5 p.m. Monday through
Fiay.
For more information, visit
www.oaklandpd.com'

Hold your event
at: Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka
is available for rental for events
onl weekends and weekdays. For
more information, call the Win-
ter Garden Recreation Depart-
mnent at 407-656-4155. The Tan-
ner is at 29 W. Garden Ave.


all of this equipment and only
spent $25,000 in funds from
this year's budget-
Winter Garden Fire Rescue is
grateful to the Orainge Count)
Emergency Medical Service
grant program and Physio-
Control for their cooperation
and partnership in making th~e
deployment of these new de-
vices a reality in West Orange :
County. As a bonus, thle AEns
that are being replaced by these
new monitors will be relocated
to other city facilities such es
City Hall to allow for expanded
AED coverage in the city'
Fire Chief John Wilhanmson
added: "It goes to show that
even in this slow economy, with
long-term planning, persistence
and innovative funding sources.
you can still make significant
advancements and also remain
fiscally responsible. This col-
laborative process creates a
win-win situation for the Win-
ter Garden Fire Rescue Depart-
ment and for the residents and
visitors of our city.


Ambassadors. Heavenlyetts,
Modern Gospelaires, Singoin~g
King and the Turner Brothers.


manual defibrillation, acts as a
external pacemaker, performs
synchronized cardio-version,
monitors oxygen in the blood
stream, records pulse rate and
blood pressure and also moni-
tors respiratory function.
And one of the four moni-
tors includes a sophisticated
internal module that gives the
fire department the ability to
detect carbon monoxide poison-
ing by using a high-tech finger
sensor.
This is a huge advancement,
noted Chief Mc~rew, as pre-
viously, carbon monoxide lev-
els in the body could only be
accomplished in the hospital
and required a painful needle
stick to obtain an arterial blood
sample,
This $120,000 purchase of
equipment was made possible
by utilizing two years of accu-
mulated grant funds awarded
from Orange County, as well
as innovative equipment trade-
in credits. As a result, the fire
department was able to obtain


sure that services are kept up
with shrinking revenues and
keeping the millage as stable
as possible while providing
for activities with partners such
as the summer wheel program,
the Triple A and Heritage fes-
tivals and Santa Day says a
lot for the fortitude of the town.
The ability for the town to con-
tinue its heritage in hard times
is a credit to its citizenry, and
I hope that more will become
involved and be of service.
"I can only hope to be re-
membered for my service," she
concluded,
"We will miss Maureen very
much," said Oakland Mayor
Kathy Stark, "and wish her
much success in her new role.
The town of Oakland has ben-
efited greatly from- Maureen's
leadership during her time Avith
us."


Oakland has approximately
2,000 residents.
Elected officials will dis-
cuss at their Oct. 13 meeting
the hiring of a temporary man-
ager through the International
SCities and Town Managers As-
sociation and the Florida Cities
Sand Counties Management As-
Ssociation, which is a program
made up of retired managers
who assist small communities
During transition.
The town is reorganizing its
Town Manager Search Com-
Smittee to help find a perma-
nent manager for Oakland.
SThe starting salary is $55,000
and is included in the 2009-10
Budget.
SRischitelli expressed her
Pride in the town in an e-mail
Sto the Times: "The vision of the
. Town Commission to plan all
along to reduce expenses, en-

: Cit centCoalition


SCoRt are initedest the lana
ey Community Center on the
first Thursday of each month

with crimp evenin,T bil in
Positive relationships and com-
munity pride'
SFor information on the West
SOrange Citizen Action Coalition
i nc., call Charlie Mae Wilder,
: resident at 407-656-8325.


Serving th~e Orlandlo are~a since 1926


Anointed Ground Church

10 break g round Sunday


Oakland -----(Continuedfroml1A)


Happy Birthday!

We miss you more
everyday and love youl













































































































































Express &P Full Service Car Wlashing Full Exterior & luterior D~eteaing Available

Ask about our 40 Hour Rain Re-1Aa8sh Suarantee '


This is the 4th book in the
Bath Ponid Series by Lowell
Teal,

The book cover is a profes-
sional painting by Bettye Wil-
liams of Bartow. The design
of the book and mechanical
editor Craigo Hines of Bellero-


Fnr~esP98!"~5~ P~kC'A~r) Rs~R~ ~Rij~l~RBAIS


- or.- I


I_ -- ~I;-


lyl course for local skateboard- holds a Christian servlt o oute tHat
ers. Local vendors and artists youth and then allows the par- Vlnera elh
will have booths set up, and ticipants to ride. Central Park
Volunteer opportunities are
available at Health Central Park,
Farmer's market each Sat. In W.G. a not-for-profit long-term care
The Downtown Winter Garden Farmer's Market is open every facility located at 41 1 N. Dillard
Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the corner of Lakeview Avenue St. inl Winter Garden.
and Plant Street. Many downtown businesses are open as well Call Judy Skilton, director of
for shopping. Recreation Therapy & Volunteer
For information about the market, call Cheryl Fishel at 352- Services, at 407-296-1656, to
394-8618. apply or for information.






Ocoee FounderstDay


The West Orange D~irne 3A


1 hol~rsdaiy, O)ctober 8c, 2009


phon Prioductions, Chelrokee
Village. Ark., actually edlited
the par'ticulars that madce the
book ai winnerl, salid Tleal. Both
Williamls andl H-ines weret noeted
also, by being awa~rdedt topl hon-
ors lit r their contribution by the
Publishers Association.
Th'Ie Halth P'ondl Series con-
sist of linth P'ondt publishedl
in 200.5, F:ortunes Cllllwing inl
2006,, Inher~ited Journey in 2007
arnd Promise to Poppy in 2009).
Tlhe four books were published
by Oakhill Press, Winchester,
Va.
For more information about
the series and the author, contact
Lowell Teal at 407-257-51060or
Florida Publishers Association
at 863-648-4420. To purchase
the book, contact Lacey's Past
and Presents in Winter Garden
at 407-877-0505, local book
stores or the author. Interested
readers can also go to www.
LowellTeal.com.


Walking club plans
Nov. 14 event
Three Centrall Floridai wallk-
ing clubs are uniting Nov. 13-
15h f weken e tivaca 11
Around Florida," is in its 20th
year. This year Orlando is the
host city in honor of the Mid-
Florida Milers Walking Club,
which is celebrating its 2-0th
anniversary,
The walking events are
sanctioned by the American
Volkssport Association and
are open to the public.
Four walking events are
available, jilncluing~ one in
Winter Garden, and each will
offer the choice of a 5-ki-
lometer or a 10-kilometer
route. Participants can regis.
ter at the Holiday Inn Express,
8686 Palm Parkway in Lake
Bue~na Vista, for all four walks.
Wa.lkcrs: can also register at the
starting point. The cost is $3.
T~he Winter Garden w;lik is
Nov. 14, starting at the H us-
ter~ Gardenl Staltionl of~(the West
Onnc < I'm~ on n'lant Str refi

p.m. and planr to finish by 5
p.m.
For more information, con-
tact M~ike Lanpher at mlan-
plrrr,, CII.rr.com or call 407-



Magic, mystery at
Garden Theatre
The Galrden Theatre presents
the mag~i\ of' Dan Stapleton~ in
a Halloween weekend produe-
tion of Abracadabra it's Mailgic
nc. 7 rllll *rI, I in ddm 1
is joined by Bunnies in Pe~ril, a
mandic comecdy act, for a sp?-
cial 10:.30 p.m. spook show
onf Hai ow ~rn nigh cluo d Dr
explained. .
For tickets or additional in-
formlition, contact the Garden
'I'heatre Box (ff'icent 407-877-
13k6 or wwvw g. nientheatrn o%
in pe son at the Garden Theatre
Box Ofice'


Promise to Poppy, the fourth
novel in The Bath Pond Series
by Lowell Teal, won top hon-
ors lumong Florida books Sept.
2,6 at The Helmsley Sandcalstle
Hotel in Sarasota. T'he occa~si~n
was The Florida Publisherls As-
socialtion's annual convention.
Promise to Poppy is the fo~urth
in the series and thle third to re-
ceive gold honors from Florida
Pulblishers A~ssociation.
Bath Pond itself was a small
lake and still exists; however, it
is now a retention pond within
a housing development. In. the
SGreat Depression it was a "bath
tub" for working people and a
"swimming pool" for young
people. It was notable as a
lake in that its water was crys-
tal clear with small bubbling
springs prior to Central Flori-
da's population explosion.
It was a diamond among
physical assets for a small
farming community.


.~t' 11 5---.. _~;viiobqe~

Cutting the ribbon at Waldorf Astoria Orlando, I-r: Waldorf Astoria Orlando Managing Di-
rector Peter Kacheris; city of Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer; Hilton Worldwide Senior Vice
President eastern North America Ted Ratcliff; Mayor of Orange County Richard Crotty;
Florida Gov. Charlie Crist; owner representative Bill MacArthur; Waldorf Astoria Orlando
General Manager Michael King; owner representative Dan Paris; golf course architect
Trees Jones; the 1 st guest, Sgt. Joshua Stephen Cope; Hilton Worldwide president global
brands and commercial services Paul Brown; owner representative Eric Siegel.


at the Withers-Maguire House
and Museum for a fee of $3
fon ad ltsa hde ifore cilhdoen.
will be tickets for $10 to the
upcoming performance of the
Florida Lakes Symphony Or-
chestra at Ocoee High School
on Feb.230,23010.
Tours will also take place at


the Ocoee Christian Church
near the corner of McKey
Street and Bluford Av no
buildings are on the Nartional
Register of Historic Places.
The evening will end with
spectacular fireworks at 9
p.m. immediately after the
concert.


tral Florida community for its
hospitality and look forward to
continuing to contribute to this
dynamic destination."
As part of the many firsts
celebrated at the opening, the
hotel company honored the
pioneering "first ladies of Or-
lando," including Orlando's
first female mayor, Glenda
Hood; the city's first black
female chief of police, Val
Demings; and the first female
.dean of the University of Cen-
tral Florida Medical School,
Deborah German.
For more information on the
Waldorf Astoria Orlando, call
407-597-5500 or visit www.
waldorfastoriaorlando.com.


Sgt. Joshua Stephen Cope
of Oakland, who earned the
Army Commendation Medal
and two Purple Hearts for
his military service in Iratq,
was named the first guest of
the Waldorf Astorial Orlarndo
and helped cut the ribbon to
open1 the first Waldorf Astoria
outside of New York City last
Thursday.
This new luxury hotel and
the new Hilton Orlando Bon-
net Creek together make up
Bonnet Creek, a 482-acre va-
cation resort surrounded by
Walt Disney World on three
sides in Lake Buena Vista.
The Oct. I opening of the
new Waldorf Astoria holds


historical significance because
on that date 78 years ago the
original one opened in New
York. Florida Gov. Charlie
Crist, Oranige County Mayor
Rich Crotty, Orlando Mayor
Buddy Dyer and golf course
architect Rees Jones were
among the dignitaries leading
ribbon-cutting events.
"We are delighted to intro-
duce the Waldorf Astoria Or-
lando and the Hilton Orlando
Bonnet Creek into our global
portfolio," said Paul Brown,
president of Global Brands
and Commercial Services, Hil-
ton Worldwide. "Orlando has
a rich history wlith our com-
pany; we thalnk the entire Cen-


CHARLIE DANIELS


JOHN ANDERSON


Property insurer FM Global
awarded is grant worth more
than $3.000) to Oralnge County
Public Schools to teach stu-
dents about fire prevention
andt safetv. Prekindjergarten
and kindergarten students are
targeted for the message to
be delivered mn the fire safety
materials the district will pur-
chase with the grant.
Resham Adhikari, engineer-
ing specialist for FM Global,

son in Heidi McClure s kin-
tirgrartenr classroom at Citrus
Hemelrntaryv School in Ocoee
earlier this week.
Students created fTirefighter
helmets and recited the rules
of fire safety. City of Ocoee
firefighters also attended and
showed children how a fire
truck works.
The week of Oct. 4-10 is Na-
tional Fire Prevention Week.
declared by thle National Fire
Protection Association. This
year's theme is "Stay Fire
Smart! Don t Get Burned."
Fire Marshal Anderson
said, "With the money from
FM Global, we will be able to
teach many of our youngest
students how to prevent fires'
what to do if they see one anld
how to escape safely."'
"We believe the majority of
property damage is prevent-
able -- not inevitable and
we are pleased to make fulnding


available to organizations like
Oranlge: County Public Schools
that share the same philoso-
phy." said Michael Spaziani.
manager of FM/ Global's Fire
Prevention G~rant Progrml.


"'After all, it's much better to
prevent a disaster than to re-
cover from one."
For more information on fire
safety, please click on www.
ofpa.org.


The Garden Theatre will hold
the first community meeting in
preparation for Joseph andl the
Amazinrg Technicolor Dreamt-
coat will be held Saturday, Oct.
17, from 10 a.m. to noon at the
theater(160 West Plant Street).
The meeting will cover general
show information on auditions

A an e wso edx erie levels
are invited to attend. Community
members who are interested in


being a crew team leader should
bring: a te~chnica~l re~sumel. More
meetings w'ill be sche~duledu prior
to the production.
Joseplh andl rth Amazinbg 7'chl-
nicolor Dreamc~oat will be' the
first fulll-length theatricall pro-
duction produced by the Garden
Theatre and will run from Apr 1

cst,h pr uthat oacre a te b
nical assistants will be volunteer ~
positions open to the public.


SIKE S
and~

VAN DER RIE T

ATTORNEY YS, PLLC

310 South Dlllard Street. Suite 120
Winter Garden, FL 34787 (407) 877-7115
www rsikes.com

CIVIL LITIGATION
DIVORCE AND FAMILY LAW
CORPORATIONS
CONTRACTS
REAL ESTATE LAW
WILLS AND PROBATE

Call for a free Initial consultation.
Dur firm is rated 'Av" by the
Martindale-Hubbell Law Directory.
MasterCard and VISA accepted.

Ron Sikes and Kim Tudor Van Der Riet,
Attorneys


Barachel Bike and Skate
is hosting a Biketober Jam
2009 this Saturday, Oct. 10, at
the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves. The day will
include BMX contests (course
runs, best trick and long jump)
and a pizza-eating contest.
There will also be a skate-on-


there will be live music.
The event is from 9 a.m. until
8 p.m.
Barachel is a local bike and
skate park in Winter Garden.
For more information on the
event, go to www.Biketober-
Jam.com.
On Monday nights, Barachel


'Promise to Poppy' wins top award


Founders' Day(-(Continuedfromr lA)


Oakland war hero is 1st guest

at Waldorf Astoria Orlando


District earns fire-prevention grant

targeting youngest students


Garden Theatre hosting
community meeting for 'Joseph


Biketober Jam is Saturday at Barachel


L'.
~II ~li.

nij

I I
f~t~z~tei~ ~ij~7~iW~x~i~j~i;o





4A Th Wst Orne7mesTus ,Ocoe ,20


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor



Volunteers, musicians helped make MusicFest a success


In our opinion

-These Timnes


Daughter remembered
at 9/11 ceremony in NYC


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
Elsie Cintron Rosado knew it would be a
heart-wrenching trip, and it was. The Winter
Garden resident traveled to New York City for
the first time since Sept. 11, 2001, when her
25-year-old daughter, Maria Isabel Ramirez,
was killed in the terrorist attacks.
Each year since 9/11, the families of victims
are given the opportunity to enter a lottery to
read a list of names at a memorial ceremony
near Ground Zero. The request is sent by the
office of NYC Mayor Michael Bloomberg.
"I've always said no," Rosado said, adding
that the family spends each Sept. 11 together*
visiting the cemetery where her daughter is
buried and then having lunch.
"This year I decided to say yes."
So she and one of her daughters, Jennifer'
flew to NYC on Thursday, Sept. 10, and the next
day went to Zuccotti Park, a small pocket park
across the street from Ground Zero that was
rebuilt on the site of a park destroyed on 9/11.
Despite the rain, thousands of people at-
tended to pay their respects, Rosado said, and
Mayor Michael Bloomberg, Gov. David Pat-
erson and Vice President Joe Biden spoke to
the large crowd.
Rosado was among the more than 2,000 fam-
ily members of victims who read a list of 12
names. She was then able to say Marlia's name
and make a brief comment.
S"I just talked about her a bit, just how much
we miss her and, you know, what my family's
been going through," Rosado told The West Or-
ange Tilmes. "It's been tough, even though it's
been eight years."
Maria was an office manager for an architec-
tural firm at 90 West St., just across from the
World Trade Center.
On the morning of 9/11i, Rosado was at work
wh~en someone told her what had happened at
the WTC towers. Knowing Maria worked near-

sad, allin an tyn to raeacuhF Mai.Roa
No one ever did.


cra





Editor's Note:
On a recent trip to .1
Italy, Winter Gar- NTiI,
den resident Ginger
Vaughn witnessed a i
bit of 'global compas- 1
sion.' While walking
through a park in
the city of Stresa,
she came across a
monument in mem-
ory of the victims
of Sept. 11, 2001.


According to Maria's co-workers, she went
up to her office on the 15th floor, dropped off
her purse and went downstairs to get some cof-
fee. She never made it back to her floor.
The next day, the bodies of Maria and an-
other man were-found in the elevator closest
to Ground Zero.
Does it help to know that she didn't die
alone?
"A little," Rosado said. "I still hear her cry-
ing and calling my name. It's hard. I shut down
for the whole month of September. That's the
month she was born. That's the month she died.
That's the month I buried her."
While in New York, Rosatdo had the chance
to visit: Maria's office and meet her co-workers
arnd boss. The company created a scholarship
in Maria's nlame for architecture students. A
tree wa~s planted in her name at the Brooklyn
Botanical Garden. And a plaque in the office
bears her name.
Said Rosado: "It was good to sit down and
finally talk to [Maria's boss]. They all feel her
loss because she was very well loved in her
., any
co ni Rosado returned to Winter Garden, she
had a message on the Facebook sociall-network-
ing site from a wonmn whose fulnd-raising group
in New York travels to disaster areas to help.
The woman has the American tlag that flew at
90 WNest St., and when she heard Rosado talk
about her daughter that day in Zuccotti Park,
she knew she had to contact the mother.
Apparently, this and several other tattered
flags were to be retired in a flag-burning cer-
emony but the group decided to repair
them instead using pieces from other damaged
flags.
TThis woman's gmoup will be in Orlando at the
be pinnring of the year as part of a documentary
being fitlmed and has asked Rosado to place a
stitch to the fl~g

he jus a t to touch the flag that my daugh.
ter s soul pussed throupi "


music as diverse as classic rock, country, folk,
Gospel and contemporary Christian selections. c
We heard jazz, blues and our own community
concert choir. Most importantly, all of the musi-
cians performed either for free or a very small
stipend to cover expenses. They did it for the
love of the music!
SThe volunteers are the "backbone" of Mu-
sicFest. Literally hundreds of people served as
stage managers, ushers, sticker sellers, KidzFest
volunteers and in a host of other roles. They
received no glory for their contributions but
must not be overlooked.
Our corporate and individual sponsors were
also great. Starting with our title sponsor, Em-
barq/CenturyLink, and continuing through the
"Groupies" sponsors, they financed this event
and helped support the programs of the Heritage
Foundation.
Finally, to the people of this amazing com-
monity, we thank you for turning out for this
event. We watched you as you enjoyed the mu-
sic, visited with family, friends and neighbors
and took pride in the heritage of Winter Garden
and West Orange County. We noted the courtesy
with which you treated one another. We felt the
sense of community that we all share.
So, o~ur thanks to all who had a hand in Mu-
sicFest'2009. It was, indeed, historic!

Ron Sikes
President, Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation, Inc.


a rchive s -------

imes


The West Orange Junior Service League held
its annual luncheon to honor its past active and

so iaed wimtme leHg fo m remthn 25 yea
were Kathryn Smith, Kathryn Petris, Emily
Keller, Ann Harrell and Rubie Roper.

25 years ago
It's a familiar face and a well-known busi-
ness, but people are just beginning to get used
to seeing them matched up. Jerry Carris -was
a teacher for so many years (at Lakeview and
We~st Orange) that there have been more than a
few double takes when he waves from his Hat-
ley Pest Control truck. He is the new "trouble
shooter" in charge of lawn and ornamentals
quality control, and no one could be better
qualified than the longtime Ag. teacher.

20 years ago
The old gym at Ocoee Middle School built
as a WPA project in 1937 for the Ocoee school,
which then included grades one through 12,
came tumbling down, a victim of age and the
wrvokinlg crew. The gym, one of the oldest in
the county, was replaced last year by a new
auditorium named for longtime principal Robert
w. williams.
Two meetings were held at Palm Lake El-
ementary School to brief parents on what is
to be done to prepare for year-rountl school.
Palm Lake is one of three elementary schools
in Orange County slated to be in the pilot pro-
goraml beginning in July 1990. Principal Carolyn
Cappleman introduced members of the commit-
tee set up to facilitate the changeover.


Editor: .

Winter Garden MusicFest 2009 is history
- and was historic! Over thirty musical acts
entertained the largest crowds ever in the four
years it has been produced by the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation. And, through the efforts
of the Central Florida Chapter of the National
Railway Historical Society, temporarily r~e-
turned historic passenger ralilroad service to
downtown Winter Garden (even adding a bit
of excitement with a minor deralilment on the
last day of the event).
In ea~ch of the past three years we have written
about the great cooperation we enjoyed with the
City of Winter Garden, Orange County Gov-
ernment and the Historic Downtown Winter
Garden Merchants Association. This year was
no exception, as those groups and many others
worked hard and willingly to make this event
special.
However, this year we pay special tribute
to the performers and "backstage" volunteers
without whom this event would not have hap-
penled,
MusicFest is a music festival because of the
musicians who offer up their talents to enter-
tarin us. And Producer Frank Siano brought us
acts this year that transformed our stages into
international venues. We were transported to
England, Ireland, Jamaica, Africa, Scotland
and the Far East with traditional tunes from
those lands. And, we feasted upon American


From our

Old Tr


65 years agO
lproml a letter from Irving Walker who holds
itres unsibleh pition within Id ar raf .opT

factory wais closed all day, and the occasion
wats called pooji. It's something like our Easter
but theyv worship all the tools they have worked
with all year....All the Americans were gath-
lred together from all the different divisions,
and the 100 or more natives working for me
painted me up with red and yellow chalk, and
they sat met in a high chair and carried on their
ceremonies~s... '

35 years agO
Steve and Jacque Dunegaln have retrured
from an eight-wieek honeymoonr trip. They
pulled a travel trailer more than 10,000) miles
touring 18 states without even a flat tire.
The 19741 United Appeal campaign got roll-
ing in West Orange with a kiicki-off breakfast at
the Wlnurr Garden Inn. Sonny Sellers, manager ~
of the new Mountgomersr Ward in the 11i-City
Shopp~ringt Center, presented the store's grand-
opening ribbon containing 100 one-dollar
h~ills

30 years ago
Howard Phillips, president of Dr. Phillips Inc.
and widely known Central Florida philanthro-
pist. was beaten to death in San Francisco. A
27-year-old drifter has been anrested by the San
Francisco Police. Gene Johnson, an associate
of Howard Phillips. said, "It looks as if he be-
friended one person too many, who returned that
kindness by robbing and murdering him..."


PUBLISHER
ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR
MARY ANNE SwicKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL L.AVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY RHODE
ADVERTISING
JENNIFER BAG~LEY, JANNA CROUCH
AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM
The West Orangpe Times (USPS 687120) la published weekly for
$21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dlliard St., Winter Garden Flotida 34787.
Periodbcl postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dilllard St., Winter Garden, Florlda 34787. Opinions In The West
Orange Times are those of the Indivldual writer and are not
necessarily those of The West Orange Times, Its publisher or editors.
Malled letters must be typed and Include the author's signature and
phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space
and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


E~romonw........... ............................ (407) 656-2121
ADVER TIS ING .................................. (407) 656-21 21
FAX .................... (407) 6566075
E-MAIl ..................... ......................... WOTIMES@AOL.COM


Opinion


01 0









Business


Disney employees working for United Way


' .


FOr Your Small Business Needs


tAk REGIONS

ROSe Pin8
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

14075 West Colonial Dr *Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 rose.pina@amsouth~com


It L_ II _I


Tw~o guest service mana~ig-
er~s at Wa~lt D~isney World arle
spending three months aIwAy
from their regular jobs to help,
praise f'undls f'or Hleart of' I'lorida
United Way (HlI-UW).
Dannal H-owell of Winter
Garden andi Kathy Blake of
southwest Orlando work at
the Yacht and Beach Club and
Caribbean Beach resorts, re-
spectively.
As HFUW's largest corpo-
:,td aot Hbuor,o eakt osnna
approximately $3 million an-
nually to the organization. The
company also annually makes
in-kind contributions to HFUW
by loaning employees such as
Howell and Blake to assist the
agency for three months with
its annual fund-raising cam-
paign.
"The executives loanedt to us
by Walt Disney World Resort
arrive already equippedl with
excellent skills," said Leigh
Smith, HFUIW vice president of
resource development. "United
Way will put their knowledge
and talents to use through op-
portunities we provide for them
to interact in the community


a-.



Danna Howell (left) and Kathy Blake are local residents
taking time off from busy jobs at Walt Disney World to help
fund-raising efforts for Heart of Florida United Way.


Photo by Windermere Photography
WCC hosts Business After HourS
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce held its September Business After Hours event
at Windermere Country Club. Enjoying the evening are (I-r) WCC Head Chef Matt Ro-
land, Dwayne Ward, Laura Aubry, Star Kraschinsky, Roger Onishi, Chamber President
Stina D'Uva and Colin MacKenzie.


and truly make a difference in
the lives of others. They will
return to D~isney as even more
effective leaderss"
On a special full-time as-
signment through the end of
November, Blake and H-owell
will undergo aIccelera;ted train-
ing at Central Florida's most
comprehensive health and hu-
man services charity to help
drive its fundraising efforts in


Orange, Osceola and Seminole
counties.
"It's just in my heart to help
people," said Blake, who as a
mother of seven was drawn to
the opportunity of` improving
the lives of children. "I want to
visit every possible United Way
agency and learn as much as I
can. I'm representing Disney,
and I want them to be proud of
what I've done for them."


mI.mI.IsIICInent falcial rejuIvena-
tion, infertility and women's
health issues. She said her treat-
ments can regulate irregular
menstrual cycles, balance hor-
mones and aid in the success of
natural or in-vetro fertilization.
New patients will receive a
0eO-perc th di cunt on treait-
October. For more details, call
407-654-8700 or visit www.sa-
incupuncture.com.


Sni Acupurnctulre a~nd H-erbul
Clinic in Winter Gardern has adl-
ed Monica Brandnan, MSOM,
AP, to its staff.
Dr. Ragu Nath, MCAOM, AP,
who has been Irem~inlg patientts
at his office at 87 I Vineland
Road, Suite B, for more than
two year, a so announced his
from Cigna. Aetna and United
Healthcare.
The purpose of acupuncture
is to regulate blood flow within
the body by inserting needles at
precise acupoints. Together with
herbatl medicine, trealtmnrits are
dfesigned to bring balance a~nd
harmony to the body without
any side etfects.
Acupulncture treatments are
conunonly givenr tor dozens of
disorders, inc~lllding~respiratory'

genital. gytnecological, musco-
loskeletal, neuro~logicali and ear.
nose and throat.
Brandnan specialiies in paun


Flying high
The Leadership West Orange Class of 2009, also known as "WOLF PAC -- West Orange
Leadership Friends Promoting Awareness in the Community," spent its last class enjoy"
ing a helicopter ride o,verWest Orange County, followed by a scavenger hunt spanning
the region. The group will complete its class project at the end of October by volunteering
for 2 days at Daily Bread at the West Orange Christian Service Center in Ocoee.

Orange County Legislative Delegation to meet Oct. 19


egation include: Rep. Nelson
(chairman), Rep. Sandy .Adams.
Rep. Mike Horner, Rep. Steve
Precourt (vice chair), Rep. Dean
Cannon, Rep. Scot Plakeon, Sen.
Thad Altman, Rep. Steve Cri-
safulli (secretary). Rep. Scott
Randolph, Sen. Andy Gardiner,
Sen. Lee Constantine, Rep.
Chris Dorworth, Rep. Darren
Soto, Sen. Gary Siplin, Rep.
Eric Eisnaugle and Rep. Geral-
dine Thompson.
Interested persons may make
a three-minute presentation or
address the delegation by mak-
ing ai reservation on the agnda j~
This must be done by contarcting


Cindy Brown in the Legislative
Delegation Office at 4107-836-
7395 or by sending an e-mail
to clnds browH nii octl net. The
deadline for an agenda reserva-
tion is Friday, Oct. 9, at 5 p.m.
Pnzsenters who have materials
they woulld like to dlurrlhbute to
the delegation members should
provided 18 copies of the standout
on 8.5"x 11"papelr fonua.T~hese
materials mulst be delivered to
Cindy Brown in the delegation
office, Orange County Adminriis.
tration Center, 201 S. Rosalind
Ave., fifth floor, in downtown
Orlando no later than 5 p.m.
Oc-t. 9


Rep. Bryan Nelson, chairman
of the Orange County Legisla-
tive Delegation, announced the
delegation will hold a public
hearing Monday, Oct. 19, at 3
p.m. at the Orange County Ad-
ministration Center, 201 S. Ro-
salind Ave.,. Orlando.
The agenda for the meeting
will include election of new
delegation officers, local bill
presentations and remarks from
members of the public. The meet-
ing will take place in the Orange
County Commission Cli~ambers
on the first floor of the County
Administration Center. *
Current members of the del-


MONICA BRANDNAN


I t's about





Caring, om pass; on



and Commitm ent.


Sai Acupuncture adds new specialist


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 TheNewRed.org for more information on

how Hlealth Central is improving and how we can help you.


www.r~~THEE NEWREDI>.O RG







6A Therlj \\;.r~ Orange Tli'me Thursday, October 83, 2009)


Winter Garden


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First United Meth'todist Chlurch
"'The P'lace for C'hildrecn"


service 'Times
9 AMh Pra~iise & Worship Service
10:15i AM Sund~ay School for A~ll A~ges
11:1AM or~ning W~orship~ Serv~ice



SI~lock oilr'llistoric P'lant Street
125 iN. 1.ulkev\iew\ Avc.

Rev. Ruossell T.' lielcher,, Minister


0~ I(~


Photo by ETC James Clark, U.S. Navy
R. Daniel Kuhi passes through 2 lines of chiefs who were
advanced in previous years. Kuhl has just been 'piped
aboard' and welcomed to the 'Chief Petty Officers Mess.'

Kuhl receives Navy promotion


3 days of music
Little~girls twirl and dance
as indie rocker Whitney

to resntdatkheth~e Mo n
Street stage Saturday at
the Winter Garden Music
Fest. Hogan, a Clermont

mone thn 3a emrfoonmehre
at this year's event. Road-
block (at night) with Rachael
Maurer on vocals per-
formed Friday night on the
Lakeview stage, and the
. Swnsdonb Farntye lu d a
in the Garden Theatre

Photos by Amy
Quesinberry Rhode


R. Daniel Shadowhawk Kuhl
of Winter Garden was promoted
to and pinned Chief Petty Offi-
cer Master-at-Arms along with

serve Cif in a (2ia c r
emony~ held Sept. 19.
It took place at the United
States Navy) Opemraional Sup-
port Center in Orla\ndo. where
all eight of these newe'st Na;y
Chiefs serv\e.
H-is wife, Heatherf Ktubt
pinned one anchor on his right
collar. while his sister. Be~th
Hardin of Tampa, piinned the
other.


in order to receive the promo-
tion, Chief Kuhl successfully
passed a Navy wide examina-
tion for Master-At-AZrms. was
oreviwd fnd sde cteed br
among all others who quali-
fled. He then went through a
v:ery involved two-month tran-
sition and training period that
is steeped in Navy history and
traditions.
He has proudly served in the
U.S. Navy for 10 years. Mas-
ters-at-Arrms are the Navy's
Law. Enforcemrent and Anti-
Te~norism Security personnel.


Civitan officers installed
T-he West Orange Civitan Club recently installed its 2009-
10 officers for the new year. Frank Kelley (2nd from left),
Civitan district governor, conducted the ceremony in Or-
lando and installed, 1-r, Tammy Marian, president-elect;
Bernice Long? president; Cindy Baker, secretary; and Kris-
ti Faircloth, treasurer. The club will continue to volunteer
within the community as it has for more than 20 years.
Club members work with organizations such as the Edge-
wood Childrers's Ranch, Orange County Public Schools,
Quest Inc., Special Olympics and Health Central Park.
The club meets twice a month at Grace Worship ,Center
oh Plant Street in Winter Garden. For more information,
e-mail Baker at choccri@aol.com.


Friday night music
The city of Wmnter Garden is
sponsoring Fridays on the Pla-
za, a concert series at Centen-
nial Plaza on Plant Street. Each
Friday from 7-9 p.m., residents
can bring a lawn chair for some
free i=vening entertainment. The
plaza is on Plant Street~ in down-
town Winlter Garden.
Schedulled are: Bob Rafkrin
(folk guitar) on Oct. 9. Whit-
ney Hogan (rock) on Oct. 16.
Mountanin Brew (bluegrass) on
Oct. 23 and Dixieland Jazz on
Oct. 30 '


watch for
Winter Garden's
"BOWLING`
FOR DDLLARS"'
Bnglit House Channel 10.
saturday ele:30am


Elks membership increases
The Winter Garden Elks BPOE 2165 recently initiated 2
new members into the lodge last month: Jeannie Houston
and Ron Cooper. At left is Exalted Ruler Ray DeWeese.


Good deeds in scouting
Junior Girl Scout Troop 4573 participated recently in the
5K Walk for the Poor sponsored by Saint Vincent de Paul
ministry. The walk was on the West Orange Trail (start-
ing and ending at City Hall), and since it was on the trail,
the troop incorporated its 'trail safety' mission, which the
girls have been working on to earn their Bronze Award.
They have been promoting trail safety, which includes be-
ngcourteous to others by announcing 'passing on your
ef'and being sure not to litter. The girls made signs to
place along the trail with their own community service an-
nouncement and passed out cold water to the 5K walkers.
Pictured I-r are Keri Mullens, Laura Martinez, Hailey S~wan-
.,son, Genevieve Gentry and 19abella.Ojeda.


Magician coming
to Garden Theatre
Th'le gardennc Theat~lre p~resents
the magic of D~an StAp~leton inl
a Hal~lloween weekend prodluc-
tion of Abrracadabrm it sv Magic
Oct. 30 through Nov. I in down-
town Winter Garden. Stapleton
is joined by Bunnies in P'eril, a
magic comedy act, for a spe-
cial 10:30 p.m. spook show
on Halloween night called Dr.
Zombie's Theatre for the Un-
explained.
For tickets or additional in-
formation, contact the Garden
Theatre Box Office at 407-877-
4736 or www.gardentheatre.org.
Tickets may also be purchased
in person at the Garden Theatre
Box Office.

Prescription talks
Get prescription and other
health-relatedi questions an-
swer~ed by Wallgreen's pharma;-
cist's in honor of T~alk About Pr~e-
scriptions Month at thle Winter
Garden Library. Informational
materials will be provided, as
well as give-aways for all at-
tendees. The event is scheduled
for Monday, Oct. 12, at 6:30
p.m. and Tuesday, Oct. 13, at
11 a.m.

Bilingual stories
TIhe Winter Galnrde Librar-y is
hosting an afternoon of' bilingual
stories and crafts Wednewl.0, l l~
Oct. 14I, at 4:30 p.m. for families

"ph s prd nam wl e 1at trhe
second Wednesday of the month
through December.

WGFD will offer
fire-prevention tips
in library program
T'he Winter Galrde~n Library
will host a safety program in
honor of Fire Prevention Week
on Saturday, Oct. 17, alt 11 a.l.
Jomn Winter Gairden' 5 heroes*
learn how to pn\revet frres, yeT

andl tou.r a fire truck.

Foundation Academy
plans 1st reunion
Foundation Academy is look-
ing for former studecnts, facultyt,
parents and friends of the school
interested in participating in the
school's first Reunion Round
L p. it is Nov. '7 fromi 4-0 p.m.
at thre South CamIPuIS. 15304 TIil-
den Road ~'I1.. Wa ;terrden.
RSVP to /tuadiacrd'sfo undal:

served.


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. H. Parker-MZ. Lesnik;
2. L,. White?-J. Swartnwxxi 3. D.
anrd J. Schweigeer 4. L. and T.:
Sauli~o .5. C. Switze~r-T.: Sher-
man; E-W): 1. J, and Gr. Wa~lt-
manr 2. Mi. Guthrie-L. Herndry
3,? B. and R. Blair 4. L. Nieman-
M.A. Cummriniic 5. M.C and F
Schwar~tz-

Rec school dance
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department is
hosting a middle school dance
Friday, Oct. 16.It will take place
at Tanner Hall from 7-10 p.m.
There will be a DJ and snacks
available for purchase.
School dress code and cun-ent
middle school ID are required-
Cost is $5. and tickets can be
purchased at the door. The danlce
is limited to the first 2!50 stu-
dents. For more information call
the Parks &~ RecreatiowUepart-
ment at 407-656-4155.


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Please visittIIrlenishwnelr al.org/foundat~llionl/(.onununIIIi inplin fol ()rmorc~.VinIbranatlion niu lld to register..


''l'hur~sday, O)cctober 8, 2009) The West Oranger 7bnes~ 7A


ambrition~s fo~ rhis famlily ilnne~ling~ toa lo~reign city and .ceek.ing. out
anl unknown white mann. There were so many obstacles confront-
ing Andirew. During this per~iodl, sepsey.1.'ial waIs common10, racial
tension was high, lynching was still occurring andl the Ku Klux
Klan, a white racial group, was also active. In fact, the nlearby city
of' Ocoee experienced severe racial tension in 1920. During the
rarce r~iots thart occurred,, many blacks were killed and all others
were run out of the city.
His fortitude and faith influenced him to such a degree that he
traveled to Sanford to meet with the mortgager with less than $16
inl his pocket and would ntM allow any obstacle to prevent him
from achieving
r ~ilj~~pJF--FQ-his American
dream.
He located
the mortgager
and bargained
with him for the

---*. si ece at Nr rstt
.. Pollard Street.
Remember, this
was during the
Greeat Depres-
sion and te
i ~sl~BIC ~poor economic
status at te time
. is still recalled
with horror. An-
drew expressed
his desire to
the mortgager
aind the reason
he wanted this
molished last week after standing for 68 home. The white
man asked,
"'How much
money do youl ha\ve'" and Andrew said, "I hav'e $15. 15 in my
pocket." The mortgager said. "Give me the $15," and this became
the down payment on the home at 101 N. Pollard St. Andrew.
was left w'ith 15 cents in lus pocket to purchase gas for his retum
trip home.
The trip home for Andrewu w~as lorng. but urpon arrival, he had
a broad grin on his face. as he immediately informed Amanda
that he had purchased the house. Amalnda became so ecstatic that
she leaped into his arms from a distance of several feet with tears
streaming dow\n her falce.
The home nrquired at preat deal of work, and Andrew metlr and
hired Harrison Hiodges and Jessie Rile~y, w~ho wlen re bth skilled
in carpentry. Hodtges: and Riley had fu~ll-time jobs. atnd neither
one was able to work on a constant basis. This worked wetll for
Andrew b~caulse he had the additional retsponsibility of working
full time to support his family, ats well as p~rodd ingl and paying
for both the materitil and thle labor for the newH home'

(Edlitor s nolte: This is the first parrt ofa story wrritten by Nate t
Jlc~kso~n arnd assisked byv sisters Leola Thylo~r and Cora Lee M.
Waiilre abo~u r thir chibilawc.d homert in Oa~krland. Thre rema~cinder wcill
be publishedt inl the Oct. 15 issue ofThe Westr Orange TimesJ


B~y Nato Jacekson

Oatkland is losing a vital palrt of' its history with the demolition
of the home at 10 1 N. Pollard St. and the adljacent property at 501
Henschen Ave. Construction on the P~ollarld Street residence was
begun in 1937 and completed in 19)41. The initial owner wars a
black woman known as Janie Bell Reid.It was revealed that Reid
encountered some personal difficulties that prohibited her from
fullly completing and moving into the residence. This dilemma
was allegedly the reason Reid mortgaged her residence to a white
man who lived in the city of Sanford, approximately 30 miles
from Oakland.
There was this
youngproudblack ~
man who had re-
cently moved into
the neighborhood.
He was married ~;

ftti lyao thlr e
children, and long
before the phrase
"iI have a dream" ,
became famous,
he harbored a :
power deam.
His objective in .
the late 1930s
was to realize the
American dream,
a safe refuge for
his family a
family-owned res-
idence. His burn-
ingdesrewassoThis home at 101 N. Pollard St. was de
overwelmin years on this property in Oakland
that he could ac
tually visualize his fmilniy living in it. Although the home was a
priority, more importantly, he wanted to take care of his family.
This man was born in 1900 in Alachua County and during his
era, education was not a primary concern. In fact, he only pos-
sessed a formal education equivalent to a fifth-grade level, ibut
he was quite intelligent. He had to abandon the classroom for the
physical labor of the fields to provide for loved ones, which took
precedence during his time. This man was Andrew Jackson Sr., and
his beautiful soul mate was Amanda Turner Jackson. Their chil-
dren at this time were Leola Ruthie, Cora Lee and Andrew Jr.
Andrew developed a reputation in the community of being a
tireless worker and a likeable and honest family man. He did !not
drink, nor did he use profanity, and he always maintained very
high moral standards. His joy was smoking King Edward c ipgrs
and reading the Bible and the Tunpal7( T,.lrrlcbunenwspaper. One day,
a local man told Andrew that the home, at what is now knownr as
Pollard Street, was for sale. He also indicated that the mollrtgf p.~
was a white man who resided in Sanford and was advised no't to
disclose this information to anyone.
Andrew was encouraged to act on this information as quickly
as possible because others were interested in the property.
Imagine a black male in the late 1930s with strong dreams aInd


Making sh pes
Ms. Mal ory'sa onkeys create stencil art at the ASP VPK
at Oakland. Participating in the activity are K~ristina Prem-
chand, Crystal Seitz, Taylor Hall, Andrew Rahaman, Juan
Quintana, Madison Rolfe, Erin LeGros, Jonathan Ballaera,
Chris Tirado, Raqueb Estifanos, Jasmine Moore, Isabella
Ward, Kelly Sansone, Jack Shoup and Director Rainey
Marcinowski.


Oakland PD plans 2nd academy


with law enforcement's role in
the criminal justice system.
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 will be
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 by contact-
ing Wendy Miller at the Oak-
land Police Department, 407
656-9797.
A brief background check
will be conducted on all ap-

ceune o Ah OkadmPolc
Department no later than Oct.
13.


T'he Oarkland Police Depar-t-
ment will be hosting its Sec-
ond Citizen Police Academy
beginning Thursday, Oct. 22.
T'he CPA program will consist
of two- to three-hour classes
held each week on Thursdays
beginning at 6:30 p.m. for five
consecutive weeks. The first
class is Oct. 22 at the Oakland
Police D~epartment.
TIhe CPA provides compre-
hensive instruction by certi-
fied Oakland police officers
covering many areas of police
functions each week. The CPA
is designed not to make police
officers out of citizens but to
offer Oakland residents a better
understanding and appreciation

oion t e cukrag heatee c-
operation between citizens and
police and to acquaint citizens


ei


Mark your calendar for Sat-
urdaty. Oct. 24, for fun, food
and entertainment at the An-
nual Oakland He~rita~ge Festival,
which will be held "under the
Oks" at Speer Park inl Oak-

TI e day includes live enter-
tainment. Carolina barbecue,
arts and craftS, an Oakland his-
tory display, school art display,
children's activities, boat tours
of Lake Apopka, guided tours
of historic Oakland, a bicycle
raffle. a chili and dessert cook-


off, a silent auction, hayrides
and a plant sale.
Proceeds from the festival
support the Oakland Nature
Preserve.
nTodparticicpate n the nhill
Rebecca Jaster at ohfcookoff@
gmail.com. Applications are
also available at Town Hall.
Mount Zion AME Church is
recruiting Oakland youth for
form a choir. Singers will per-
form a song during the festival.
Call 407-877-7042 for details.


~ir


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Please join H-ealth Central and Winter Caruden VillagSe at Fowler Croves f'or this worthy cause

at our Communnity in PINK 5K race andl lianily f'estival fecaturingi fr~ee rnanul~nograms,:rn

health scr~eeningrs. music. prize~s. food anld thln!


O akland


The Jackson legacy of love and faith


Head to S eer Park for herita e event


c7'


'pl
1.

r'


Make a difference in the fight against Brenst Canter


Sathurdays Ocober. 24


* 5K Run & Fun walk


7:30a-m 2:00pm


Health Central :Regist-rationl ginlsus:3som FunllWalkbegiis atl0I:00am







SlA The ~ Wes~t~i O liranc ims TLhursday, October 8, 2 01'


Ocoee


~w IIOcoee announces date of King parade


Teach fire safety
Members of the Ocoee Fire Department held a special
program at Lowes on West Colonial Drive recently to teach
families, especially children, about fire safety and firefight-
ing. The program included the department's well-known
puppet show.
Story time West Oaks Quilters
every. Monday to meet Oct. 22
The West Oaks Library in The West Oaks Quilters will
Ocoee hosts story time every meet in the West Oaks Library
Monday morning for ages 3-5 on Thursday, Oct. 22, at 6:30
at 10: 15 a.m.. for ages 18-36 p.m. This group is for both be-
months at 10:45 a.m. and for ginners and experienced quil-
ages birth to 18 months at I1:15 ters.

Wild Thing Rumpus
Halloween FX The West Oaks Library in
Learn how to create burns, Ocoee will show you a monster
scars, bruises and old -age'C good time on Wednesday, Oct.
makeup for your Halloweetn 28. at 2:30 p.m.
costumes at a special program A special program, recom-
at the We~st Oaks Library in mended for ages 6-12, will fea-
Ocoee on Friday, Oct. 1 6, at tured monster-friendly stories
2:30 p.m. and crafts.


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(near Cafeteria)
10000 WNest Colonial Drive
Ocoee, FL 34761

WC~hen: Thursday, October 15, 2009
Time: 6:00pm
lightt refreshmnents wvil be served)

Space is limited! So, register today!

To register call 1-888-STRYKER or go to:
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TIhe City of Ocoee H-unum n
Relations D~iversity Board
hars announcedl that the city's
F:ourlth Annual Dr.: Mart~in Lu1-
th~er King Jr. Unity ParadeL will
be heldl Mondiay, Anin. 18i. TIhe
route will relturn to the parad~ce's
original route dlown Clarke
Roa~d, andl it is not too early for
those interecstedl in participating
to request aIn applicattion fr'om
brdib~ci.ocoee.fl.u~s or from
Joy Wright at 407-9)05-3100,
Ext. 9-1530,
The dleadline to return the
registration form and entry fee
is Nov. 16.
The cost to participate is

Free fall landscape
seminar Oct. 17
The City of Ocoee will host
a free fall landscape 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,
and seats are limited. To regis.
ter or for more information, call
407-905-3159'

Canned food
drive set
Sobik's Subs, located at 304
Ocoee-Apopka Road in Ocoee,
will host a canned food drive for
Bread of Life Fellowships Inc.
from Oct. 12 to Dec. 12. Every.
one who brings in canned goods
will receive a free drink from the
restaurant
Canned foods needed are tuna
fish, meats and vegetatbles, along
with peanut butter and jelly.
Bread of Life Fellowship Inc.,
a non-profit organization, is culr-
rently feeding more than 2,000
families every month.


$400 for a corporation with
100 or more employees, $200
for bulsinesss with 50 employ-
ces or more, alnd $ 125 for other
businesses arnd private organi-
za~tions.
Non-profit groups andi com-
mnuity organizations do not
have to pa\y a fee.
TIhose who register early can
have their business logo on the
city of Ocoee Web site, on
Ocoee TV cable and on event
fliers and T-shirts.
Proceeds from Ocoee's MLK
Parade will benefit local stu-
dents by providing essay con-
test scholarships.

Bedtime stories
Children aged 3-8 are invited
to enjoy bedtime stories at the
West Oaks Library in Ocoee
on Thursday, Oct. 15, at 7 p.m.
Children can bring their favorite
blanket and stuffed animal. For
more information, call 407-835-
7323.
Casino Night winners
The West Orangepc Seniors'
first Casino Night was a big suc-
cess. Winners thatt night includ-
ed Lourdes Valez, who won the
trip to the Bahamas and Dema
Fontana, who won the 42-inch
television.
The next Saturday bus trip
for the group will be a tour of
St. Aulgustine on Oct. 17. The
cost for this trip is $i30. includ-
ing lunch, and the bus will leave
at 7:45 a.m.
The Seniors will play bingo
Oct. 12, from 1-3 at the Ison
Center, and they will hold their
annual bake sale at the Ocoee
Founders' Day Festival this Sat-
urday, Oct. 10.


A softball fund-raiser
A daylong softball tournament was held at Vignetti Park
in Ocoee recently to raise funds for the family of the late
Brandon McVay. At top, Brandon's mother, Debbie Fun-
gone, was at the tournament with children Kelly Mc~ay
and Rickey McVay. Brandon's other sister, J ennifer McVay
was unable to attend because she lives in Knoxville, Tenn.
Above, Rickey McVay, whose team placed 1st, is shown
getting to take a swing during the tournament. The family
thanks all who came out for the cause and all who helped,
including Crawford Tire, Penthouse Clear, the Elks Lodge,
Exotic Car Transport, Publix and VFW Men's Auxiliary
Post 4305.

Bread of Life
receives grant
Bread of Life Fellowship
Inc., whose food warehouse is
in Ocoee, was recently awarded
a $2,400 grant from the Com
munity Foundation of South
Lake County. This grant was
presented at a luncheon at the
Foundation office in Clermont.
Bread of Life Fellowship "" *
Inc. is a 501 (c)(3) faith-based
organization that has been in
existence since 1991. Bread of
Life Fellowship Inc. distributes
food to more than 2,000 families
every month through designated
and affiliated programs.
B or more information u oe
hold a food drive or donate,
loh Into www breaol 0 e e
7777. ,


Sspca g eavaeneight wres-
tling event will be held at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center
n oceoee on sia uragyeOct. loy
Lloyd, Pin FallCount Any-
where, Venom, Swat Patrol,
Bounty Hunters, Nic Foley and
the Crowe. Doors will open at
6 p.m., and the show will start
at 7 p.m. "iMy new Stryker knee
The cost is $10 for adults and gave me my life back. "
$5 for children 12 and under, .
and prizes and a raffle will be Stryker Kneae Relmnut
featured. soo'
The Jim Beech Center is
located at 1820 A.D. Mims
Road-


Paws to Read
On Saturday, Oct. 24, at I'l:30
a.m., the West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will host Be an Angel
Therapy Dogs Ministry that
brings certified therapy dogs for
a reading program for children.
The program will end at i p.m.
;F'o register, call 407-835-7323.


Long speaks to Rotarians
Todd Long, right, was the guest speaker at a recent break-
fast meeting of the Rotary Club of COoee. He was wel-
comed by Mark Mora, club president. Long, a personal-in-
jury attorney in Orlando and the host of the radio program,
'The Conservative Comeback,' is currently promoting his
new book, 'The Conservative Comeback.'


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TIhursday, O)ctober- 8, 2009 The/ West Orange 72'rnes


Dr. Phillip s


,Heoly Famly snchtohoe

Dough fund-raiser
Holy Family Catholic School
on Apopka-Vineland Road is
once again holding its annual
Raising the Dough Fundraiser
in support of education,
The cost of a ticket is $100.
Each ticket may win up to
$70,000 in prizes because it
will returned to the barrel for
each drawing. The drawing
date is Friday, October 23. The
five prizes are as follows: Top
Prize is $50,000, Second Prize,
$10,000; Third Prize, $5,000;
Fourth Prize, $3,500; and Fifth

C eck 5cedit cards or cash
will be accepted. To purchase a
ticket, e-mail raisingthedough@
gmail.com or call Holy Family
Catholic School at 407-876-
9344. Only 2,000 tickets will
be sold for this fundraiser.

CFWL 7th Annual
Wine Tasting at
F eh Market Oct. 21
The Central Florida Women s
heagunenFoun leion wil hl ts
at the Fresh Market, located
at 5000 Dr. Phillips Blvd., on
Wednesday, Oct. 21, from 7:30-
9:30 p.m
The exclusive wine tasting
will offer distinctive cheeses, as
well as prime rib, shrimp cock-
tail and other hors d'oeuvres.
Tickets are $30 per person,
and all tickets sales will benefit
the Central Florida Women's
League Foundation.
To purchase tickets to the usu-
ally sold-out event, contact Ju-
lianne Vosika at Jvosika2009@
efl.rr.com or 4017-739-0224.

Preschool program

aC ildren ag 3 5 are invited
to th o west mirry fo
9,16 and 23, at 10:30 a.m.
The kindergarten-preparation
program is funded in part by
the Target Community Giv-
ing Grant. Preschoolers will
leamnschool skills and get the
wheels tumninqg toward leading.
Seating is limited. Ton rgister m
advance, call 4017-835-7323.

Book Club to meet
wi'"f .'"hwe t k Qlub
7 p.m. Members will discuss
the book A Land Remembered
by Patrick Smith.
Guest speaker and Florida
researcher Carol Everhart will
lead the discussion.
This classic novel tells the
story of three generations of
the Maciveys, a Florida family
who battle the hardships of the
frontier to rise from a dist-poor
life to the wealth and standing
of real estate tycoons.
Anyone 18 years and older
is invited to attend this group
discussion.
For more information, call
407-8u35-72 or sed an e-mail


Windermere's Downtowt
Business District Committee is
gearing up for its third annual
Faill Arts Festival on Saturday'
Oct. 24, from 9 a.mn. to 4 pn. .
The exhibitors will includes
local and national artists and
craft vendors. There will be a
variety of foods and beverages
provided by local businesses
and live entertainment through-
out the day, plus a lively disc
jockey'
Children's activities include
two huge Bounce houses, trick-
or-treating at all the downtown
merhants a hyridened morzee

drawings and giveaways. Res-
ervations for vendors booths are
now available. For more infor-
mation, contact Denise Brown
at 407-876-0270 or windermer-
efr~ames~3aol.com.
For event details, go to info@
windermerebusiness.com or call
Mark Dean at 407-701-0428.

Pumpkin Patch to
open Oct. 19; Fall
Fun Day is Oct. 24
Windermere Union Church
Preschool will sponsor its an-
nual Pumpkin Patch beginning
Monday, Oct. 19, from 9 a.m.
to 7 p.m. through Friday, Oct.
30. On Sunday, the pumpkin
sale opens at noon. There will
be a large supply of pumpkins
in many sizes, as well as bales
of hay, for sale-
The church will have a Fall
Fun Day Saturday, Oct. 24, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Activities will
meclude face painting, hayrides,
inflatables to play in and lots of

f c eds fo vrything includ-
ed are $1.There is noadmission
fee
PForhm retinf 7 tin, call the

Garden Club to meet
Windermere Garden Club's
next general meeting will be
this Thursday, Oct. 8, at Win-
dermere Town Hall. A coffee
will be held at 9:30 a.m., and
the general meeting begins at10
a.m. The guest speaker will be
Priscella Debler of Vanda Cul-
tr ad the topic will be "Just
Guests and new members are
welcome to attend.

Private music
lessons at 1st Baptist
The Center for the Perform-
ing Arts at First Baptist Church
Windermere is now offering
private lessons in piano, guitar,
bass, drums, French horn, flute
and voice.
For more information, call
Lynn Bowman, center admin-
istrator, at 407-876-2234 or con-
tact her at lbowman~ifbcwind-
ermere.com.

WO Republican
Women to meet
The West Orag R pbl -
can Women's Cu,eFe urate 1
will hold its next meeting and
luncheon this Thursday, Oct.


is $17. The guest speaker will
be Christine Moore, Orange
County School Board member.
The club will also have a booth
at Ocoee Founder's Day on Oct.
10.
All Republican women are
welcome. For more information
on meetings or membership, call
Wendy West at 407-880-4604
or Linda O'Keefe at 407-292-
6782.

Wacky Wednesdays
is set for Oct. 14
The Windermere Library will
present Wacky Wednesdays Arts
and Crafts on Oct. 14 at 3:30
p.m. Area children are invited to
join the program once a month
for an afternoon of wacky arts
and craft projects and a whole
lot of fun.

Pirate Adventures set
Area children are invited to
the Windermere Library on
Saturday, Oct. 10, at 2 p.m. to
explore the world of pirates. The
program includes the reading of
ra ei doa Lo g an r ati
a pirate spyglass craft.

Come to the Royal
Party Oct. 17
Tiara pinching your head?


Glass slippers squishing your
toes? Being a princess is a tough
job, but somebody's got to do it.
Area princesses are invited to
come to the Windermere Library

Strdy c 1 a nod 0 ~mpef

The program is for ages 4-10. To
register, call 407-835-7323.


The Rev, Gordon Smith,
former pastor of Fir~st Baptist
Church of Winder~mere fromu
1970-84, will be visiting the
church to present a Bible study
entitled "Jesus on Death Row,"
based on the book written by
Mark Osler,
The study will be held Oct.
11-14 from~ 7-9 p.rm. in the
church's Family Life Center.
Church and community mem
bers are invited to visit and
study the investigation of Jesus
and his trials and execution. The
purpose of the stu y itsmtot gt
a eamin te mc }cnh'sbaelief
system regarding social issues
and today's criminal judicial
system
Smith was instrumental in
growing FBCW from 50 mem-
bers to 600 memberiduring his
14 years as pastor. He led the
church to purchase the property
and construct the existing sanc-
tuary building. He was highly
involved with the community,
having served as president of
the Rotary Club aind as an orga-
nizer of a town youth baseball
league that preceded Wind-
ermere Little League.
Since leaving Windermere,


~~lrr~lllll:ll~lrrlU1U~~~r~rl~Ln;lt~


This is an artist's rendering of St. Garabed Armenian
Church. The 8,000-square foot building that includes a
sociiil hall, kitchen and offices in addition to a 112-seat
sanctuary is under construction at 9274 Winter Garden-
Vineland Road, Orlando. R.C.- Stevens Construction of Or-
lando is the general contractor.

St. Garabed Armenian Church lays
cornerstone for new sanctuary


he served until 2005 as direc-
tor and minister of pastoral
care at Riverbend Church in
Austin, Texas, where he and
wife, Sharin, live with a blend-
ed family of five children and
seven grandchildren. Smith said
he looks forward to returning
to Windermere for fellowship
and study with friends of the
community.


Archbishop Khajag Barsamian
came from New York City to
lead the site-blessing and cor-
nerstone installation service.
Other clergy participating in
the blessing came from Boca
Raton and St. Petersburg. Dea-
cons traveled from Niagara

Rtn, Nan gest arie ddr m
as far away as New York and
New Jersey. A banquet at the
Villas of Grand Cypress fol-
lowed the service.
R.C. Stevens Construction
in Orlando is building the $1.5
million project To date, the site
has been cleared, the founda-
tion has been dug and the foot-
ers are in. The architectural
design features a traditional
Armenian-style church with a


Lsaed to ec u dat h
social hall, offices and other
Cn ts action should be com-
plete by the end of February
orbeinin f Mrh. The
cn ert nfoof thM sactua e
is being planned for the week
after Easter,
For more information, go
to the church Web site, www.
stgarabedarmenianchurch.org,
or call 407-876-2616.


By Kathy Aber
St. Garabed Armenian
Church held a ground-breaking
and cornerstone-laying cer-
emony for its new sanctuary
on Sept. 2,7. A l12-seat sanctu-
ary, social hall with a complete
kcer tn nofficest ae une
site at 9274 Winter Garden-
Vineland Road in Orlando,
near Lake Buena Vista.
The is the first church in
Central Florida for the Diocese
of the Armenian Church in
America (Eastern), which has
offices in New York City. The
next closest Armenian church
is located in Pinellas County.
The congregation was
formed and has been meet-


caefom Ci a. Untl t
congregation grew to 50, it was
me teta ac gr gtian hea
more than 300 families who
1 ri through the Centere
meeting twice a month at St.
Andrews United Methodist
Church in 'Winter Park. The
congregation is served by vis-
iting priests from the diocese.
Primate of the Diocese


Rotary welcomes new members
The Rotary Club of Wnindermere officially inducted 2 new
members: Vader Loomis (left) and Rich Smith. Char-
ter member Bill Sims sponsored Loomis, and Smith was
sponsored by Julia Strimple.


SW Republican Club planS
TOwn Hall political forum
The community is invited to attend The American Liberty Fo.
rum presented by the Southwest Orlando Republican Club on
Friday, Oct. 9, at Windermere Town Hall. The event will begin
with cocktails at 6:30 p.mn. followed by dinner and the program at
7 p.m. Tickets are $25 per person for dinner and the program. The
entrde 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. Sen
ate. Guests of honor include State Sen. Cary Baker, candidate for
Florida Commissioner of Agriculture; State Rep. Steve Precourt,
District 4 1; Orange County District 1 Commissioner Scott Boyd;
Matthew Falconer, candidate for Orange County mayor: Todd
Long, conservative talk-show host and author of The Conserva-
tive Comeback; and PhiL Russo and Jason Hoyt of the Tea Party
Patriots Live Radio Show.
Space is limited, and tickets are for sale online at www.sworc.
com. Checks can be mailed to Bob and Judy Chandler, 8202 Bay
Hill B v., Orlando, FL 32819. For information, call Judy at 407-
87 -49


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Smith to hold 4-night

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A visit to Epcot's
festival
TIhe 14thi Annual Ijpcot In-
tern'ational Food and Wine
Festival is undlerway, and, on
the first Saturday of this event, I
had a chance to walk around the
World Showcase and sample
some of the 25 kiosks serving
food from Europe, South Amer-
ica, Puerto Rico, the U.S., New
Zealand, Mexico and Canada.
My favorites were the veal
meatballs in a tomato sauce at
the Italian booth; the seared
barramundi (a sweet white
fish) with blistered cherry to-
matoes, arugula and lemon oil
at Australia; the short ribs and
mashed potatoes at France;
and the spicy grilled chicken
at China.
This festival is not cheap
when you consider the entrnuce
fee and the prices for the small
plates and small glasses of wine,
but it is fiun and interesting to
hatve the chance to try a widle
range of international foods.
Hint: Go to the Festival Wel-
come Center as soon as you get
there to sign up for the many
chef demonstrations. This year'
the price is $F8 per demonsta-
tion. and they sell out auckly.
Ie abet e,e tal <1 ~9 -3778

coSecond hint:bWi unti n m
around the World Showcase. I
;'jos bha tditpou one o hbos

,";:d before Ilmad et back t
continues through Nov. 8.

Evehing on the Farm
The wonderfidl Lake Meadow
Fann in Ocoee at 10000 Mark
Adamn Road will be the site this
Saturday, Octr. 10, of an ~ve-
ning on the Farm from 6-9 p'm.
During thlis evenrt, Che~f Alexia
Gawinak of the Rave~nousr Pig
restaurant inl WVinter Park wiill
present appetizers, cheese
aInd wine a~t thle home of Laike
Meladowv Nalturals, an olr panic
farnn that produces eggs. from
Rhexte Island Red chickens, as
well as ducks, guinea bens and
Frese.
I he cost for the evening is
525. atnd all pro~ceds w\ill ben-
clit Slow Focxt Orlando.
Tickets are available at slow:-
foxioriando.org or at the door
Saturday.

Sun ay Campagne

l'eL ounlrstaurant
at the Hyntt Regency Grand
Cypress is once again offer-
ing its awardi-winning Sunday
Chamnpagnel Brun~ch fro~m 10~ .1)
a.m. to 7 i(0 p.ml. New m~enu1 se"

rack of lamb with egypla~nt
amd herb cheese; ineer- ilcald
Florida grouper with slivered
garlic. parsely and tomato fon-
due w:ith fava beans; and roast
tenderloin of buffalo with cip-
polini onions, goat cheese, beet
na olean and gula lea It

plus tax and gratuity
For more information, call
4107-239-3853.

Oktoberfest planned
Wolfgang Puck CafaS in
Downtown Disney will host
its own Ok otobe~rt es celebra-
tion thrroulghout this month.
For $35 per person, guests can
enjoy such dishes as Wien~er-
schnitzel Berkshlire pork with
warm1 potato salad, baby mache


and mustard sauce and seared
scallops with spaetzle atnd caper
alioli with a Paullaner Premium
Pilsner. For dessert there's
warm apple strudel with vanilla
bean gelato.
For more information, call
407-938-9653.

Taste of Dr. Phillips
On Sunday, Nov. 8, Dr. Phil-
lips Rotary Club will host its
'I'hird Annuall 'Taste of Dr. Phil-
lip's from 1-4 p.m. at the CNL
Bn~k pr. In slo Ithe co ne
Sand Lake Road. Restaurants
participating are Bravo! Cucina
Italiana, Emeril's Tehoup Chop,
Flemings, J. Alexander's, An-
tonio's Ristorante, Cariera's
Cucina Italiana, Rice Paper,
Roy's Hawaiian Fusion Cui-
sine, Samba Room. Timpano's
Chophouse, Melting Pot of Or-
lando, Vinies Grille and Wine


Bar, Tang's Thai Cuisine, Mor-
ton's and Bice Ristorante.
Tickets are $50 per person
and include food and drinks.
For more information, call
Rotarian Sally Kamrada at
407-766-2787 or visit www.
drphillipsrotary.org.

Lobster, Laughter
and Lend a Hand
The Rotary Club of Wind-
erm~ere will hold its annual fall
fund-raiser for local charities,
L bster LudghterN& Ln da

6 p.m. at OUC Park at Lake
Down, 3409 Maguire Road,
Windermere.
Individual tickets are $65
and must be purchased in ad-
vance. Buy tickets at Tim's
Wmne Market, 428 Mamn Street,
Windermere. Contact craig@
timswine.com or 407-876-9463
to become a sponsor.


Vicky and Vladimir Curiel are the owners of Tamboras Grill Cafe in Ocoee.

Tamboras Grill Cafe offers some of the best

home-cooking in West Orange County


By Mary Anne Swickerath

I am going to go out on a
limb here, not a very long one
though, and say that Tamboras
Grill Cafi is the best restaurant
in Ocoee and one of the best
restaurants in West Orange
County. If you haven't eaten at
this friendly place on Maguire
Road, just south of West Colo-
nial Drive, you've missed out.
Owners Vladimir and Vicky
Curiel both have Dominican
Republic family backgrounds
and spent much of their youth
mn New York, and their food re-
flects both their American and
Latin sensibilities. In fact, they
describe their menu as offering
"contemporary American food
with a Latin flair."

Thnd t yrve a delicious Por-
tobella Chicken Marsala Pasta
dish that is a little bit Italian,
a little bit American, but with
a tang
"We put a little spice into
whatever dish we are cooking,"
said Vladimir, who is the head
chef. "For our chicken marsala,
we season the chicken the Latin
way. Our menu is really eclec-
tic."
Other fine dishes exhibit-
ing this eclecticism are the
pan-seared Snapper with Salsa
Criolla, Guava Barbecued
Chicken, Imperial Rice (a Cu-
ban specialty consisting of saf-
fron-scented yellow rice with
shredded chicken topped with a
melted layer of mozzarella) and
Island Chicken (marinated m
citrus and spices and roasted).
Entrde items new to the menu
soon will be Bolichi, the tra-
ditional Cuban dish of roasted
eye round of beef stuffed with
sausage in a savory gravy,
and Mediterranean Chicken
Breast, a pan-seared chicken
breast sauteed with artichoke
bottoms, peppers and onions in
a spic3 sauce served over a bed


of yucca fnies and finished with
shredded parmesan cheese.
New to the salad list will be
Blackened Tuna Steak Salad in
a creamy balsamic vinaigrette
with mixed i'rEensI, tomato,
goat cheese and almonds.
Vicky describes thle IuTabo
ras Grill's food as home coo~k-
ing: "I eat this food every day-
1 love it. The way my husband
cooks in the restaurant lis the
way he cooks at home. It's real
food.'"
Vladimir, too, is proud of the
restaurant's food and talked
about how he is not a trained
chef but one who leanrned frain
other chefs and from his o~n
instincts.
"I've always liked cook-
ing," he said, "'I like inventing
Adis .the food he cooks is
made from scratch. Foar 'x-
ample, the three soups on the
menu, chicken, vegetable and
Portobello bisque, are made
with broths cooked in Tam-
boras Grill's kitchen, not with
some frozen broth fromn a food
distributor.
But Vladimnir never intecnded
to be a chef. He worked for
years with M'TV and other net-
works in New York before be-
ing transferred to Miami, where
Vicky started a successful res-
taurant venture that included a
thriving catering business.
They decided to move to
Central Florida because they
felt it was a better place to
raise their three children, and
they have been happy residents
of Winter Garden for the past
five years and busy owners of
Tamboras for almost two.
Their menu features a wide
variety of choices, including
steaks, hamburgers and salads,
as well as sandwiches and pa-
nini and seven desserts (try the
sensuous dulce de leche cheese-
cake) - and a new wine list
going into effect soon features


wines from five continents.
'There really is Iomet~hing for
eve~ryone, including children,
who have their own low-priced
menu.
"I tell parents no to order our
mlacaroni and cheese froml the
chrildre~n's menu if their child
does not like reall c~he~se, be-
cause that's w~hat we uISe." said
Vic~ky. "WeL loveC kids LComling
tere to cut, and we lovet to Se~rve
them rehil foodf."
The Curielis' i..terrine~ busi.
ness keeps them busy. with
wedidings and met~rings on the
fall suchdule
"We are closedc on Sutnda~s.
so wer Can1 have.r events here
then," explained Vicky, who
said they also eater on-site foir

er ra new plrrojer. they are
working on tta-pnning~ a prepaiid
meal plan that will allow CutS-
tomners to buy a wck's w~orth
of meals for: a very reasonable
price. T~he meals are ordered
for Mo~nd.o! through Friday and
are picked yp or delivered firesh
andrr hot each day for broth office
iand home dtining .
TIhe Curiels are working hard
to keep their unique restaurant
going in this difficult economy.
and they are offering fresh. fla-
vorfutl food real food -- for
the We~st Orange community's
en moment. Give them a t yry'

7;nbrra vrrrr Grill CatF. ~sloced
alt 1568 Magurire Road.f is open
for Ilunch and dfinner Montday
thlrmsgh Saturmckn: The Mrmday-
Thurrsday hours are 11:30 r.mt.
to 9 p", anrd thle hours Fnday r~
alnd Santrday are 11:30 a.mr. to
10:30 p~m. F~or more itformna-
tionr, call 407-877- 71 71 or vtisit
wwwl~r. T~nrborals~rill.comt Thte
recstaurantrr was thes 2009 w~innrer
of the Orla~ndo Senttinel'v Ctri-
ic's Chtoice Froodie Awa'rd ~for l
Best Laltin Amrcricanr F(ood.


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MON-THURS: 4:30, 7:30

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PODIATRIST
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Qur 000*a PolC ~~ ptient alnd any other pcenn sepons ble
407-578-9922 (orny---l me -pthrrs opy;ont amn
or ra ndn to oIca a~te mnt tor etm t al oe6 buntd too


Pancake breakfast,
yard sale Oct. 24
Montverde United Method-
ist Church will serve a pancake
breakfast Saturday, Oct. 24,
from 8-10 a.m. in the fellow-
ship, hall. The cost for the all-
you-can-eat breakfast is $3,
and the community is invited
to attend. There also will be a
yard sale. The church holds the
pancake breakfast and yard sale
on the fourth Saturday of each
month.
The church is located at 17015
Porter Ave., next to Montverde
Academy. For more informa-
tion, call 407-469-3626.
St. Luke's sets
Holiday Bazaar
St. Luke's United Methodist
Church will present its Annual
Holiday Bazaar Nov. 6-7. The
doors will open Friday evening
at 5 with 19 shops feat ring
Christmas items. Doors open
again from 9 a.m. to noon on
Saturday with a new supply of
gifts.
Some of the many shops fea-
tured will be Fantasy Ribbon
and Wraps, the Angel Shoppe,
Santa's Workshop, Tiny Trea-
sures and Lights to Delight.
Visa and Mastercard are ac-
cepted, and doughnuts, coffee
and light snacks will be avail-
able.

Chinese Auction
The American Legion Aux-
iliary Orlando Memorial Unit
19 will hold its annual Chinese
Auction this Friday, Oct. 9, at
2101 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 ben-
efit 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.


Learn to shoot
photos ilke a pro
Join Central IIII n.I Phlotogira.
pher of` thle Yourl Arintro M;ails
to, learn h~ow to improve your
Photo-ltaking skills,
H-e will show needl-to-know
deta~iils from the preparations to
the under~sta~ndling of how light
cAffects the mloodl of the ilntages,
Maciars will a~lso talk aIbout cr'e-
ative ways to view the subject
to open your imagination to new
perspectives on how to envison
your pictures.
The program will be offered
at the Southwest Library Thurs.
day, Oct. 15, at 6 p.m. and at the
Windermere Library, Thursday,
Oct. 22, also at 6 p.m.

No tricks, just treatS
The Windermere Library
will host a program called No
Tricks...Just Treats on Saturday,
Oct. 24, at 2:30 p.m. Youngsters
are invited to dress in costume as
their favorite candy for a Booti
full time. There will be stories,
crafts and games.


OPO opens to sold-out house
Pati and Larry Haworth of Windermere are greeted by~ Da-
vid Schillhammer (at left), general director of the Orlando
Philharmonic Orchestra, at the pre-concert opening night
dinner at the Orlando Country Club. The opening concert
was sold out and featured 75 musicians and 230 voices
on stage for Beethoven's 'Ode to Joy.' The Peabody Hotel
hosted a post-concert dessert reception on stage.


MEGAN AND PETER


Glass-Crimmin
Mr. and Mrs. Scott A. Glass
of Windermere announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Megan Mc~ee Glass, to Peter
James Crimmins Jr., son of
Pete and Mary Crimmins of
Orlando.
Me~gan iS a recent graduate
of the University of virginia.

Fall Dinner with a Flair
la Nov. 6 at St. Luke's
St. Luke's United Method-
ist W'omen will present a Fall
Du wrr with a\ Flair alt 6: I5 pdim.

ner will be served .a t0-.;i0 m the
Col an F 2 rald and the Jazz
BandJ \vil prov-ide music, and


prepared by three professional
chefs.
'Tickets ($15 for adults ald
$10 for children 10 and under)
are sold during the week from
1-5 p.m. in mn Building C.

West Orange
CIRSS Of 1984
(and '82-'85)
The West Orage High School
Class of 1`,84; is p~~lllaning its 25-
year reunion for Nov. 6-7 and is
invirtng members of the classes
of 1',S-.'83 and '85 as well. To
prmvide addresses and other in-
formation, contact Kim Catrett-
Halsey at 407-617-0419 or mt-
Jew\ 3l10c0 nol comt or Karen
Cra~tree at 321-689-2349) or
karenwbart~aol.com.

Evans Class of 1980
The Evans High School Class
of 1980 is planning a reuniofs for
July 30 through Aug. 1, 2010, in
Orlando. The committee is gath-
ering names and addresses on
classmates at www.evansl980.
com.


Is eng ag ement
and Peter is a recent gradu-
ate of the United States Naval
Academy. A wedding is being
planned for December.
After the wedding, the cou-
ple will reside in Pensacola
while Peter completes train-
ing to become a Naval flight
officer


Bloom 'N' Grow in Oakland
Jennie Reagan (chair for Kid Zone), Carolyn Torres (co-chair), Sara Smith (Bloom 'N'
Grow Garden Society president), Ann Blastic (chair for Watch Art Ha pen) and Sue
Crabtree (chair of Spring Fever in the Garden) gather at the Bloom Grow gazebo
in Oakland. The garden club purchased the gazebo several years ago for the town and
decorates it every year for the holidays. Proceeds from Spring Fever in the Garden help
to make this project possible. For more information on the event, visit wwvw.spningfever-
ingarden,


a ~



1575 MAGUIRE RD.
ww tI~ O Y. Our

407-877-8111
"Homemarcde. Sndw~ifchs
and Sntacks Available





THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:


n nar mow~ve a. cou y


Beta Delta
chapter celebrateS
47th anniversary
.rah kr a t--- p is al inr-
natiolnal honorary organit~tinn l
of women educators dedicated
to educational excelle~nce, altul-
ism and world under-tundine ill~
October marks the 47th an-
niversatry of the Orlando-based
Beta Delta chapter made up of
Central flornda teachers -- both
active and re~tired.
The Beta Delta chapter will
celebrate by awardning a scholar-
ship to a University of Central
Florida student and by donat-
ing to the Alpha Delta Kappa
Scholarship H-ouse at F~lorldax
State University.
For information, call Paulette
Stone at 352-.194-5724t.

PJ Jamboree set for
Windermere Library
on the 3rd Thursday
Once a month on the third
Thursday, the Windermere Li-
brary will sponsor a Pajama
Jamboree. Area children are
invited to come to the library
' Thursday, Oct. 15, at 6 p.m. in
their favorite pajamas for a bed-
timee story and crafts, as well as
spooky cookies and milk.


Gay Aaron was elected the
2010-11 Civitan International
president during the organiza-
tion's recent annual conveln-
tion.-
Aaron began serving as
president-elect Oct. I and will
complete a one-year term on the
Civitan International Board of
Directors before assuming the
presidency in 2010.
Aaron has been an active
member of Civitan in Florida
since 1976. She has served as
club preside
nt, area director, district gov-
ernor and international director.
She was awarded district and
s era iona ahnod uey as w
Governor award.
Aaron is a graduate of Va-
lencia Community College
and attended the University of
Central Florida. She is a judicial
assistant and began working
as a Civitan's Florida District
judge advocate in 2007.
She is president of the Central
Florida Judicial Assistants As-
sociation and a member of the


Judicial Assistants of Florida'
When she is nlot volunteer-
ing, Aaron enjoys plalnninc
social events. She is the wved-
ding coordinator at Spring of
Life United Methodist Church
as well as the church greeter
coordinator.
Local Civitan clubs conduct
a wide variety of community
service projects in their areas,
with an emphasis on helping
people with developmental
disabilities.
Part of that emphasis is a $20
million commitment to the flag-
ship project, the UAB Civitan
International Research Center
at the University of Alabama at
Birmmngham.
This state-of-the-art center
brings together top scientific
minds and the latest technology
to create innovative therapies
and treatments for people in the
community with developmental
disabilities,
For iriformation, go to www.
civitan.org or call 1-800-CIVI.
TAN.


JoAmut Quarles
12184 W. Colonal Dr. # 102
Winter' Garden
407-654-8811
joanneO treasuretitle.com :l
Call Me fobr AII Your Real Estate Needs
30 Years Experience:
Escrow Services, Title Insurance, Closings
Including: Commerical, Residential, Industrial, Churches, Individual.
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Aaron elected president

Of internat'l Organization


SURROGATES" '

SUN: 1:10; 4:10, 7:10
MION-THURS: 4:10, 7:10


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

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The Importance of Grandparents in Today's Society
Tuesday, October 27, 1 p.m. Dr. Nancy Williams
Aging Specialist and Exercise Physiologist
Age-Related Wellness Strategles for Men:
Getting Older and Wiser- Not Widerl
Thursday, Nov. 5. 7 p m. 8 p.m.
Ron Owens, MA, Exercise Physiologist

Make up Your Mind Mondays 11-2 p.m. each Monday.
Come in for gift certificate.
Men's Only Fitness Thursdays 6-7p.m. Diana Harf, CPT
Silver Stretch & Balance Tues. & Thuts. at 10 a.m.
Massage Therapy Available
With this ad $20. 00 off first massage (one per customer)

407.r,654. WELL
Dr. Jacque D. Dunegan
Personal training and Fitness evaluations
55 N. Dillard' St Winter Garden
visit www.we~lltrax. com for complete list of classes


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No. 1 Panthers win Race of Champions XC meet


Ocoee rolls to another big wit


T-hursday, October 8, 2009


Bagles lookedl to be in control. Both teams
continuedtlo struggle with turnovers, andl the
wea~llther didn't help. T'he Engles extended their
leald to 24-15 by the endl of the third quar-
ter. L~ed by seniors Scott Dinnan (six tackles,
five assists), Joel Edoulard (eight tackles, four
assists) ;and Jacob Updike (six tackles) and
junior Blobby Henderson.(seven tackles, five
assists), the CFCA defense had done a good
job of containing Foundation's star running
back, Kenny Strong.
Strong finally broke out with a 75-yard kick-
off return for a touchdown to narrow the mar-
gin to 32-27. CFCA responded with a big play
of its own .an 84-yard rushing touchdown by
Brighamn that put the Eagles up 38-27.
Foundation answered again with a 60-yard
drive capped by a touchdown, making it 38-
35 with only 1:24 left in the fourth quarter.
Foundation attempted an onsidle kick, but the
Eagles recovered aInd ranl out the clock to seal
the victory.
Strong would finish the night with 134 yards
rushing on 21 carries but was shut out of the
end zoneo. Brigham ledi CFCA by producing
-II 0I yards of offense - 278 yards on 11I for 2,7
passing, plus 131 yards rushing on six carries.
Gomez hauled in seven catches for 138 yards
and a pair of TDs, in addition to one rushing
score. The Eagles finished with 503 total of-
fensive yards.










Central Florida
Christian Academy
quarterback Luke
Brigham (at left)
eludes Foundatdion
Academy defend-
ers for some of his
131 yards rushing.
Brigham finished
with 409 yards of
total offense. The
Eagles (below)
celebrate and carry
the Cross trophy off
the field after defeat-
ing the rival Lions.


Central F~lorida C'lnstliln AcademIy anld
Founlddation Academy met on the fo~otball field
on Sept. 26 for the 27nd Annuall Ba~ttle f~or the
Cross game. CFC1Aprevailed 38-35, claiming
bragging rights and the game's cross trophy.
After Idsing a close battle last year, the
CFCA Eagles, under the direction of new i-ead
Coach Monty Vann, refocused its sights. The
team began a rigorous off-season training pro-
gram to prepare for the 2009 season.
At 1-1, CFCA got off to its best start in the
program's history, while Foundation entered
last month's game undefeated. It was a hot,
muggy evening when the Eagles traveled to
Lion country for what would be another excit-
ing battle between the two teams.
The beginning of the game was plagued by
turnovers, with an interception and fumble
from both teams. The Eagles would eventually
get on the board first with a pass from senior
quarterback Lulke Brigham to eighth-grade re-
ceiver Alex Gomez. The Lions answered with
a touchdown of their own, and CFCA took a
12-7 lead into the half.
Eagles opened the third quarter with a 79)-
yard touchdown pass from Brighamn to Gomez.
As the Eagles lined uIp for an extra point, the
rain started pouring and lightning began to
flash, causing officials to call for a weather
delay.
After an hour delay, play resumed and the


Photos by Charlie Fee
Olympia High quarterback Trevor Siemian (above) makes a leaping pass while evading
the pass rush. Rashad Lawrence (below) hauls in a 64-yard, over-the-shoulder touch-,
down catch.


Last year s third-place finish in the state clubun-
p~ionship fueled a fire in~ the Dr. Phillips High
lxoys's cross country team. With four of their top
five runners back from a record- setting year, plus
the return of Seanl White from England, the Pan~-
thers currently hold the state's No. I ranking and
are poised to make a run at the state title again in
November.
At the Flrunners.com Invitational Race of
Chamnpions in Titusville, Dr. Phillips captured a
first-place team finish while seven Panthers set
new personal records. Last Saturday's meet is con-
sidered Florida's most prestigious cross country
meet, other than the state championships, and
showcases the state's top 25 programs.
"That was a huge winl for us," said DP Coach
Angie Yarbrough.
Senliors Novinnl Middleton, who finished eighth,
and Alex Mund, who finished 13th, started for DP
as both ran under 16 minutes for the first time in
their careers. Middleton's time of 15:32 camne only
two seconds shy of breaking the school record.
Mund, anI Eagle Boy Scout whlo also plays tuom-
bone in the school ma~lrching~ band, has his eye on
running for the UI.S. Naval Academy.
Yarbrough credits Middleton, who has been
running for only two years, with pushing his
teammates to higher levels since he first joined
the team. H-e was the first on1 the squad to run a
Sml c in L:-es:::,than five minutes, and now 12
apped "One kid can change the whole dynatmic of a
D run, tem,un and Novian was able to step in and do dust,


Yarbmough said. "Hie is a competitive kid. and he
lovles that thrill of racing to the finlish line -- you
see his whole face light up."'
Other outstanding athletes on the Panther teamn
include Logan K~ruse. Danrrel Mail(\.1 Seanl White.
Michael Pancotto and Josh Boggs.
"A lot of the top teamls in the state have one or
two standout individuals anld if they lose that run-
ner, it would Ireally hurt their team," Yarrough.
'll e lialve three girys fighthag for the No. 3 spot.
Next up for the Panthers is this weekend's Dis-
ney World Classic.


and Trenier Orr hauled in a 22-yard touch-
downl pass fr1om quarterback Dustin Denman
before ha;lftime.
Chris Devaughn opened the second half
with a score on his 79-yard kickoff return.
Denman, who finished with I 14 yards on eight
for 10 passing, hit Riley for a 21-yard TD
pass to finish the route. Pat-rick Moore split
the uprights on all six extra-point attempts
for Ocoee.
The Knights return home this Friday pight
and look to build on their 3-0 district record
against South Lake.


a 20-yard touchdown run. D.J. Gary c
another Ocoee drive with a two-yard T


With last Friday night's 42-7 dismantling
of East River, the Ocoee Knights improvedi to
4-1. and posted their second straight blowout
victory on the road.
It also markedly back-to-back games of breai-
ing the 40-point threshold for the Ococe of-
fense, after defeating rival West Orange 43-0
a week earlier.
East River stunned Ocoee with a 60-yard
touchdown pass to open the scoring in the first
quarter, but the Knights kept their composure
and took control of the game. Senior Adrian
Riley turned the tide with a 34-yard punt re-
turn to the end zone that tied the score,
In the second quarter, Riley scored again on


Warriors suffer tough loss to East Ridge
After a 3-0 start to the football season, West West Orange held even with East Ridge
Orange High droppedl its second straight game through moslt of the first quarrter, hollring~ the
with last Friday's 3 1-7 loss at East Ridge. home team scoreless until it. put together a 50-
Trailing 31I-0 in the foulrth quarters, the WarI- yardt screen pass with less thaln two minutes
riors avoided the shutout by scoring otn n 36- on the clock.
yard touchdown pass from senior quarterback TIhe Warr~ior~s face aunother tough opponent
Brandon Brown to sophomore receiver C..J. onl the roadt this Fr:liday, p~layin~g at ddefending i
Google. districts champion Apopka\.


nw r -w -' I - ... -- -
Phroto byr Chlns Sllvelra
Celebrating last weekend's team victory are (I-r): in front, Alex Mund, Sean White, Logan
Kruse; in back, Michael Pancotto, Josh Boggs, Head Coach Angie Yarbrough, Assistant
Coach Linnie Yarbrough,lNovian Middleton and Daniel Mi~lay. t .I


SECTION


Sports


CFCA tops rival Foundation

in 'Battle for the Cross'















































































































































7 04 656 21 21


nd


rC


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teamn, wais a member of' the
f'ourti-plalce freestyle relay
Iteam andi swumn forl the ninth-
place 200-yardl fieestyle relaly
Senior captain Step~hen
King unchiored the 40(0 free-
style relay team that finishedl
second in the finals.
He also~ placed fifth in the
100-yard backstroke finals
thirdl in the 50-yard freestyle
finals and swam the back-
stroke in the 200-yard med-
ley relay that finished sixth
in the finals.
Some other top performers
were seniors EmmanuelArias,
C.J. Reall, Tom Neubacher
and Jen Gavin; juniors Do-
mingo Lima, Maria Bernard,
Rebecca Bernard, Taylor
Flemion, Hannah Theis and
Chelsea Uranaka; and sopho-
mores Steyn Funk, Rolando
Lang, Gabi Gil, Tina Popado-
poulos and Niki Reich.


TIhe Olympin H-igh var~sity
boys and girls swim teams, tled
by C`Inch.1 Stephornie Johnson-
Possell, both en~plture third
place at the Lakea Bruntley
Invitrtiolnal beating all

the event,
Featuring more than 800
swimmers from 25 high
schools from'around the state,
the Titans were looking to
make their mark against some
of Florida's finest swimmers.
Sixteen Titan swimmers
scored points for Olympia.
Leading the way was sopho-
more Riki Bonnema, who won
the 50-yard girls freestyle in a
blazing 23.70 seconds, best-
ing her second-place finish
at last year's state meet and
setting a new Olympia girls
record. .
Bonnema also swam the
backstroke on the fourth-
place 200-yard medley relay


r **,. ..,,,
3


.< .


West Orange senior Jake Carter perfects his breaststroke
before breaking a 25-year-old school record.

Carter, Hammond lead W~arriors
at Lake Brantley swim meet


Pates' icor oe rivalOypa ogs rcrdd2

kil nd3acson te s night.


The West Orange High swim
and dive teams were well rep-
resented at the Lake Brantley
Invitational.
West Orange entered two
divers and 17 swimmers in the
event. Friday's diving compe-
tition pitted West Orange's de-
fending state champion diver,
junior Cherie Hammond, and
freshman Samantha Straker
against a host of divers fr'om
32 schools across the state.
Hammond notched another
victory, winning first place
in the diving competition by
more than 50 points.
Girls with qualifying times
for the swim events included
seniors Adria Bell and M'eghan
Douglas, juniors Rachel Ellis
and Katie Ribble and sopho-
mores Danielle Canavan,
Kristie Macqueen and Kathy
Palmer. Both individually and
as relay teams, the girls posted
some of their best marks of the
season.
Seniors Cody Canavan, Jake
Carter, Jonathan Holmlgren,
Jake Smith and Matt Walsh led
the way for the Warrior boys.
Junior Brandon Singh and
sophomores Stephen Acosta,
Alex Hladik, Clay Nelson and
David Walsh also qualified for
the meet.
In the first boys event, a
200-yard medley relay, Cana-
van, Carter, Smith and Martt
Walsh qualified for the finals.
Posting improved times for
individual events were Hfol-
mgren, Canavan, Matt Walsh,
David Walsh, Singh, Acosta
and Carter. The final relay
entry, a 200-yard freestyle,
also qualified Canavan, Carter,
Smith and Matt Walshi for the


finals, where they swam their
best time of the season, plac-
ing eighth overall.
In the final event, a 100-
yard breaststroke, Carter not
only improved his personal-
best time, but he broke the
school record that stood ftor
25 years. The old record was
shattered in the preliminaries,
and Carter then bested him-
self in the finals with a time
of 1:00: 81.
Last week, West Orange
travelled to Timber Creelk's
home pool where the Warrio~rs
split a pair with the Wolves.
Top individual finishers for
the Lady Warriors were sopho-
more Sara VanValkenburgh in
the 200 IM, Douglas, Palmer
in the 100 butterfly, Macqueen
in the 500 free and Canavan in
the 100 breaststroke-
The top relay finish was
claimed by Douglas, Ribble,
Palmer and Van Valkenburgh
in the 200 freestyle. Additional
relay points were earned in
the 200 medley and 400 free.
Despite their great effort, the
Lady Warriors dropped a tough
one to the Wolves,
Numerous first-place finish-
es helped boost the bass squ ~rl~~
to a victory at the alway meet.
Smith, Carter, Canavan and
Matt Walsh placed first in their
individual events. First-place
relay points were also earned
by the senior team in both the
700 medley and 200 free.
Additional relay tealm merm
bers who scored points in
the victory were Holmgren.
Acosta, Singh. Nelson, Robert
Sheppard, Juan Hurtado. Jesus
Oviedo, David Walsh, Nick
Mitchell and Alex Hladik.


nine digs to lead the Lady Pan-
thers to their 14th sweep victo-
ry of the season a 25-8, 25-7,
25-10 win over host Ocoee last
Thursday night. Kailyn Hemani
(five kills) and Ashley Diedrich
(six kills) had solid outings for
DP. Against West Orange, Han-
nah Whittington served thefirst
13 points of game one and the
first 14 of game three, finish-
ing with nine aces, en route to
a 25-7, 25-21, 25-5 victory over
the Lady Warriors. McCrimon
added five kills.
Hodges was named Best Of-
fensive Player and was joined
by McCrimon and Rodriguez
on the All-Tournament team
at last month's Trinity Prep
Invitational. DP defeated
Masters Academy, Pine Castle
and Seminole before falling to
Oviedo in the semifinals --
DP's lone loss of the season
thus far. Dr. Phillips bounced
back with a 25-15, 25-13 vic-
tory over Trinity Prep to claim
the tournament's third place.
rHodges recorded a career-
high 26 kills and added six
digs in a dominating 25-14.
25-23, 25-13 sweep of host
Boone earlier this season.
Figueroa recorded 35 assists
and seven digs, Strong finished
with 11 digs and seven kills,
and Gaynor was solid at the
net with four blocks and four
kills.


Dr. Phillips High has been
domninating the competition
on the volleyball court this
season. The Lady Panthers
have amassed a 15-1 record
that includes wins over local ri-
vails Olympia, Ocoee and West
Orange. Megan Hodges has
starred for DP, often racking
up dozens of kills each night.
Hodges totaled 22 kills and
three aces, and Erika Figueroa
dished out 38 assists to lead Dr.
Phillips to a sweep of Olympia
last month. In game one, Tif-
fany Strong (1 1 kills, five aces,
eight digs) and Krystal Rodri-
guez, posted serving points to
take an early, 7-2 lead. Lead-
ing 13-8, Hodges scored off
at monster block and Strong
pounded three strraight kills to
win 25-17.
DP jumped out to a 6-1 lead
in g~uner two, but after Olympia
ralllred to cut the deficit to 1 1-9,
H-odges slammed the door with
balck-to-back kills to trier an
8-0 run in the 25-16 \ictory.
Game three started in much
the same fashion, asDP surged
to an 8-1 lead, but the defense
really took control of the game.
Phlenomnenal digs by Chantal
AklcCrimon and Rodriguez (15
digs) stayed off a Titan push,
and Miarisa Gaynor's kill led to
a 7-3 Panther rally that put the
game away 25-17.
Strong amassed 12 kills and


Titan of the week
Olympia High football player Donnie Bartolomucci, joined
by Athletic Director Tom Curran, received the Embarq
Student-Athlete of the Week award. The senior carries a
weighted 4.82 GPA and was selected as an applicant for
the Wendy's High School Heisman Award.


FOilensbee to try out for
U.S. National Soccer Team


Dr. Phillips High junior
Bryce Follensbee has been
invited to try out for a Spot
on the Urnited Srtae Uln-
der-18 Men s National Soc-
cer fea`ni'
Follensbee. 16. is one of
only -36 players nationwide
selected to compete at the do-
mesti ta ijthjg cam ki Vn rl

Oct. 13.
'The right-footed forward
has been playing soccer for six
years. having begun his career
at the Y MCA. He has been
DP's the top soccer player for
the past two seasons, scoring
I8 goals as a freshman and 28
last year as a sophomore,
In addition to representing
his high school. Follensbee
playtsefor th d hoia asRous so -
on both the U-14 and U!-15
Southeast region holdover
teams, competing abroad in
Costa Rica and Argentina.
Follensbee said he is excited
about this opportunlity and the


by Thomas Rushin (19:54).
Alex Satoski (PR, 20:06), Jeff
Wood (21:55), Mathew Magee
(PR, 21:57) and Chase Morgan
(PR, 22:26).
The Knights were set to
host a cross country meet this
Wednesday, Oct. 7.
The Ocoee varsity boys golf
team defeated Jones 155-256
1 st gilk sachh aMo le d
of 36.
The varsity boys swim team
lost to Edgewater 91-82,1ast
week. First place was taken
by Nick Houck in the 100 but-
terfly, Kyle Eazsol in the 100
freestyle and Jamie Fan in the
100 breaststroke. The boys
200 medley and 200 free relay
teams also took first. Houck,
Will Winstman, Easzol antd
Fan won both the 200 medley
relay and 200 free relay.
Thevarsity girls swim team
swamn a very close meet against
Edg'ewater but fell short, los-
inlg 91-77. Jessyca Garlock
took first in the 200 freestyle
and second in the 50)0 fre~estylet.
Latuen Cramer took first in the
500 freestyle and second in the
100 butterflly.ald Michelle Ely
filnlished a close second inl the
200~ individual mertdlel\ .
TIhe varsity girls volleyball
team lost to Olympia in three
games1~ Kiounnie Blanchard
led Ocoee with three kills.
The Lady Knlicghts also lost to
Dr. Phillips in straight games.
Michelle: Swope had five kills,
and Amy Watson add two
blocks.
At last weekend's OVA Tour-
namnent, Ocoee suffered losses
to South Lake, Eau Gallie and
Gulliver. The Lady Knlights
rebounded with victories over
Cocon and M/iami Carrolton,
'The junior varsky3'girls vol-
leyball tea~m lost to Olympia
25-15, 25-7, and to Dr. Phillips
5-4411~5-5, las"t w;eek.


Ther Ocoeet High junior var-
sity football team defeate'd
Evans 28-22 last Wednesday.
Andre DelValle scored twice
from the spread offense on
zone runs behind an offensive
line that played its best game
this season. Cordero Clarke
scored once on a fullback dive.
Shane Crouse had three clutch
recept ons t hmovedthe c ains
and Derrick Reece delivered a
great effort at quarterback.
The defense also came
through with a score at an op-
portune momnent on a blocked
punt by Trevor Keith. Bernie
Sobroza added three extra
points, and Del Valle scored a
two-point conversion. Michael
Tomnlin had nnoultntnding pa~s
break-up in the end zone to se-
cure the win.
The Ocoee varsity boys
bowling teamn (,?-.3) lost to
Winter Park 2,507-2,353 last
week despite a high-gat~e
perf~ormance of 211 by Aaron
Seay and a high. series of 529
from Josh Halliday.
The varsity gir~ls howling
team lost 1.96i5- 1 Ir7 to Wil-
ter Park. Knlyla Switzer led
Ocoee with a 4108 series antd a
158 high game.
Alyssa1 Burkert led the Ococee
heys and girls cross country
teams at the Fhunnes...com \irl
meet last Saturday, placing
1Ith overall with a time of
18.22. The prezvious week at
the Winter Spr~ingL Overb~ay-
Monte Carlo Cross Country
Invitational, the boys team
finished 11th and the Lady
Knlights placed 14th.
Bur~kert won her fourth meet
of the season, while Shenequa
Fisher finished 34th out of 115

one Boynes set a per'sonall re-
cord of "u .5...Ryan Murphy
led the boys squad, finishing
44thl in 1):37 I. He 14ts followed


BRYCE FOLLENSBEE

prospect of having the chance
to represent his country. He
would like to play for a Di-
vision I college soccer teitm'
while majoring in business
management, and eventually
play for a professional team.

WOHS freshmen

top DP to remain
unbeaten
The West Orange H-igh
freshman football team de-
feated Dr. Phillips 36-6 last
week to keep its undefeated
season alive,
Quarterback Greg McDoom
passed for one touchdowns and
ran f'or another, while tailback
Alan Archer rushed for a pair
of scores and hauled in one
T'D catch. Archer finished
with 90 all-pur~pose yards f'or
the gamne.
Michael Stallinlg picked, up
more than 100 yards on the
ground and scored a rushing
touchdown. Roman Tatum
also penetrated the end zone.
and Malik Thompson made
some great, catches.
The Warrior defense played
strong, holding DP to only six
points. The defense was led by
Justin Edge, Junior Perkins,
Stalling and Austin Brady.,
who grabbed an interception.
T'he entire 53-player WOH-S
squad saw action in the blow-
out victory. The freshman Warl-
riors were set to play Apopka
this week.


Titan runner-up
Olympia High's Joey Petron-
to was individual runner-up
while leading the Titan var-
sity boys golf team to a 2nd-
place finish at the Tourna-
ment of Champions 36-hole
competition.


Titans rule the pool at

Lake Brantley Invitational r


II


.( 1
rJ.


FA ,


Ocoee High sports up'dahe


O 71 L1












West Orange Golf Club Championship

set for Sto-neybrook West on Oct. 9


Teen tennis
Anika Nana practices' her backhand stroke while her sister, Akina (center), and Elizabeth
Heckbert wait their turn. The girls participate in teen tennis Level 1-3 classes at Lake
Cane Tennis Center in Dr. Phillips. Youths ages 12-15 are welcome to sign up for the 12-
wee~k session by calling 407-254-9170.9~ r


Thusda, Otobr 8 209 Te Wst rane 7mes 3B


should enter through their
club's golf pro shop.
The entry fee is $110 per
player or $440 for the tearm. The
entry fee includes gollr, orange
balls, continental breakfa-st a~nd
hot lunch afterward. Play will
begin at 8:30 a.m. and follow
a straight four-person scramble
format (no mulligans). These
teams will compete for a tro-
phy that will be engraved with
the winning club's name and
remain ait 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 g61f, range balls,
continental breakfast and hot


lunch afterward. Unlimited
mluliganus will be available a~t
$5 each, or golfers can pur-
chase a1 $20 pa~ckage that in-
cludes two mnulligans, ai ra~ffle
ticket and putting contest entr~y
worth $10.
H-ole sponsorships are $150.
A sponsorship for the Long
Drive Contest is $175, and a
Hole-in-One Sponsorship is
$300.
Proceeds from the golf
tournament will benefit the
church's building fund. Checks
can be made payable to Church _
of the Messiah and are tax de-
ductible.
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 Gar-
den.


The Church of the Messiah
in Winter Garden is sponsoring
the inaugural West Orange Cup
golf competitionl this Friday,
Oct. 9, at Stoneybrook West
Golf Club. The ol pnizes s are
challenging each club in West
Orange County to put I~rlayethr
a team or teamns 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 Chib, 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


Sox win Civil War Classic
The Central Florida Sox 14U baseball team won the USSSA Civil War Classic tourna-
ment in Leesburg last month. Celebrating their title are (I-r): front row, Coach Dan Karp,
Blake Sanderson, Kevin Anderson, Patrick McClellan, Cameron Wilson, Zach Gary,
Clayton Campbell, David Lennon; back row, Andrew Karp, Michael Smart, Adam Hase-
ley, Matt Combs, Coach Dave Lennon, Jordan Hainsworth, Coach Rick Anderson and
coach steve Maclellan.


duking his illness.
The entry fee is $200 per
player and~ includes the use
of driving range and practice
putting greens, complimentary
beverages at registration, 18
holes of golf and a luncheon
to immediately follow the
round.
To register as an individual
or a team, contact Erin Haynes
at 407-29)5-9145 or visit www.
jsememorialgolf.com.

Montverde Academy
to 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 fund-raiser.
The activities begin at 8 a.m,
and include a buffet luncheon,
contests and prizes. The fee for a
foursome is $RK)l, and sponsor-
ships start at $200~. For more in-
formation, contact Kalena Mey-
ess at 407 -469- '56 I or at kalena.
me~yers~montverde.org.

C&W charity golf
this Saturday at
Stone brook West
The 8t annual C&W Tnrck-
ing charity golf classic is set for

G lf IC1u .S Ala prc s wil
benefit Tampa Shriness Hospital
for Children.
Checks should be made pay-
able to C&W charity golf and
mailed to C& W. 703 Hen-
nis Road, Winter Garden, FL
34787.


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 patients fighting brain
cancer.
SCline, known to his family
and friends as Scott, lived in


the Bay Hill and Windermere
area since moving to Florida
in 1983. He was involved in
both Dr. Phillips and Wind-
ermere Little Leagues and
was also one of the founding
members of Palm Casual/Ca-
sual Line corporation. He died
in 2008 of brain cancer.
The Preston Robert Tisch
Brain Tumor Center at Duke
provided the Cline family
with advanced medical care


Montverde Academy Equestrian Team
Montverde Academy equestrian team member and 3rd-
grade student Lauren Mankewich competed in the Florida
Walking and Racing Association show. Mankewich took
1st place in the 8U category for Flatshod, 2nd place in
Youth County Pleasure and 1st place in 11U Youth Easy
Gait. Montverde fielded 24 of the event's 58 entries. Other
notable finishes were provided by Coach Carol Wakefield
(1st, Model), Melissa Mankewich (1st, 11U Youth Easy
Galt, and 2nd, English Country Pleasure), Amber Sinopoli
(1st, Youth Easy Gait), Kailin Kesselring (1st in both Eng-
lish and Stock Seat Equitation) and Grace Carpenter (6tH
in Model, Youth Trail Pleasure and Western Trail Pleasure
Amateur riders).


Double victory for Diamonds
Tfhe Diamonds 10U fastpitch softball team won back-to-back tournaments in September.
The team clinched 1st place in the gold division at both the Bring in the Fall tournament
at West Orange Girls Club in Ocoee and at the Michelle Smith Softball for Hearts com-
petition. Gathered on the softball diamond are (1-r): front row, Hannah Crumblish, Abbey
Spitulski, Mary Baumann, Morgan Walls, Shannon Crenshaw; middle row, Erinne Bris-
son, Caitlin Oxford, Taylor Wagner, Jeda Folk, Hannah McCafferty; back row, coaches
John Spitulski, Steve Crumblish and Charlie Baumann.


JC Warriors are winners
The JC Warriors U-17 boys Premier Soccer Team won the championship for its age
group, defeating FC America in the final of the Seminole Soccer Labor Day Tournament.
The team scored a total of 10 goals in the 4-game series while allowing only 5 goals. The
Warriors are a Soccer For Humanity team, which is a Brazilian Soccer Club, located in
west Orlando. Team members are from the West Oralrge community and include students
from Dr. Phillips and Olympia high schools, The First Academy and Southwest Middle
School. Receiving their trophies are (I-r): front row, Camilo Mendoza, Hunter Spears, Jay
Nisbett, Ben Heintze, Peter Van Mechelen, Tarik El-Mazani, Pedro Codo, Lucas Santini;
back row, Coach Paul Van Mechelen, Zachary Silva, Tristin Gimenez, Paul Lemay, Pierre
Wolff, Christian Bores, Victor Codo, Bernardo Giardini and Coach Airon Medeiros. Not
pictured: Terrel Caesar and Conor Nibert.


KPLGA opens with scramble
Lori Powers (I-r), Adriana Garcia, Sharon Sartin and Christina Sussman were 1st-place
winners at the Keene's Pointe Ladies Golf Association's 1st event of the season. The
team of Rita Brown, Mary Raymond, Lisa K~rause and Joanne Matintazm placed 2nd,
followed by 3rd-place finishers Lynda Garrett, Christine Welsh, Sherry May and Joung
Mah. Closest-to-the-pin winners were Susannab Dodds, May, Sherene Lewis and Rose
McCormick.


Cline Memorial tourney at Bay Hill on Oct. 12


~Y~CIL,,








4B ~The West\t. Orrayz Tijme Thursday October 8, 2009)


Scho ol$


Congratulations to AP students, 1-6 (front row) Joshua Joyner Rebecca Navarro, Ashley
Walsh, Amanda Vercamen and Elizabeth Koller; and (back row) Daniel Wasserman, Jef-
frey Wood, Jamie Fan, Christopher Opificius and Clayton Blastic.


rCi~rl~m~Ti~~TTS:


Students at Dillard Street Elementary love science lab.
First-grade students Jack Main and Breannah Hyppolite
carefully observe a nightcrawler. They are' looking for the
traits that make it a living creature, as well as learning about
the physical features and movement of earthworms.

--------- Westbrooke -----






We Are So Proud

To Be An A School

Keep The Wildcat Pride Going!r

On the 1st day of school, Westbrooke Elementary students
were greeted with 2 large banners and a huge are of bal-
loons to walk under as they made their way into school.
WES achieved the A rating and had~the 2nd highest el-
ementary school FCAT scores in the district. Westbrooke
also had the highest science scores in the district. Princi-
pal Rob Bixler is set to keep academics at the forefront for
the school's 2nd year


Discover

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Our patients have discovered theI eficnvenlrew of1 G;ENTILE SPEC,'IHC-I' CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTING,
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Mrs. Mears' K-4 class had a bearry' good time celebrating their Bear ~Unit at Foundation
Academy th/s month. Each child brought in his or her favorite teddy to spend the day
with them. The clhlldren and bears paraded through the halls before enjoying a story and
picnic with their funry friends. They enjoyed honey sandwiches and honey butter with
honey crackers. .


Planning committee members for Chain of Lakes' Read and Feed are, 1-r: Heather Scully,
Natalie Carre Sarah Thomas, Jasmine Bulerin,. Jennifer Moon, Rosemary Becker; Jean-
nette Grifffith, Nicole Jamison, Cherie Hayes and Barbara Walters-Phillips.


discuss these books at their
next meeting, and a final se-
19 1 anwill bbe mae r gueden s
read the novel and prepare for
a test,
Those who' do well will be
Invited to attend the Read and
Feed event later this year.


Read and Feed
finalists chosen
Members of the Chain of
L kes staff serving on te
pnnnul Rea mmd Fed events
led by co-chailrs Rosie. Beck.
er and Sarah Thomas, have


been meeting and discussing
several books which are bein
con iderda this year's boo
The final two choices are
'Into the Wild' by Sarah Beth
Durst and 'M stenious Bene-
dict Society' by Trenton Lee
Stewart. The committee will

- Windermere Prep


AP Scholar Awards
Thirty-one students at
Ocoee High School have
earned AP Scholar Awards in
recognition of their exceptional
achievement on the 2009 AP
exams. The College Board's
Advanced Placement Program
provides motivated and aca-
demically prepared students
with the opportunity to take
rigorous college-level courses
while still in high school and to
eamn college credit, advanced
placement or both for success-
ful performance on the AP Ex-
ams.
About 18 percent of the
nearly 1.7 million students
worldwide who took AP Ex-
ams performed at a sufficiently
high level to also eamn an AP
Scholar Award. The College


Board recognizes several lev-
els of achievement based on
student's performance on AP
Exams.
Twvo OHS students, Aaron
Fan and Don Ho, qualified for
the National AP Scholar Award
by earning an avera e grade
of four or hi her on a Ilve-point
scale on ail AP Exams taken
and grades of four or higher on
eight or more of these exams.
Nine students qualified for
the AP Scholar with Distinction
Award by earning an average
grade of at least 3.5 on all AP
Exams taken and grades of
three or higher on five or more
exams. These students are
Austin Bailiff, Clayton Blastic,
Robert Eisinger, Aaron Fan,
Don Ho, Joshua Joyner, Jes-
sica Ross, Ashley Walsh and
Daniel Wasserman.


Four students qualified for
the AP Scholar with Honor
Award by earning an average
grade of at least a 3.25 on all
AP Exams taken and grades of
three or higher on four or more
of these exams: Rebecca Na-
varro, Hieu Tran, David Was-
serman and Marcella Wood.
Sixteen students qualified
for the AP Scholar Award by
completing three or more AP
Exams with grades of three
or higher. The AP Scholars
are Francesca Antoine, Alex-
ander Delgado, Jamie Fan,
Carmine George,' Daniel Jack-
son, Junie Joseph, Elizabeth
Koller, Brian Lagrange, Jason
McLean, Christopher Orifices,
Jared Sanders, Kama Sim-
mons, James Taylor, Amanda
Vercamen, Jeffrey Wood and
Uindsey Woods.

-Whispering Oak-
SAC, PTO meetings
The Whispering Oak Elemen-
tary School Advisory Council
(SAC) will meet Thursday, Oct.
15, at 6 p.m.
AII parents, teachers and
members of the community are
invited and encouraged to at-
tend.
SAC is a diverse group of
parents, teachers and con-
cerned community members
wh ucmeet miontl oy oi cuss
portunities at the school.
The PTO will have a gen-
eral membership meeting on
Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. The meeting
is open to PTO members and
non-members. There will also
be an important (but bnief) class
on Intemet safety.
15 00 S huebto kW st Patk
way, Winter Garden.

Oakland Ave. --


Windermere Prep 6th-graders Tristan Clapman, Lisa Fernandeaz, Natalie Farnella, Sydney
Goldbery, Mashal Dhanani, Madison Fitch, KyeMason, Elliot Hicks and Gabriel Albor-
noz Ifrom left) continue a line of pinwvheels dslayed on the WPS campus to celebrate
the recent National Day of Peace. More than 006 pinwhleels were created and installed
on campus in conjunction with Pinwheels for Peace, a national art installation project
started in 2005 by 2 high school art teachers in Coconut Creek as a way for students to
express what peace means to them. Art students were asked to illustrate what peace
means to them as a pinwheel and then write a message about peace on the other side.
Pinwheels were selected to cany the messages of peace as they are a sign of child.
hood innocence and blow in the wind carrying their message. According to WPS iMiddle
School art teacher Megg Demko, who coordinated the project at WPS, Pinwheels for
Peace is now celebrated annually all over the world by art teachers, teachers, parents*
children and adults who desire peace in the world.


Foundation
'or~~ a-----


greeted by Jeanell Bush in
the front office. A new ID
card for PTO members has
been instituted this year at
OACS to make volunteering
at the school easier for the
volunteers and more secure
for the students.


Home of PediaSwim and
The SouthWest ST~ARS Swim Te'am!



407 .905.0999

ww~w.SouthwestAqluatics.com ,


Chain of Lakes Middle --------


Ocoee High


~~~ ~Dillard Stre~et ------


Academy





Bay Meadows Elementary recently hosted its annual
Doughnuts with Dads event. Sterling Cohen and his dad
enjoyed doughnuts in the morning together with Principal
Pamela Angelp. V


TIh~Irsdaly, October 8, 2009 h et rne72np5


Ocoee


Ocoee Elementary 5th-graders Amy Smith, Allyson Bellochi and Hunter Garver are work-
ing hard at science. They used sugar cubes to create buildings that were destroyed by
a simulated earthquake. The students demonstrated the science benchmark that shows
how the Earth 's surface is changed due to rapid processes.


DPHS Theatre plans
children's Halloween
events Oct. 24 and 31
Area children are invited to
two Halloween Haunted The-
atre events on Saturdays, Oct.
24 and Oct. 31. The events
will take place at the Dr. Phil-
lips High School Performing
Arts Center, 6500 Turkey Lake
Road, Orlando.
TIhe passumlll frTom 1-5 p.m.
each Saturdlay is for younger
children. Thle family-friendly
event includes games, treats,
activities, a bounce house,
music, a costume contest, face
painting, food, movies and
more. There is a $5, cash only,
admission fee-
The teen Halloween program
will take place from 7-10 p.m.
bot hd s.sThi p gram will

loween and features zombies'
live music, candy, frightful
sights, movries, concessions and
a "scare zone." Guests can vote
for the Best Hanunted Theatrre
ScareTL Zone." General a~dmis-
sion is $5, cash only.
No toyl weapons or face masks
Hivll be admitted.


St. Andrew Catholic School Girl Scouts participated in the 5K Walk at Turkey Lake Park.
The event was sponsored by St. Vincent de Paul Association, which helps provide food
and aid to the poor in the community.


Spring Lake


Students in Ms. Sullivan's 2nd-grade class at Thorne-
brooke Slementary classify pictures and materials into liv-
ing and non-living things. Pictured are, 1-r; Matthew Cal-
laway, Blake Anderson and Blizabeth Connor

-~ Children of the Messiah --


-x~L': ~b
Spring Lake students celebrated the school's 1st literary circle for the 2009-2010 school
year. Parents had a great time listening to the stories that the students had created.
Gathered at the event are Lorena Mederos, Brandon Smith, Nayeli Rangel, Jolina Daugh-
erty, Kaylee Anastasi, Vanessa Kiehm, Jitzel Maldonado, Angelie Bissessar, Omar Valdez,
Sara Suarez, Brianna Cotton, Kenyon Mulcahy, D~iana Ojeda, Gary McCutcheon, Alex
Diaz, Brandon Torres, Daniel Carapia, Bridgett Hopper; Shyrisse Ramors, Leonardo Bar-
ragan, Mallory Greenwood, Maegan Conlon, Kiley Lezotte, Brandi Klick, Miteya Soto and
Sierra DeFrancisco.


Enjoying an ice cream party at Chick-fil-A in Winter Gar-
den are Mrs. Terri Hausler's students (l-r): at top, Sanjay
Sectaram, Will Wood, Riley Giblin, Nicole Callahan, Grant
Novotny and Tommy Strube; and Mrs. Rachel Oktal's
students, below, Evan Grimes, Jayden Langley, Benja-
min Worsham and Hayden Hamilton. Not pictured: Han-
nah Hamilton and Georgia Gold. The children won the ice
cream party because they had the most families in atten-
dance at School Spirit Night held recently at Chick-fil-A.


Kim Le, 1-r, Tia McLean and Alyssa Hear/ enjoy Lakeview
Middle's ice cream party for completing summer reading
projects.


and included graphic novels,
character scrapbooks, digital
movie trailers, songs and pre-
pared monologues. Addition-
aly some stude ts prepared
All students who completed
the reading and project were
invited to attend an ice, cream
party with Mrs. Brainard, media
spca ,Stan~du nr cpr n i
T-shirts and were treated to
book talks by their peers, Kelly
Meirer, Haley Schavemaker
and Jessica Mirakian.


LMS celebrates
summer reading
Students at Lakeview Mid-
die School recently celebrated
their summer reading accom-
plishments. In June, students
were asked to read one or
more of the Sunshine State
Reading selections over the
stummer.cOced finise e etach
demonstrated their knowledge
of the book.
Projects were turned in dur-
ing the first two weeks of school


I I
Montverde Academy Atmosphetic Science students ex-
perience convection first-hand by creating and launching
tissue-paper hot-air balloons. Students discover that the
greater the temperature difference, the greater the bal-
loon's lift. The longest balloon flight lasted several min-
utes, an impressive flight for a hot afternoon. Pictured are,
1-r; James Bowles (senior), Danny Hsieh (senior), Keaton
Munroe (Junior) and Leanne Rempel (senior).

----~ Tildenville -


-----_--Bay Meadows


Amanda Plasencia, 1-r, Kelsey Plasencia and Josh Pla-
sencia operate a lemonade stand to raise money to help
Tildenville Blementary. Their proceeds were used to pur-
chase 3 bookbags that they donated to the school. Tilden-
ville is grateful for their contributions.

Help Ascension Preschool with recycling fund-raiser


carldboneld or trash will be nc-
cepted.
TIhe public is invited to put
the re~cycling items in the red
and grecen dutmpster located in
the parking lot at the church,
-~r IS. Apo~pka-Vinclond3 oad,
Orlando. Tlhe school is palid per
ton on paper collecctd.
F'or more1 details, call1 Koren
Stowell at 407-4317-5 100. 6


Th~e community is invited to
help, the Church of: the Ascen-
sion and Tl' he Pa:renting Expe-
r~ience Preschool Co-op praise
fundl s for a new pImpsonsu~lll.
T'he church and preschool a~e
oIlynnliti ng a recycling drive
and ar~e accepting newspaper,
magazines, Ihoppingr catalogs
and office and school pape.
No plasticbr glass, mnetal,


Joacce,,, ..,n,...I .. .., C: non m asIC LIL e 11 ..... .. ... ....
a unique m~onitoringi and baitingi technique Plus,
Sentricon continues to monitor against new colonies
sot your home remains secure~.
Catll us today about th~e Sout~ricon Ash~I us And stop
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(407) 656-2808 <
5 ~Fax (407) 877-9608
HomeTeam (800) 356-2475
P E STDE F EN S E*
1224\'lz wim rl mIn Vinlan~d Rd.*~ Suite ll2
WinterCirdale, 34787


-- St. Andrew


-------Lakeviewv Middle -- Montverde Academy






















































































s


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


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

CHURCH OF GOD
GARDEN CATHEDRAL
CHURCHOF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855.

a pShic1h:30 6m.
Wed Sc :0m,d r th

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

COMMUNITy
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
8~90 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wed eday: Family Night 7:00 m
W EoRE IVRN EELS ILKEFAMIILY

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

ST. ANDREWS CA'I-IOLIC CHURCH


Sin1e (1 n Rd

offT West Coloni\l


Afk REGIONS
Rose Pina/Businecss B~ankinlg Officer

407-656-3633


Child Care gvourn Mllnlstry
wwvw.churchofhemessiah-com
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. ApopkaVineland Rd. Ottando.
FL 32819. 1 block south of
Contoy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8 30amr 10 30am
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9 30amand Chlldrens Chapelt 5
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlando.oto
INTERDENDMIINATIONAL
CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM, Sunday School.
11:00 AM, Worship Service.
www crland ccc.org

JEWISH
CONGREGATION SINAI C/P
Services at 8 pm followed by an Oneg.
on the secon ad ina kFlida of each



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


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

Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
1oo witdnnelrme Rd. wildnnermer



MalrsHll l


N

SunldaIy I su.lnit SCh'icC Hour :19tnII

407-903- 1384


THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
tme B mie vest of Wi demere
Elementary Scol Od:00 am Worship

GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
w~ww.GraceChurch0rlando.ora

NAZARENE
FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE @k
305 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden FL 34787
Rev. Rck Pace. .877-7735

PRESBYTERIAN
OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakhlad Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452 www.oakladpres~org
Near exlt 272 off the FL 1Tunpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am l
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
SNursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor


-'rlysOII~Q~



4617.656.7986
www.signfects.com


125 N. Lakeview Ave.
OCOEE OAKS UMC
20 .Cask Roapd, Oco~ee Fnda ngt

services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vlneland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes. Lead Pastor
Associate Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett, The Rev. Jenn Stiles
Williams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00. 9:30 & 11:00 an1
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991 www.st~lukes~ora

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jim Watson
Sun, 9:45 a~m. Wed. 7:00 p~m.
407-469-3927
16913 Lakeside Dr
Montverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.crossroadsff.org



AUcTnO EfLECTRIC CiO

Avio REAI Pa S


BAPTIST
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St.. Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Sunday 8:30 am 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. Seven Rice.

STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard

E4 i)I:6s5 cuh@yahoo.com

TW T OR kGE BAFPlST
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9500

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


Call about our preschool.

PR S8YT~RlAN CHURCH OF THE


407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:DO 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
anwomil.ort

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

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
1071( Park Ridge-Gotha Rd.
Windermere, FL 34786
407-876-2112 Worship times:
9:00aml Traditional Service
11:15am Contem~porary Praise Service
10:15am Sundayl School for Adults and
Children held between the two services
www wwin~dermereunion.or



The Crossings

orlrt ~u~ r ee7MM4


Sines, Gnrvin,Batse 8, a

Ccrljrrl I'bC ncl~ ampbellu I"n



W. Hwv 50
at Di ard



E S


J1o non0.8700


saor-nloowncE aa


6B Thelr West Onine TimesF Thursday October 8, 2009)


----------Family Christian School -- --:


i:l"":


TERRIFIED BECAUSE OF THEM, FOR THE LORD YOUR GOD

GOES WITH YOU; HE WILL NEVER LEAVE YOU NOR

FORSAKE YOU."!" DEUTERONOMY 31:6 (N IV)


Central Florida
Preparatory School
announces its
Homecoming king
and queen: Charles
Walker and Bianca
Ortega. Walker is a
junior and a varsity
football player. Or-
tega is a senior with
a 4.0 grade-point
average and is dually
enrolled at Valencia
Community College.


Mrs. Schneberger's 1st-grade class took a field trip to the Orlando Repertory Theatre
to see 'Charlotte's Web.' Gathered at the play are, 1-r: front row, Ryan Gay, Will Spurlin,
Riley Boyd, Kasey Preisser Davie Wimberly; back row, Lauren Philbin, Ashlee Sargent,
Grace Meyers, Grayson Hamnbree, Ashlee Badman, Alina John and Alissa Risinger.


Students in the Visual and
Performing Arts (VPA) program
at Dr. Phillips High School
showcased their talents in front
of a packed house during their
first recital of the year,
The evening opened with
a performance by the high
school's marching band of" ist
Movement" from the Pirters
of the Canbbeanrtrr The award-
winning film, Rose, produced
by senior Thomas Rahill, was
shown next. It took the award
for best dramatic film at the 4th
Annual 2009 DPHS Film Fes-
tival, won first place in Orange
County at the Jim Harbin Film
Festival and was judged Best of
Festival and Judge's Choice at
the International Student Media
Festival.
A PowerPoint presentation
by the art department followed,


highlighting samples of work in
photography, layout and design,
hand building, wheel throwing,
wood fire, painting, drawing
and mixed media. The orches-
tra's string quartet, composed of
Donae Fourth and Emily Miller
on violin, Justin Dourado on
viola and cellist Sarah Over-
ton, performed "Brandenburg
Concerto #3- 1st Myt."
Senior Shannon MacLaren
performed her dance, "Obses-
sion," which she also choreo-
graphed. Senior Eric Glaze from
the chorus sang "Der Kuss" by
Ludwig Van Beethoven, ac-
companied by Chelsea Brinda
on piano. The theatre depart-
ment's Troop 4276 concluded
the evening with two numbers
from Guy\s & Dolls: "Luck Be
a Lady Tonight" and "Sit Down
You're Rockin' the Boat."


Bradley Powell (above), a junior at Olympia High,
turns in his completed candidate packet to Nancy
Bardoe, a National Honor Society adviser; Pow-
ell was 1 of 365 students tapped for candidacy
to National Honor Society. At right, sophomore
Sara Penney is mortified by the familiar titles
that have been banned or censored. The week
of Sept. 26 through Oct. 3 was the Amenican
Library Association Banned Books WVeek.


- WeSt Oranlge VFW PostJ -DOS
anld Ladies Auxiliary invite
youth to enter several contests
centering on heroes. The dead-
line to enter is Nov, I for all
contests.
Voice of Democracy is for
students in ninth through 12th
gnrads. Patriot's Pen is for stu-
dents in sixth through eighth


grades. Also available are na-
tional teacher awards for grades
K-12 who perpetuate this na-
tion's noblest traditions and
highest values.
Commander Jim Bateman
can be reached at 407-656-
3078 or Janis Spicer at 407-
656-5586 for information or
entry' forms.


zC9~ Edo k ....
COURAGEOUS. DO NOT BE AFRAID OR


"BE STRONG AND


CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
10ATM W~ors an Goups
407-654-5050


Central F~lorida Prep


Olympia High -- -------- DPHS showcases VPA talent


West Orange VFW7 sponsoring contests







Th'lursda~y, O)ctober- 8, 2009)C Th'e Wetc~~ Oran,ge Timesr.\ 7B


r~rt~r!
L.
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2009 at 5pm. For more appli-
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website: www.oaktownulsa.
com. 10/15mr

136
RELIGIOUS

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
CHURCH in West Orange
County is looking iorvolunteer
musicians to join our Worship
Band. We are especially inter-
asted in finding a Keyboardist.
Drummer. Acoustical & Elec-
tric Guitarist as well as addi-
tional vocalists but if you have
something different to bring
to the party. Practices will
begin soon on Thursday Eve-
nings. Please check lout our
Web Site atwwwv.nextcommu-
nitychurch.com and send let-
ter of interest to pastoirscott@
nextcommunitychurch.com
TFNsb

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Home Team Pest Defense is hiring
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COntact Elliot 407-656-3492


Quality Health Care Center
in Winter Garden is seeking escorts to accompa-
ny our residents to medical appointments outside
our facilty Transpo ta on wilinbe afevdedn pi u

th .0 e appit t f hn nbse abl to me ts

Please a in p rson at
12751 West Colonial Dr. in Winter Garden
or call 407-877-6656
App cents ram sbee to drg te and


TRAYIGCEK'S


1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winter Garden
*New and Used T'ires Alignment
APL Complete Auto Repair
PENNZ811, A/C Serv. & 1 ore
~11~ 407.656.1817








TIM~ Sruhdet Uih
Representative


407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787









PRINT ADS BROCHURES LOGOS
CREATIVE DESIGN THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED

CALL 407-738~5279
EMAIL: tamco_orlando 8yalhoo.com


)H I.



For more info call

407-656-2121


CELEB NNG











10 WestStryRd.







Winer Gard en, F 378


REG# MV-0 109.5



phone (407) 656-6646


Fax (407) 656-9362

Rich~ard Hudson

& ~Regie Hudson


TI S
your comr!u nity newspaper~


B. Thnb. Oeta.... s OOY
E mailf:.* adyertisinf @watimnes. com?


S


GINERAL:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
030 PERSONALS
035 SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET &BEAUTY
0 SE LNUENOUS
EMP O pRLOFICE

O1 CRBA /SKILLSffRADE
130 MEDICAL
132 LEGAL
135 PROFESSIONAL
136 RELIGIOUS
140 RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL
150 RETAIL
155 HEALTH &BEAUTY


MERCHUANDISE:
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED

300 ANIMALS FORSALE
340 FREE TO GOOD HOME
380 PET SERVICES&8SUPPLIES

H0 AUO OR SALE
405 ACCESSORIES
410 AUTO PARTS
420 AUTO SERVICES&8REPAIR
430 TRUCKS & VANS
40 RV& RVTRAILERS
45 EQUIPMENT
470 BOAT PARTS
480 VEHICLES WANTED


SERVICES:
500 MEDICAL &HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 FLORAL & HOME
PHOTOGRAPHY
515 MUSIC &PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
53 CN UNARE

560 OMEIPROE GNTS
570 LAWN & TREE
575 TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
REAL. ESTIATE' FOR RENTI:
600 HOMES
610 CONDO & TOWNHOUSE
620 APARTMENT & DUPLEXEs
625 ROOMS/EFFICIENCY
630 ROOMMATES


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
670 VACATION
690 MOBILE HOME
695 WANTED
REAL E!STATE FOR SALE:
700 HOMESAND OPEN HOUSES
70 CONDO&C TOWNHOUSES

74 OA R AGE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATEWANTED
810 REAL ESTATEWANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


paint, $921 80pbAllen 407-
Gulf Coast Supply & Manu- IFREE KITTENS to good
facturing, (888)393-0335 home. Please call 407-267-
www.guitcoastsupply.com. 5524. 10/8 480
FCANO8
VEHICLES WANTED
"STEEL BUILDING
SALEI'...PRICED TO SELL! DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
Quick delivery. FINAL CLEAR-
ANCE 25x40 $55990. 30x40


56.900. 35x50 $9.750. 40x60
$11.600 48x90 $23.400.
Endsoptional.0THERS!Pio-
near (800)668-5422. FCAN08


items, tools, camping eqjuip-
ment, electric mobility scoot-
or, 100's of cookbooks, riding
mower, gas scooter, house-
hold items, quality clothes.
and too much to list! 10/8

MULTI-FAMILY Saturday,
Oct. 10 @ 8am-2pml, 1106
Brandy Creek Dr., Wintier
Garden. Clothinlgbooks, pool
chair, household itemls, etc.
10/8kg
SATURDAY & Sunday, Oct.
10 & 11 @ 8aml. 164 Lakeview
Reserve Bhid, Winter Garden.
10/8cd
HUGE YARD SALE! 1507
Jemima Ave. Ocoee. 08
Werst Rd.&6Lady Lots ot ev-
erythrng! Oct. 10 @ 7:30am-
1pm. 10/81m
YARD SALE, 501 Nonh
Tubb Srteet, akland, Com-
puter Stuff. Jet Ski Parts.
Clothlng. Phones. Furnrture.
and Washing Machine. Satur-
day. october toln 8-a 1(om

280
ITMS WANED


DEPRESSION GLASS.
Som~e patterns known; some
not known. Several hundred
places to choose from. 407-
716-7620.10/8tg

S220
AUCTIONS

AUCTION 100010oF ITEMS
WILL BE SOLD TO HIGH BID-
DER! Firearms. Antiques, Fine
Jewelry, Coins & Estate Items
Sat. Oct. 24th @B 10AM 2500
Apalachee Pkwy.. Tallahas-
see vwww AffllatedAuctions.
com (850)656-5486 AB2286
13%BP. FCAN08
IRS PUBLIC AuctioR
Location: 24140 Powell
Road. Brooksville. Florida
34602 Date: Open House on
10/21/2009 Sale 10/22/2009
Description :4/3 Home 3527
sq ft For more information: Go
to WWW.IRSAUCTIONS.GOV
FCAN08
7998+/-AC TENNES-
SEE Land Auctions Oct 24th
10AM. Large Tracts Smn l
lelosnt P suse Huntl )
Lake. Homeasltes www vCan ,
fledRealEstaleAuctions com
(800)711-9175 Oavid Hud-
outs INAuIc 5232 FCAN08

240
GiARAGE/YARD SALE

ESTATE/12 FAMILYI Yard Sated
Friday Ocltober 9th from 8-3.
saturdav Octolber 0tOh (Im I
a-12. Oussrvara. Iy s. mevs
d shes, ~Jnd uen mrore iio :
Mo Rl o re Path Wne

MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE j
Sale Saturday. Oct 10th Q i

plants, household Istms~ &
misc. 10r8di
WEST WOOD VILLAGE
Community Sale Oct 9 & 10.
"'^3J I' ih" v
MULTI FAMILY Yard Sale
SSaturday October 10th.
1255 Fullers Cross Road.
WG. 7 30am NloOn Vintage


CHOW CHOW Puppy. blue
female, tenwetneks. $100. 407-
297-0652. 10!22cd
BLACK COCKER SPANIEL
puppies s5soFrnmaletszoo
M3asShIotS 6wormed 407-
340-1704. 1471
GERMAI(a SHPHE D
Parents on site Call 407
S656-226 or 407-399-2291
10 l15vs
LARGE BROWNI male dog.
approx 1 year-old, 520 Nlot
nuer' shots. ~0-1or-s4


320
LOST &t FOUND PETS

aOsT DoG. nlnlarure do-
Lboumnab coacts on both
SLady. very (inndly. Inst scene

becca at Kange~roo 07-656-
4419 10i15

340
FREiE TO GOOD
NOME

FREE CHOW. Female. cin-
namnin. 2 years old. outside
dog.407-297-0652.10/22cd


NOW PURCHASING
;ISCRA

BATTERIES

1317 W.C~oalon al Dr


407-656-3495


290
gygUINg
MAT1ERUAS.S

METAL 800RNG TAX
CREDIT! 40 yr WetmantY D -
Irct fromr manufacturer 30
colors Io stock Qak~l turn
around Debttcy available.


I1,00
GENERAL OFFICE

EXECUTIVE / PERSONAL
Assistant mln11. 5 years expe-
r~ience supporting Senilor EX-
ecutive, proficient in Microsoft
Office, able to work on own &
u iiti tive a~x resume 407-

INSIDE SALEaSp, Building
Materials Supplier. Send re-
sume to teamhr09@aol.com.
10/15

110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE





Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial
aid if qualified Housing avail-
able, CALL Aviation Institute
of Maintenance (888)349-
5387. FCANO8

PTL OTR Drivers. New Pay
Package! Great Miles! Up to
460pm.12 months experience
required. No felony or DUI
past years. (877)740-6262.
www.pti-inc.com. FCANO8
DRIVER-BYNUM TRANS-
PORT- needs qualified driv-
ers for Nationlal OTR posi-
tionts. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay &
late-model equipment. (866)
GO-BYNUM. Need years ex-
perience. FCANO8
GARDEN THEATRE seeks
Technical Assistant up to 25
hours per week. Previous ex-
perience in a similar position
and facility management, ex-
perience with video tiystems
and knowledge of theatrical
lighting and sound equipment
necessary. $10 per .hour
Send resume to benjamin@
grent eatr 8grp No phone


130
MEDICAL

LPN NEEDED for adult day
obepeart- ime, 202 ch ur
fax resume to 407-654-3625.
tin43811

135
PROFESSIONAL

TOWN OF OAKLAND. Town
Manager position. (pop.
2,000). Appointed by the
mayor and four-member
moilion nuge rnd lu in aut l
ity and capital budgets. Char.
ter School functions under the
direction of the manager but
operates with separate staff
and budget. Proven and pro-
grsiel taposi gneft@
and leadership skills required.
Water utility, construction.
project development, finan-
cial management and general
knowledge of public adminis-
tration principles & practices
e perence rnequir d. Lan use

v li expeience is ei jble
quired. A strong commitment
to customer-focused govern-
ment and team participative
mamagementacieso essdent ale

(mus reide wtin on mie
ofthe Town, iti na r ao
application and resume to
Town Manager; Town of Oak-
land, PO Box 98, Oakland, FL
34760 by Friday, October 30*


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

ADVERTISE IN Over 100
P p r h o got Fdo9 a s a
You! (866)742-1373 www
national-classifieds.com,
info~national-classifieds.
com. FCANO8

035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION




ter Garden. 618-780-3391.
10/221s
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medical,
'Business, 'Paralegal, 'Ac-
counting, `Criminal Justice
Job placement assistance
Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualified. Call (888)203-
3179, wwwv.Centura~nline,
com.FCANO8

040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALLCASHVENDING!Doyou
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 802000033
SCALL US: We will not be un.
dersold!FCANO8
MAKE A MINT IN TEETH
WHITENING 300% industry
growth this year! Distribute
WhiteScienceis patented
products and teeth whitening
services. Low start up. Ex-
clusive territories. Marketing
plan and training provided.
Best kept beauty secret of
te sars! vvvw tsnno gO
FCAN08
REAL PROSPER.
SITY. 5 Star International
System.tNo products to buy
or sell. Training and support
ed di iules onuls &8 t 00
5744, wwlw.cashtoyoul2.
com. FCAN08
SSALES POSITION Excel-
lentHEW rk I -omo scaa"""

mpd etab ishedulhealt cr
304-6369. Leave a message
adrl'I 1cunt t you within 24

C 0FFEE /SANDWICH
SHOP in Ocoee/Windermere.
Fully equipped, move-in con-
dition. For lease: 407-616-
7659.10/15sm


300
ANIMALS FOR SALE









Thursday, October. 8, 2009) T'h West Orarnge li'mes 9B


FREE STANDING~
Historic, completely
remodeled Office
Space-steps to Downtown

Shoppi G, diig Wst
Orange Trail, Theatre &
SHistory Center...3 Offiices
plus Large Research/Data
Entry room, Impres-
sive Reception, Kitch &
Private Bath. Loads of Character, not your typical boring
office space, enjoy coming to work =) Plenty of Private and
Street parking.
Call Sheri @ (407) 468-2025 or
Lisa @ (321) 948-9296 for more info or to view.


Dock, Beautiful Sunsets.
to~r sale $50,3020103O J-06


KELSO ON Lake Butler. 5/4
"e mgna fluenjnsi3, acaen
mature oak trees. Must seel
/ ntK.407 43-4444 Own-









720
COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL CORNER
DIIard S ret 20ad Plat
St. 150' Ideal location for
oeffeaeubulldin~grioerTri ,Oe

Decy ,E~alto~rs, 40 -6m
2223. tfo43812
FOR SALE or Lease, 800 or
1600 square feet office ware-
house convent to Turnpike.
Oakland area. Call 352-394-
5364.4/10TFNolp
WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call321-217-1713. tnijcsh


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call One Order One Payment


www~national-clas sifieds co n

Info~naltional-classifieds.com


Trlmming and removal. Call
407-395-3007. 11/12re
DAVE WOODS Lawn
Service Inc., Llconsed and
Insured, free estlmates, 800-
asi-ases.10/9dw


MISCELLANEOUS

HARD TIMES...WE can
hep 1 (onest~oldB uyer~com,


Fof morf info

407-656-21 21


FULL DETAIL


LIMITED TIME aNLY

4------~


fl. alc office $2,850/mo.
n90de/8Agent 407-797-9840.
- 908

690
MOBILE HOMES

FINISHED 1 Bed Nm
,41010 6p5 .11ts N

2/2 LARGE Screen porch,
Ma I y$2 ()00. 11 476 6
6543. 10/29wwy

700
HOMES/0PEN
HOUSE

SF 4 X 3H Elot erncap~ed0
carport, nice neiborhood
SnoeutAhlwet 400r 690 3
x-247. Southern Realty. TF-
Nst

haNDERC r n B3 2 /8
car garage and boathouse
hrdwo floo r,aldiswahee
W/O, back porch, quiet street,
small home w/lots of Ilght,
mature landscaping w/ citrus
on1900 x80)1 o0 wne drect

LAKEFRONT WINTER
GARDEN, 2 acre custom built
home, 4BR/2.5BA, 2500 sq.
ft., hardwood floors, large
screen porch, no HOA, 400'


740
LOTS & ACREAGE

DWNER MUST Sell. 4+
acres- $57,300 Nice oak
trees tri at ac es to ba ed
when you are! Financing
avil Call now 08866)352-
FCANO8

750
OUT-0F-AREA

NC MOUNTAINS Brand
Newly $50,000 Mountain Top
tract REDUCED to $19,500!
bate fnanin, so nr ausr
sell, (866)275-0442. FCANO8

760
MOBILE YOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA, land
20bero mobl h e aned
-ek 9 11diromat on site.


810
REAL ESTATE
WANTED

SUCCESSFUL LAND-
LORD seeks takeover mort-
gage with cash down. Winter
Garden area under $100K.
407-925-7534.10/8rc

820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Stor-
age Units 10 x15' $75mo,
10'x25' $150mo, 15 x30'
- $275mo, electric included.
Call 407-739-8454. tfn44354
CEMETERY LOTS for
sale. Trinity Lutheran Church
Downtown Oriando has five
burial spaces for sale. Four
are in the Garden Of Rest in
Glenhaven Memorial Park
in Winter Park and one is in
Woodlawn Memorial Park,
Section J, The Garden of
the Four Apostles. All are in
closed sections of the ceme-
tery. For details call 407-929-












LEGAL
ADS


soo)6813 6ola xt 5853.

HOUSE FOR RENT, 2BR
w/efficiency apartment w/
garage near West Oaks Mail.
$BOeth lonecourity. 321~



APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES

2/1 DUPLEX Downtown WG
near WO Trait. $700/mo. Call
407-656-9'162. tfn48187
QCOEE DUPLEX for rent -
28 /3-dEen osed g rage.
+ deposit. 407-656-6253.
10/8db

liaNEW AOC some n w
apostsndc Townho rs. Pease
call 407-656-1183. 10/22sb

mnth, o pesI c147656
6543.10/29wwy

HMSI3 bdrm $n 9U 9
mol Stop Rentin I 5%6 dw.
15 yrs @ 8%6 apr For Listings
8A00)3669783 oxt 5669-

1/1 APARTMENT, utlil-
ties Incl. $675.00 per month
675.00 dep. 407 832-1144.
10/8


10/15kh

560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT

WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshal Far s Rd'

656-5883 or
6356-4394
Licensed* Bonded
*Water or no Pay
Senvicing all of Central Florida


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longeast
established electrical
contractor serving

LICENSBl)
"'"2'" Miaster
F:or pn~ror stand= ullts
cudcmlti v n tn oall

tiC 13001171,


570
1.AWN & TREE

ROBERT EVANS Tree Ser-
vice Affordable Tree Service,


0....ea 0 .... w w- s


Thelc to,-dol bst inl Roth HtlmesC pume~
wi~ll never geJne because I*~11: a drnkn rle~rr



Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


U.S Departlmen of itnsporltlatn


600
HOMES FOR RENT

WINTER GARDEN, 2003

8281/@ tojal 0-1

WaN ECRMrERE BU2LER
Damage, boathlouse on water,
fe ara fl aplal), hrwoud
prch, 11 tof s reho, smt
landscaping w/ citrus. Avail
11nto9 N/s 1 year lea
$2,399/mos. (435) 92
4565. tfn
LAKEFRONT HOUSE -
Lake Johns, 3Br/3Ba. $120/
m.deposit. 407-656-2226-

3BR/2BA HOME with Loft,
on 2 acres, with canals to
Lake Apop a, yO/y exr
and $950 deposit, 863-956-
5773.10/15kb


renovated. 1,475sqft. Fenced
in ale yrdgh alet, s fe.
Glenview Dr., Winter Garden.
407-446-5439 10/22mc

-s'3 WO $00 month,

A BANK REPOI 5Br 4Ba
$317/mol 3BR Foreclosural
$190/moll 5%6 down, 15
years @ 8% apr. For Listings


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

1200 SQ. FT., Office/Rotall,
31 s. Main street, previous
toy store, $1000 p/month,
Cn Prp rties, 407-656-

WINTER GARDEN -Profes-
so a s ffc Sact torP~ re
call 407-656-2812. tf n44118
2 RO0M OFFICE Sulte, $350
per month, private bath-
rooms, 2cnd floor, 31 S. Maln
Street. Candy Propertles
407-656-6420.tfn48212
INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-.
CIAL OFFICE w/ Storage
for Lease. Licensable, 900-
1250 sq. ft., 816 Mary's Park
Place, Wlnter Garden. $900
tpr mdonAh ncue -8 c
tfn44354
INDUSTRIAL SPACE for
Ease, easyd tnplke 08030
5231.tfn48783

OFFICE BUILDING, private
offlee with connecting confer-
ence room. Additional office
area with two desks. Break-
room, w itongd rom t7/
10/15pb
MANUFACTURING/SAFE
STORAGE, ono acro fenced,
13,000sq.ft. Covered storage
or manufacturing. 200054.


1 -8i66-742-1 37s


Put US to wNork

for you!
















































































































































































NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Slys Toql & Recovery glves
Nothce of Freclosulre of ILion


10B77e WstOrageTiresThursday October 8, 2009


11


SECTION 106
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice Is helreby given that T'
Mobile USA. Inc. Is conlsidel'
Ing the placement of a coll site
at 1234 Soldel Road, Winter
Garden, Oran ae Coun~tyL FL at
Latitude N28- 4-55,9, Longl-
tude W8137-39.5. The tower
is proposed to be aonone
lne wth edo 8rls abotso
stantial effects of this site on
historic properties Is Invited to
submit comments hnwrillng to
Vi naJansse n, PrincipRasdl~ts In
Ar~elgsDyn~amic Envl-
3850 Lake Street, Suite C, Ma-
con, GA 31204, Sec106@Dy-
namicEnvironmental.com by




IN THE CIRCUIT

CC0URN( FLOOR E
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009CP001901-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LINDA LOU RESUE LINAN
Deceased.
/

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of Linda Lou Resue Llnan.
deceased, whose dats ofdth
was September 24, 2008, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Oranrso County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Oran e Ave-
nue, Orlando, FL 328 1. The
names and addresses of the
personal representive and the
personal tsresentive's attor-
Illc ed t rs of\ thd cedent
and other persons havin
claims or demands against


TliHms wt~h thi cuT WTH
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
THEM
detadohrpros hda i


TION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDINGl THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE
OF DEATH- IS BARRED.
Tho14date of thle irst publlcation
of this nlotice Is October 8,
2000.
Porsolnal Representative:
MARK E. DALLY
219 Lakoview Circle
Panlama City Beach, FL 32413
Attorney for Personal Repre-
tRCa e.MASHBURN
Law Office of Eric S. Mash-
burnl, PA.
Post Offlee Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL
34777-1268
Phone number
(407) 656-1576
Fax number:(407) 877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
10/8, 10/15


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE

TO W CMERTNMAY

Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the
'Flcitlous Name Statute' Chap-
ter 865.09. Florida Statutes,
will register with the division
of Corporations, Florida De-
partment of State, In the State
of Florida, uponl receipt of
proof otthis publication of this
notice of fletitious name, to
with:
J.L. Hogan & Associates. LLC
under which I am on aged in'
business or under wh ch l ex-
pect to engage In business at
11052 Schooner Way
In the city of Windermere,
Florida 34786
That the party interested insakid
business is as follows:
James L. Hogan
Dated: September 29. 2009
Orane County. Florida



NOTICE
OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lion, Inc. will
sell a Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy
lion pursuant to Chapter
713.585 0f the Rlorida Statutes
on October 22, 2009 at 10
A.M.


^ AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACHI VEH-ICLE IS
L.OCAT1ED^
Lot #: 011463
1995 SATURN SC2, VIN#
1688Z1270SZ397432
Located at: ALLEN'S AUTO/
PERFORMANCE CENTER
2247 W ORANGE BLOSSOM
T'R, APOPKA, FL 32703
Owloon
BRENDA STIREICH WALTER
17201 PLANTATION LKS CR,
SANFORD, FLA32771
Customer: SAMEAS REGIS-
TERED OWNER,
Llanholder: METRO MOTOR
SALES, INC 190 E SR 434'
e AGW n FL32750
$5,936.74
Lot #: 011462
2002 NISSAN PATHFINDER,
VIN# 4N8DRO9X42W661252
Located at: TECH I AUTO
918 S.0ORANGE BLOSSOM TR,
APOPKA, FL32703
Owner
03B0EOTTH AS WLDSRO J2R
WINTER GARDEN, FLA
07stmer: ROBERT WILSON
984STUCKYTERRACE
WINTER GARDEN, FLA
Le holder: NONE,
Len A2Tou0

a) Notice to the owner ollienor
that he has a right to a hearing
prior to the scheduled date of
sale by flling with the Clerk of
the Court.
b) Owner has the right to re-
cover possession of vehicle by
posting bond in accordance
with Florida Statutes Section
559.917.
c) Proceeds from the sale of
the vehicle after payment lion
claimed by lienor will be de-
posited w th the Clerk of the
Court.
Any persons) claiming any
interests) in the above vehi-
cles contact: Rainbow Title &
Lion, Inc. (954)920-6020.
'ALL AUC 10NS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE' Some of the
vehicles may have boon re-
leased prior to auction,
LI0 AB-0001256



NOTICE
OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lion. Inc. will
sell at Public Sale at Auction
the following vehicles to st-
isty lien pursuant to Chapter
71 .78 of the Florida Statutes
on October 22, 2009 at 10
AM


^ AUCTIION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACHI VEHICLE IS
LOCA'IED^
200 8 SU ZUK I, VIN #
KL5JD66ZX8K747113
1997 NISSAN, VIN# JN-
iCA21DXVT867700
DEALERS ONLY
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Oranlgo
Anly persons) claiming any
Interest(s) In the above vehi-
cles contact: Rainbow Title &
Llen, Inc., (954) 920-6020-

*L AUSCT ONS ARE HELD
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction
LIC # AB-0001256
10/8



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2009-CP-1854-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HA eRRY V GLVN AL ,SR ,

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es.
tate of HARRY VIRGIL NEAL.
SR., A/K/A HARRY V. NEAL,
SR., deceased, whose date of
death was August 24, 2009. is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Oran e County, Florida, Pro-
bate DIvlslon, the address of
which Is 425 N. Orange Ave-
nue, Orlando, Florida 32801.
The names and addresses of
the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representa.
tLve's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands a alnst
decadent's estate oil w om a
copy of this notice Is required
to be served must file their
THEs LtER OF 3 OT
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOIE T RO 30DY FA


Ml ter creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRSTPUB-
A[CATICOLNA SHI NONT CED
WT FNdHTEHTIME PECR ODN
733 702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BEFO)R'
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
OFTR'IE DEAREDEONR` SDA E
Te dat flItt p~u~bE tion of
this notice is October 8

Attorney for Personal Rept-
J SEPH E. NEDUCHAL. ES-
Atonaey for Personal Repre-
Sentailnre
Flonida Bar No 157359
NEDUHL M tSEE. PA.A
Ottando. Rlorida 32801
Telehon. (071283-1020

Personal Re resenltatie:
16 hawr Trail
atland. hidra 32751


andlc intlent to soil vehicles pur-
suanitto subsection 713.78 of
thle Florida Statutes thlat on
10/29/09,10:00 am at119 5th
St Winter Garden, Fl 34787.
3613. Slys Towing & Recovery
reserves right to accept or re-
ject any and/or all blds.
1976 VOGUE MOTORCOACH
20506
1994 OLDS 4DR 1G3WH'
55M2RD377849
1995 BUICK CENTURY
1G4AG5542S6438765
10/8


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lion and intent'to sell these
vehicles on 10/23/2009, 08:00
am at 2202 W. Washington St.
* Orlando, FL 32805, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Hughes Tow-
rirgh to acce o prejy c a
and/or alibids.
1ZVFT80N055109528 2005
FORD
KL5JD66Z56K445807 2006
SU UKI



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
File Number,
48-2009-CP-1925-0
Division: Probate Division
In Re The Estate Of.
Virginia M. Nielsen,
a/k/a Virginia Nielsen,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
Thle formal administration of
the Estate of Virginia M. Niels-
en, a/k/a Vir inia Nielsen, File
hs comnc i h Prot e
Division of the Circuit Court.
Orange County, Florida, the
Oddres oA uhechis 402r Nnodth


Re resentative s attorney are
set forth below
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons havin
claims or demands against th
decedent s estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Couri al the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COR FE TORSNOTICE ON

haigc as robrso an
a ans deCadent' Bs eate on
macopy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
addTe settot M br AW T
THE DATE OF TE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE AS
SET FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
0O FO1 DS RIHN MEANTIME
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DRA RBAT GROEDE WILL BE
NOM PETHSOTANDNGF TH

TWovE AN)EARCS ORM RD
ATRTE DCENS DATE

The date of the first publication
of this notice Is Oclober 8.
2009.

WPe IoNa in Jnetatie.
17187 Stone wsley Drive
Athens. Alabama 35611
Antorne for Personal Repre-
lai M. Johnson
Wnear h .no da34777-
0496
Ph no number: (407) ass-

Falo mbe um0be)65269637015
10/8, 1015


claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
.thelf claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATHS BARRED,
The date of first publication of
t~h00snotice Is October l'
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
Katerina E. Mills
Attornv for Petitioner
Florlda Bat No, 686085
Clark Skatoff LLP
2925 PGA Blvd., Sulte 103
Palm Beach Gardens, Florlda

Telephone:34a : 8(4561 $ ~8442-4868

Prsoa R1 3esentative:
3281 Hillmont Circle
Orlando, Florida 32817



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND F OR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 20090P001619-0
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
Effle L. Stewart, .
Deceased-
/

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the Es-
tate of Effle L. Stewart, De-
ceased, flie number
20090P001619-0, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Oran e
Cin the adres of wicD i
425 North Orange Avenue.
Orlando, FL 32801. The names
ad addresss ofathde Pes n
R e re e t t v toh d M t ate P r

fle claims against the Estate
with the Court within the time
period as set forth under
Florida Statute B 733.702 and
Florida Statute 8 733.710, or
be forever barred.
Publication of this notice has


begunl on October 1, 2009.
Personal Represenltative:
David Arthulr Stewart
2210 Vivada Street
Orlando, FL 32803
Attorney for Personal Repro-
sentative:
Edward R, any, Attornoy
Fla. Bar No. 342084
1516 East ConIcord' Stroot
Orlando, Floridan 32803
407/ 898-1871
407/ 897-7042 (lax)
10/1, 10/8


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FORI ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
2009-CP-001973-0
In Re The Estate Of:
MAUREEdN K. DALLY,


'NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

Thee f~ora a (UnitRa~tio of


of the Circuit Court, Orange
County, Florlda, the address of
which Is 425 N. Orange Ave-
nue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Rep-
resentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below,
AII creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decadent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
CORY Fd IORNOTICE ON
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands

n bean sore ius fl th
caim swlt hhdi Chour at t
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATIQN OF THIS NOTICE AS
SET FORTH BELOW
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-


Pursuant to the Florlda Stat-
utes, notice is hereby given
that the City Commission otthe
City of Winter Garden will hold
a public hearing in the City
Commission Chambers located
at 300 W Plant Street, Winter
Garden, FL on October 22,
2009 at 6:30 p.m. or as soon
after as possible to consider
the adoption of the following
ordinances:

ORDINANCE 09-50
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, PROVIDING FORTH AN-
NEXATION OF CERTAIN AD-
DITIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS 0.28 ACRES
LOCATED AT 120 TILDENVILLE
SCHOOL ROAD, AND MORE

WINTER GARDEN FLORIDA;
REDEFINING THE CITY
BOUNDARIES TO GIVE THE
CITY JURISDICTION OVER
SAIDPROPERTY;PROVIDING
FO ESERRABNLI ,F PRCO IVD

ORDINANCE 09-51
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING
THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP
OF THE CITY OF WINTER GAR-
DEN S COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN BY CHANGING THE
DESIGNATION FROM ORANGE
COUNTY LOW DENSITY RES-
IDENTIAL TO CITY LOW DEN-
SITY RESIDENTIAL FOR
PROPERTY GENERALLY DE-
SCRIBED AS 0.28 ACRES
LOCATED AT i20 TILDENVILLE
SCHOOL ROAD; PROVIDING
FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

ORDINANCE 09-52
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 0.28 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
SCHAL DRTOADT OEM OL-
ANGE COUNTY AGRICUL-
.TURAL TO CITY R-2 PROVID-
TpNRG GRSFEVRERANB CTY

naC so (ch Inld h ea
description in metes and
bounds of the proposed site)
may be inspected by the public
betweenthe hours of 8:0 a~m.
and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Fri-
day of each week at 3 West
Plant Street.For moreinforma-
tion, please contact Regina
McGruder at 656-4111, ext.
2312.
Interested parties may appear
at the meetings and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinance. Written comments
will be accepted before or at
the public hearings. Any per-
sonnsof t Pic b dy shdo I
prceding gis ade p r-
sons with disabilities needing
special accommodations
should submit a written re-
quest to the Planning & Zoning
bpmeant. 300WP4a 7%
phone (407) 656-4111, Ext.
2312 at letast 48 hours pnior to
each meeting.
10/8



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
H AR NG
GARDEN, FLORIDA
.Pu sua to the FoI da Staet-

Ma e CitoG essio oe
Spblic heaigi the Cit
C emission Chmbr located
at 300 W Plant Street, Winter
Garden, FL on October 22,
2ft9 at si3pb~m. or as odon
the adoption of the following
ordinances:

ORDINANCE 09-48


NEXATION OF CERTAIN AD-



545 (PARCEL ID 33-22-27-
0000-00-014), AND MORE
SPECIFICALLY DESCRIBED
HEREIN INTO THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN FLORIDA;
REDEFINING THE CITY
BOUNDARIES TO GIVE THE
CITY JURISDICTION OVER
SAID PROPERTY: PROVIDING
FOR SEVER ABILITY; PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.


The City Commission of the
City of Winter Garden will hold
a Public Hearing at a Regular
Meeting to be held on Thurs-
day, October 22, 2009 at 6:30
p~m. or as soon thereafter as
possible, at City Hall, 300 W.
Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL, in order to consider the
adoption of the following pro-
posed ordinance:
ORDINANCE 09-66
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA,
AMENDING SECTION 78-51 OF
THE CQDE OF ORDINANCES
OF THE CITY OF WINTER GAR-
DEN TO PROVIDE AN EXEMP-
TION FOR THE PAYMENT OF
WATER AND SEWER IMPACT
EORSPAREDMCSENS NET ENDFE
OPERATED BY THE CITY OR
PREMISES THATARE OTHER-
WISE PUBLICLY OWNED AND
OPERATED AND DETERMINED
TO SERVE A VALID PUBLIC

PUG ORM EONTO N E E
ONF CF0RTS NRPLRIONV DN
FOR SEVERABILITY: AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFEC'
TIVE DATE
Sald ordinance may be seen in
the Cit Clerkis Office, City Hall,
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.*
Monday through Friday, except
holidays. You are advised that
if you decide to appeal any
decision made by the iy
Commission at such hearing,
you will need a record of the
proceedings, and for such pur-
pose you may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the
rocedin sR is made, which
evidence upon which the ap-
peal is based. Any persons
with disabilities nee ing spe-
cilua caomodartion s tuld
City Clerk, 300 W. Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787 of
atCn (0)468560 111 E t
the meeting.
Kty Golden, City Clerk



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE* '
Orange Count Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives N tice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to seli these vehicles, 08:00 am
at 1908 N. FORYSTH ROAD
ORLANDOFL32807, pursuant
.to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun.
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves te n ht toaccept or
reject any and or all bids.

1JFJh78S ML540809 1991
Auction Date: 10/20/09
164GJ47AXFP401181 1985
BUIC Regal
2G1WL54T1R9102907 1994
CHEV Lumina
2GEDA6C7 @560225 1998
Auction Date: 10/21/09
1 FTFE25Y4GHC1 8217 1986
FORD Econoline
Auction Date 10/25/09
1G1JFl2T6Y7383907 2000
CHEV Cavalier

2FDDAS%1 SBD44436 1995
Auction Date: 10/29/09

JHO DC835XLS016438 1990
Auction Date: 11/1/09
3CG381A4673000356 2007
KTMM
Auction Date: 11/15/09

HOMEMADE TRAILER
Auction Date: 11/16/09
10/08



NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE

TO WHOM IT
MAY CONCERN
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the
'Fictitious Name Statue' Chap-
ter 865.09, Florida Statutes,
will register with the division
of Corporations, Florida De-
partment of State, in th~e State
of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of this publication of this
notice of fictitious name, to
:htiw


ea we


* -


I, *





*



t

OD ate'I



Sldeicate oOntat- ,


*



















rov


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 9TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FIE N:09 A O1F 4-
: ANETTE DEASY PELLEGRI.
Deceased ;

Ss NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of ANNETTE DEASY PEL-
LEGRINO. deceased, whose
Date of death was March 31st,
2009 is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 North
Oran e Avenue, Orlando Flor-
ida 3 801. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
reresentativers attorney are

Al rdtorsof hedeho ennd
claims or demands against
decadentis estate on whom a
copy of this notice Is required
to be served must file their
claims wlth 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
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
ITM claims or demands against
decedents estate must filie
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT 80 FILED
WILL BE BARRED FOREVER.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO 1 YEARS OR MORE
AFTERHE DECEDENTIS DATE
OF DEATH ISBARRED.
The date of the first pulbilcation
of this nlotice Is October 8,
2009.
Attorney for Person GivinQ
Notice:
JOSIE PEREZ VELIS, P.A.
JOSIE PEREZ VELIS, ES-
QIUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
FBN: 784801
P.O. Box14-0729
Coral Gables, Florida 33114
(305) 444-8899

SPerson Glving Notice:
RONALD J. MICCUCCI
PETITIONER
S10/8, 10/15


ORDINANCE 09-419
Mnaree Ine n, Inc RN ORDINNCE OF E CON

$c I)(e)e ettoe'NEXATION OF CERTAIN AD-
gage in business at DITIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS40.28 ACRES
2030 Sailborugh Ot. LOCATED AT 13036 RORER
In the city of Winter Garden, ROAD, AND MORE SPECIFI-
Florida CALLY DESCRIBED HEREIN
INTO THE CITY OF WINTER
That the (pally) (parties) inter- GARDEN FLORIDA; REDEFIN-
ested in said business (is) (are) ING THE CITY BOUNDARIES
as follows: TO GIVE THE CITY JURISDIC-
TION OVER SAID PROPERTY:
Victor Treutel PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
SDated: October 1, 2009 Or- ITY: PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
angeB County, Florida FECTIVE DATE.
10/8 Copies of the proposed ordi-
nance (which includes the le081
-------descri~ption in metes and
bounds of the poosed site)
may be inspected ubh ~,lic
NOTICEUNDER between the hours of ai~m
NOTIE UDER and 5:00 p.mn. Monday to Fli-
FICTITIOUS NAME day of each week at 300 West
STATUTE Plant Stret. For more informa-
tion, please contact Brandon
:TO WHOM ITMAY CONCERN Byersat 656-4111, ext.2292,
Notice Is hereby given that the Interested Da~tles may appear
:undersigned, pursuant to thle at the meetings and be neard
"Fletitious Name Statute' Cha~p- withr respect to thre proposed
ter 865.09, Florida Statutes, ordinanrce. Written comments
will register with th~e division will be accepted before or at
of Corporations, Florida De- the public healings. Any pee
, artment of sons wishling to appel a dei.
State, in the State of Florida., stonof the Publl';'hbodyslhod
upon receipt of proof of thris ensureaverbartim record of the
publication of this notice of proceedings Is made. Any per-
fctitious name, to with: sons with disabilities needing
special accommodations
Mararcas Technolog In~c. should submit a written re-
funder which (1 am) (we are) oesttothe Planning & Zonin0
on aged in business or under Ilpartment, 800 W. Plant St.,
wh ch (I) (we) expect to en- Wnter Garden, FL 84787 or
gage in business at phone (407) 656-4111 Ext.
,2292 at least 48 hours pnor to
2030 Sailborough Ct. each meeting,
In th~e city of Winter Garden, 10/8
Florlda
That the (pally) (parties) Inter-
ested In said businesses (Is) (are)
as follows:
rVictor Troultel
SDated: October. 1, 2009 Or- #
at a~8 Co~unty. Florida


CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
NOTICE OF PUBLIC

The Cit Commission of the
Clt of Winter Garden will hold
nssio Metngo te hedo
300say Octobe 22 09
as psi le, a Ct l 30
FL, In order to consider the
adoption\ of the following pmo
posed ordinance:
ORDINANCE NO*
09-65
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
COMMISSION OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA, AMEND-
ING CHAPTER 90, ARTICLE II
OF THE WINTER GARDEN
CODE OF ORDINANCES TO
CONFORM WITH FEDERAL
LAW AND NEWLY ENACTED
FEDERAL EMERGENCY MAN-
AGEMENT AGENCY REGULA-
TIONS AND COMPLY WITH
THE PARTICIPATING CRITERIA
OF THE NATIONAL FLOOD
INSURANCE PROGRAM AND
FLOODPLAIN MANAGEMENT
~RELATED REQUIREMENTS OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA; PRO
VIDING FOR CODIFICATION:
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL'
ITY AND PROVIDING AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE-
Said ordinance mlay be seenl in
the CIty Clerkis Office, City Hall,
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m ,
Monday thrroughr Frlday, ex-
cludinb holidays. You are ad-
vised tat If you decide to ap)
peal anly decision made by the
CiyCommission at such hearI
inyuwill need a reordI o1
the pjroteedings, and for such
purpose you may n~eed to on-
sure that a verbaitim record of
the proceedings Is made,
which Includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal Is based. Anly persons
withr disabilities needinoa spe
clal accommnodations slrould
submit a written le quest to the
01ty Clerk, 300 W. Plant St.,
Winter Gardenl, FL 34787 oi
phonet (0) 656G-4111, Ext.
(220 a leesti 48 hrours prior to
10/8


8 IN oMflor C~m Wh~r Ne iP




* ~


he -





.- rr -- -


CITY OF WINTER NOTICE OF PUBLIC
GARDEN, FLORIDA HEARING
NOTICE OF PUBLIC CITY OF WINTER
HEARING GARDEN, FLORIDA


Clr~rrold


a


e


*

** -
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* -



_~ _
*

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* -



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TIhurIsday,, October 8, 2009)' The West~ Orarnge Timesr. flB


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'tb' ''
C1~
'rr~ ~F~

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.*
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I; II


PRINT ADS BROCHURES LOGOS
CREATIVE DESIGN THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED


40 7-7 38-5279
EM AlL: tamco opiando~~yahoo.com


[ 315-t Acre Estate Offered to the Highest Bidder]
Newly-constructed, six-bedroom main home Guest
house Equestrian facility, pastures and riding trails
*Electric gated entrance Breathtaking views

[Thursdayv, November 5 Inoo PM (ET)] t


.. nil hmr *835 J
9( Estate: Jerry Craigl King, Broker; I.P. I~ng AU~lon C:'A~~iompnyI c.! Ac ione anny GodnToa,#65 PKing


L.A. Grimes Ageancy Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 Cell 407.797.9840


The answers are in this book.
Buyv and r~ead

DI ANET IC S

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price: $20.co



dating to Scienloloey Iligious philosophy me detliveid thoughout
y Interlntionanl willil Ie permission oel ljigious Tehnology c'ntl,


6.9 ACRES IN OCOEE $629,000 HOME ON ONE ACRE LAKEFRONT
Residential development minutes from great U~nforg~tta~ble sunsets from this custom built home
shopping a~nd major highways. ZOneLd forT low with overT 4600 sq ft of' liVinlg space. 14ft ceilings, 2
denlsity presidential possible zonling changes: to ma~ste~r bedrooms & work out gym with mirrors. A
Commell racial. must see. $599,000
I-------- r -m


-Ia:,;.~~4-~;S~s,~LW~S ~ ~ I) NORTH WINTER GARDEN HOME
SOUTH EAST ORLANDO $189,500
3txtetxt pool homle w~ith 16841 sq foot living area~. Corner lot (3 lots actually) and a 3 bedroom
New carpet and a comnpletely tiled & screened paltio home witrh over 2000 sq ft living space. Original
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2005Z Built home with 1990 sq foot living area. 3bed/27bath home with over 1500 sq foot living
4bed! 1Zha In exrcellet condition. A must sree area. Spotless and re~ady to move2 into. New roof
Asking 5165.(WI), new a~ir and ready to move into now.


HISTORIC DOWNTOWN
WINTER GARDEN
Blocks fmm lake Ap~cpka.n~resturnts and shops
of quaint downtown. Wecll kept home with
overT-sized~ ma:ster bedroom and large back
yard. A must see home at $138.000.


WINTER GARDEN HOME $68,500
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COnnth 70778084

407-414-7444
congeo@juno.com
www.apre mierclass realty.co m


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What a view! Watch the nightly Disney
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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;
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HALF ACRE
COMMERCIAL CORNER
At traffic Ilght, fronts 3 streets, 200 feet on
Dillard, Zoned C-1. Now $369,900. Hurryl



HISTORIC
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Craftman style frame home. Built 1926, 2
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Home rewired, plumbed, new roof, new H/A,
new kitchen, new baths, and new tank less
water heater. A must seel Prlced at $282,500.







.12B Thle Wecst Orarnge Timles Thursday, Octorber 8, 2009


Order onlinel at

S(Not available at all locations)


amasnggn.


:1;


1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
13530 Summerport Village Pkwy.
Windermere
2455 Hiawaasee Rd.
7536 Dr. Phillips Blvd.
5740 International Drive
8957 Intemational Drive '


S4973 Internetional Drive
(Prime Outlet Mall)
5250 Intemational Drive
271 West Road, Fountains West
Shopping Center, Ocoee
7315 Winter Garden-Vineland Rid.,
Windermere


10588 W. Colonial Dr. Gooee
i15659 E. SIhver Star Rd. Goose
2468 S. Maguire Rd. Ocoee
15504 Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
WIlnter Glarden
8839 Conroy-Winrdermere Rd.
Kirkrnan Oaks Shopping Center




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