Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00248
 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 15, 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: VID00248
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

















































Photos by Chris Silveira
Ocoee celebrates 16th Founders' Day
With music, fireworks and more
At Ocoee Founders' Day last weekend, Apopka native and
country music legend John Anderson played cLose to an
hour-and-a-half set on the stage at Starke Lake, cover-
Ing music tivoughout his career, and ended with a Florida
favorite and smash hit 'Seminole Wind.' The 2-day festival
drew large crowds for the music, arts and crafts, car show.
fishing tournament. rides, food and spectacular fireworks
Iate Saturday night. For more photos, see 10A.


Times


-


NOW developers will
consider revising
plans for the town's
business district.

By Kathy Aber
Jim Karr, a 39-year Wind-
ermlere resident, and a business
partner, Jim Gissy of Cypress
Point, have purchased a ma-
jor portion of Windermere's
downtown business district
from Kevin Azzouz of Kosta
Holdings. The price was not
disclosed, and Azzouz was not
available for comment.
In his original PUD re-
quest submitted in December
2006, Azzouz had proposed
a 63,000-Square-foot devel-
opment project called Main
Street Shoppes.
The size and scope of the
project was controversial and
unpopular with many town
residents who said it was not
scaled for Windermere and
would bring too much addi-
tional traffic.
'Azzouz had scaled it back
to 50,000 square feet, reject-
ing a Town Council request
to reduce the PUD further to

town atnd A~zzouz on a final


developer's agreement have
been at a standstill for more
than a year.
"Our scale will be a lot less
than the previous developer's
proposal," Karr told The West
Orange Times on Monday.
Although the partners have
no definite development plans
at present, Karr said he would
like to see something that sup-
ports the needs of the local
people.
"I'd like a decent full-ser-
vice restaurant, a ~bank and a
hardware store," he said.
Karr, who lives on Second
Avenue, is the owner of Land
Plus, a commercial real estate
company with offices in the
Suzi Karr Realty building at
Sixth and Main streets in Win-
dermere.
He and his partner plan to de-
velop the property themselves.
Karr said they have only brief-
ly reviewed the town's PUD
ordinance and speculated that
they might use some of Az-
zouz's plans but "may do it all
over again ourselves.'"
"We'll study what makes
sense. It's premature to have
any game plan," said Kart.
The lease arrangements with
the current property tenants will
conimu fo the foreseeable
(See Il mdermere. 2A)


Fall Landscape

SThe ity fs Ooee will
host a Fall Landscape Semi-
nar this Saturday, Oct. 17,
rm 8mj~m. t 23 .7m.,at
Adair St
The seminar will provide
citizens a training manual
about fall fertilizing, ir-
rigation controller changes
and prepaR ein forswinter
register in advance for the
free seminar, which is open
to Ocoee residents and
Oragge County Utilities
customers only.
For more information or
to register cotata te7Uti
3159

'Evening of Dance'
is this Satuirda
at Lake Eola
Elizabeth Parsons School
of Dance of Windermere
will host "An Evening of
Dance" this Saturday, Oct.
17, at 7 at the Lake Eola
Bandshell.
Dancers, choreographers,
dance schools and compa-
""2 frm Odando nad urm
a variety of dance forms,
including jazz, tap, ballt
and mo ern.

Rec holding
~school dance
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
is hosting a middle school
dance this Friday, Oct. 16,
at Tanner Hall from 7-10
p.m. There will be a DJ and
snacks available for pur-
chase
For more information call
the Parks & Recreation De-
partment at 407-656-4155.

Inside
D~eaths...2A ,
Opinion.. .4A
Business...5A
Winter Garden...6A
Oakland...7A

OW an eme...9A
Dr. Phillips...9A
Social...11A
Sports...1I-3B
Schools...4t-6B.



a li93739 qq0100


By Mlichael Laval
Developers now have some
breathing room when seerking
final approvals for certain proj-
ects in Winter Gaulen.
The City Commission
passed an ordinance at last
Thursday's meeting extend-
ing the city's approval window
from one year to three years for
both Planned Unit (PUD) and
Planned Cormmercial ]PCD)
developments. After being
granted PUD or PCD zoning
by the city, developers, have
a deadline for obtaining final
plat approvals including final
construction plans in order to
retain the desired zoning clas-
;sification. Many in the indus-
try had appealed to city lead-
ers, saying that only one year
wasn't enough time to get the
job done.
As originally written, the or-
dinance proposed lengthening
the deadline to five years. After
discussion, though, the elected
officials settled on three years,
"It's very difficult for a de-


veloper to buy into a project if
he or she thought the city could
change the project~ within a
tive'-wa~r pe'ne1." C`l Ator-
ney K~ur Ardaman said:.'"hen
we as a city gruitr approval for
a parcel of property, the owner,
plus banks and investors count
on it."
Commissioner Gerald low-
ers said he doesn't favor long
contracts. *
"It holds the city's feet to the
fire more than the developers,"
Jowers said.
On the other hand, the city
wants planned developments
because they~have higher stan-
dards than projects with regular
commercial zoning, according
to Ed Williams, city planning
consultant.
"We are w~illing to give up
more time," Williamls said. "in
order to get the site properly
developed.'"
Speaking on behalf of Len-
nar Homes, attorney Julie Ken-
dig-Schrader told the commis-
sion that after gaining zoning
approval, developers must go


thmruugh many steps before the
finall plat gets the green light.
"Our concern is that for a
development of any size, it s
almost imposible to do in one
year," she said.
Commissioner Bob Buch-
anan suggested a compromise
of three years, which the board
agreed with and passed unani-
mously.
In other business, the elected
otlefins.
r-appointed Je'rry CarrIS,
Jame~s Dunn, Mac Mcuilmney
and Rohan Ramlackhan to
the city Planning and Zoning
Board.
*approved an interloc~al
agivemlent with Orange Coun-
ty government to construct the
Orlando Magic gym in Winter
Garden. The city will only be
responsible foi the cost of site
work not to exrceed $561,000.
The entire project is estimated
to total $5 million. The county
will be responsible for operat-
ing the facility, while Winter
Garden agrees to help provide
recreational services.


By MaryI Anne Swickerath
The city of Ocoee has opted
out of the em~ergecncy com-
munications business. having
recently signed a contract with
the city of Apopka to take over
this service. At last week's
Ocoee City Commission
meeting, Deputy Police Chief
Steve Goclon gave the elected
officials an update on the tran-
sition from the old system to
the new, a transition that is ex-
pected to be fully operational
next week.
Commissioner Rusty John-
son asked him how many
of Ocoee's dispatchers were
hired by Apopka, and Goclon
said none to his know ledge but
that all vacant positions have
not been filled.


Johnson asked City Man-
ager Rob Frank to send a letter
to Apopka about this matter
because the commission was
assured at the time of the vote
on the change in communica-
tions that some of the Ocoee
dispatchers who lost their jobs
would be hired by Apopka.
Frank said that while Ocoee
stated in the contract that the
city would like Apopka to hire
Ocoee's dispatchers, it was a
requirement of the contract.
Commissioners Rosemary
Wils'en and Joel Keller ex-
pressed their agreement with
Johnson, and Frank said he
would contact the administra-
tion in Apopka and express the
commission's feelings on this

(See Ocoee, 2A)


Oakland-Winter Garden area,
has written a letter inl an effort
to once again save the. historic
trees. He is soliciting dona-
tions thousands of dollars
-- to prune these median trees,
plus dozens up and down the
moad's right-of-way.
"Over the years they've
received little care, particu-
larly those in the center of the
moad," hie wrote. "A few large
limbs have fallen Itcreently due
to their \eig~ht."
Boyd is passioniste about
these massive oaks because,
he said, "tmesu deserve care
and respect" and some were
planted 'by earlier faml-
ily members of his stepfarther.
Dan1 McKinnon. Other widely
known Oakland pioneers like
the Griff'ins' and Rosses also
had a hand in~ planting dozens
of live oaks up and down the
c rior be veen Oakhmnd and

during the 1890s were the
trees around Meadow Marsh
in Tildeaville, the Quesinberry
tree in Oakland Park anld those
near the Oakland Presbyterian
Church.

(See oaks. IA)


Photo by Amy Quesinberry Rhode
These 119-year-old trees were planted by Oakland's pioneer families, including the Sa-
dlers and Tildens.. Money is being raised to professionally prune them to keep them
healthy. The old.Sadler home is In the background.


the ne~ighblotlhod was heing :
d~eveloped.
Manry Boyd, a Ilontlimel
resident who grewa up in~he


mnore thian once. Oakland Park
developers Castle & Cooke
saved then i~om the chop-
ping block in 2007 when the


company and the city of' Win-
ter Ga~rden agreedcl to dro~p the
speed limit: to 35 and t~o keep
the road's tnarrow width when


BP foo~tititi~ii'~rthal takes

No.;L 1.state ranking


The


West Orange


Az zouz sells land,


cancels his plans


for downtown


Winderm'ere


in brief


Winter Garden extends waiting


period for development plans


.Ocoee wants Apopka

10 blfe ItS d dispatchers


Sadler oaks have grown along' Oakland Avenue since the beginning


Donations are
being sought to
prune these aging
histonec trees'

By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
Armed with a shotgun, as
the story goes, James Hardy
Sadler posted himself in front
of a row of oaks just outside
his home, determined to save
thedttr es eatle pla eA b
was being laid from Winter
Garden to Oakland, and when
the' road crew came upon Mr.
Sadler, the men had to make a
decision. They could risk their
lives by cutting down the trees
to install the road, or they
could route the road around
the oa~ks.

Oakln Av e i~s sIl silidt
and these seven giant trees
remain in between the two
lanes.
Planted in the m7id-1890s,
the stately trees running
through the center of Oauklanld
Avenue are known as the Sa-
.dler oaks. They are 119 years
old qpd have been protected




































































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


Local police and fire reports


future. No one has been asked
to move, Karr said. The land
deal includes approximately
four acres along Main Street
and Oakdale Street that cur-
rently has 19),480 square feet
of mixedi-use development.
The properties include the Suzi
Karr Realty office, the former
Windermere Union Church,
residential lots on Oakdale
behind the business district, a
former dentist office and the
McMurtrey building.
Town Manager Cecilia
Bernier told the Times that
Azzouz still owes $38,000 in
developer's fees,
"Before any1 thling~ can happen
on this property thalt hats to be
paid," said Bernier.
She said K~arr hlad talked to
her briefly about buying the
property and is aware of the
bill.
Kart told Bernier the devel-
opment would be smaller and
int keeping with the town. '
According to Karr, Wind-
ermtere Baptist Church has ex-
pressed interest in purchasing



RUmmage sale
to benefit
school gov't
F'oundaltion Academy
is hlostin~g a rummager sale
Saturday, Oct. 24r, to raise
funds for the school's
Student Golerrnmntrlr As-
sociation. The sale is from
8 a.m. until I p.m. at the
South campus on TTilden
Road.


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RAY FLEMING of Winter
G rd n passed wy peace-
Satur-
day, the
10th of
October,
Rav was
a li long
resident
of Winter
Garden
and a
gradu-
ate of
Lakoview
High School, and he
served in the United
States Navy as a coreman
attached to a Marine Divi-
sion during the Korean
Wr. He etire rmnC n-d
has since worked for
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral

myis s eeivd yhis lvn
wife of 55 years Ruby; his
sons, Greg and wife Kim, Ron
Sand wife Andrea, David and
wife Beverly; and his daugh-
ter, Carol and husband Pete.
Ray also has 9 grandchildren
and 4 great-grandchildren.
Rycwasm antavnedmeme rof
many leadership roles includ-
ing coaching Little Lea ue
Baseball and football. He was
a member of First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden for
over 40 years, serving as a
t ahe dndi @vna ous oh r
leadership roles. A service of
celebration and remembrance
was held on Tuesday, the 13th
of October, at 10:00 at the
First Baptist Church of Winter
Gare n, n25c gPlant tree
honors followed at the Winter
Garden Cemetery, County
Road 5315, Winter Garden.
The family received friends on
Monday night, October 12th,
at Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, located at 428 East
Plant6St.,Wine GaG dieand

sign the family guest book at
www. baldwinfisrchild.com.

SHIRLEY A. LANGFELDT,
73, entered into rest on
Wednesday, Sept. 30, 2009,
surrounded by her loving
family. Born in Litchfield, IL,
she moved to Winter Gar-
den, FL, in 1963. She was a
member of the Church of the
Messiah Episcopal Church
of Winter Garden. She was a
dedicated homemaker to her
family. Survivors include her

Ocoee- --
matter,
In other business, the elected
officials:
announced that the repaving
of a portion of Maguire Road
just south of the Turnpike and
Blackwood Avenue between
Old Winter Garden Road and
West Colonial Drive would
begi Oct 11and s exetd
nobecO pletled ti ee k. T
wIork will be done at night.
awarded Roofmaster of
Central Florida the contract
for replacing the roof of the
Withers-Maguire House and
Museum at a cost of $36,750.
proclaimed Oct. 7 as Initer-
national Walk to School Day in
Ocoee and proclaimed Oct. 10


jThe city of aitmruG~a en i:
sponsoring Fridays on the Pla
za, a concert series at Centen
nial Plaza on Plant Street. Eacl
Friday from 7-9 p.m.., resident.
can bring a lawn chair for soms
free evening entertainment. The
plaza is on Plant Street in down
town Winter Garden.
Scheduled are: Whitney Ho
gan (rock) on Oct. 16, Mountail
Brew (bluegrass) on Oct. 23 an<
Dixteland Jazz on Oct. 30.


Obituaries

husband, Robert Langfeldt;
daughter, Dbbi d, ;sad
her granddaughters, Kristen
Adams and Sarah Adams, all
of Pasadena, TX. A celebra-
tion of Shirley's life was held
at 5 p~nm. Saturday, Oct. 3.
2009, at St. John's Episcopal
Church, 815 South Broadway
LaPorte, TX 77571 and on
Wednesday, October 14, 2009,
at 2 p.m. at Church of the
Messiah, 260 North Woodland
St., Winter Garden, FL 34787-
In Ileu of usual remem-
brances, the family requests
donations be made to the
American Heart Association.
RICHARD JOINER KAN-

Ntre t,8 ieNTe ahden Fo I da,
passed
Saway on ,''-.

He was ',
born on
May 1,
1929, in
Winter
Garden, .
Florida, ,
an was
resident. Preceded in death
by: parentss : Frank Burke
Kannon Sr. and Cora Tanner
Joiner; and siblings: Frank
Burke Kannon, Jr., Annie
Kannon, Joe Tanner K~annon'
wa arr eaditoKNa r cm.R~ush-
ing Kannon. Veteran: Coast
Guard from 1947 to 1953. Oc-
cupation: Retired U.S. Postal
employee (Winter Garden city
letter carrier) 28 years 1955-
194 reire fro rna nhi
Education: Orlando Jr. Col-
lege, Lakeview High School
graduate. Survivors: Nadine
Rushing Kannon; son, Gregory
Kannon (wife: Kelly); daughter,
"Wanda" Lee Kannon Chan
(husband: Cameel Chan);
soJfey eKan o; daughter,
band: Juan Omar Matos Jr.);
grandchildren, Chris Chan,
Sara'chelle Chan, Anna Chan,
Tanner Chan, Jasmine Hois-
ington, Michael Hoisington,
.. Jgdq.SIyttherand and a host
..ofieniees and nephews; sister,
Grace Mary Cooper. Member
of the First Baptist church of
Winter Garden, where he was
an ordained deacon, Ameri-
can Legion, NRA, Friends of
Lake Apopka, Oakland Nature
Preserve. Community service:
West Orange Christian Service



as Put the Brakes on F~ataliti~s
Day in Ocoer.
*announced that the Ocoee
fire stations will be the site
for the collection of children's
shoes from now until Oct. 31 in
conjunction with the Hleart and
Sole program for homeless and
low-income children.

cin, avd Bdll aon V i tr
Laney and appointed Ma~rtha
Lopez-Anderson to the Police
Infraction Hearing Board.
*approved an amount not to
exceed $3,5,000 to APEC Inc.
to replace approximately 125
linear feet of deteriorated storm
drain pipe on Cumberland Av-
enue between McI~ey Street


Daily Bread, served WOH-S
Foobl tpei SpereiorTI I eals'
and Benevolence Ministry.
Interests: lifelong avid gar-
dener (bromeliads, crotons'
azaleas, staghorn fern, rabbits
paw fern, Kentucky Wonder
Pole Beans,) fishing (fresh-
water bass, perch), football
(go GatorsI WO W~arrioral).
family, friends, fishing,fotal
foliage. Funeral services were
held on Saturday, October
10, 2009, at the First Baptist
Church of Winter Ga~rden.
Burial was at Winter Garden
Cemetery. Arrangements
by Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home- Winter Garden
Chapel. Please sign and .
.iwtb71 nal icuht .book at

ERENI De JESUS, 85, Winter
G dandied Ot 5.mFurier-
araSa un, Kis e.
DAVID ROGER DEMO-
RAES, 27, died Oct. 3
Memorial donations can
be made to the Demoraes
family through Presbyterian
Church of the Lakes, 4700
Lincoln Ave., Orlando 32819-
EMILIO GARCIA, 77
Ocoee, died Thursda Oct
8. Family Funeral Ca e '
Hunter's Creek, Orland~o
ZERA D. NASH, 88, Winter
Garden, died Oct. 5. Allen
J. Harden Funeral Home,
Mount Dora; Pine Forest
Cemetery, Mount Dora'
MILTON PEREZ, 47, Winto F

yndn' M ertduay Orian o
BEATRIZ PIZA QUINONES,
72, Windermere, died Friday,
Oct. 9. Family Funeral Care
Hunter's Creek, Orlando.

ODIS SPIRES, 97, Ocoee'
ded TF rsday, Ot 8G WoW -

DALE D. STAHL, 101,
Apopka, died Wednesday,
Oct. 7. Loomis Family Fu-
neral H-ome, Apopka'
BETT M. STONE, 84. Winter
Garden, died Sunday, Oct. 11.
Neptune Society, Kissimmee-
RUTH L VIERLING. 86,
Winter Garden, died Thurs-
day. Oct. 8. Loomis Family
Funeral Home, Apopka.


(Continuued from I)

and Oaklandc Avenrue.
pprOved na inte~rlocali
.agnreement n\ inh Orange~r C'ounty
f'or ire dispatchhservices.
*held the first reading of a
proposed ordinance amending
the city's Education Incentive
Program for employees. The
second reading and final hearu-
1n on 'il atr wil tehl at
on Oct. 20.
*held the first realdinrg of a
proposed ordinance amend-
ing the city's thodp~llan~n ordii-
nance as requlired by the Fed-

Agency. The second reading
and final hearing on this mat-
ter will be held Oct. 2,0.


Ocoee police officers using
the National Self-Defense In-
stitute's S.A.F.E. curriculum.
T'he class is free and limited
to the first 20 eligible partici-
pants, who must be at least
13 years old. Preference will
be given to Ocoee residents,
but others may fill available
seats.
For more information or
to register, call 407-905-
3160, Ext. 3042 or dturner@
ci.ocoee.fl.us:


Ocoee fire report
TIhe Ocoec F~ire: Depar;t
twent respondled to 71 calls
f'or assistarnce dluring the pe-
rIo of' Oct. 1-7:
Fi re 2

Vehicle accidents--
H-azatrdous material--2
Public S rie- 10
False alarms--5
City calls--68
County calls--2
Winter Garden calls 1


Windlermere calls--0.

OPD offerS
women's self-
defense program
The Ocoee Police De-
partment will present a
three-hour self-defense and
safety-awareness program
for women on Saturday, Oct.
24, at 9 a.m. at Ocoee Police
Headquarters, 646 Ocoee
Commerce Parkway.
The class is taught by


(ContinuedfromlIA)

said Town Council Member
Cecil Robinson. "I am hopeful
that when the property is devel-
oped, the character of our small
'town will be preserved."
Former Town Council Mem-
ber Jennifer Roper, who was
in favor of limiting the Azzouz
plan to 30,000 square feet, said
this.week: "I wouldn't say
I am thrilled about the sale
of the downtown property to
another developer, although
I was pleased to hear that the
buyer is a lifelong resident of
Windermere. I am very happy,
though, that construction ney-
er began and we were saved
from having a partially built
project."
Town Council Member
Richard Irwin said Monday
he is very pleased longtime
town resident Jim Karr was
able to acquire the downtown
property.
"Jim knows our community
and has a personal relationship
with town residents, which are
critical for the approval of this
project," said Irwin.


the former Windermere Union
Church property.
"We've offered it to them,
and they're considering it
now," said Karr.
"I think they'd like to do a
study to see if it makes sense
before putting it to the congre-
gation."
Windermere Mayor Gary
Brubn told the Times: "TFhe
town residents consistently
sent a message that what was
proposed was going to have a
dramatic impact to traffic and
their quality of life. I'm sure
Mr. Karr will work with the
town's elected officials when-
ever he decides to move for-
ward so that the development is
something we can all appreci-
ate. I believe having an owner
who has lived in this town all
of their life is someone who
will have an understanding
of what is appropriate for our
downtown."
"]I think the sale of the Wind-
ermere downtown district prop-
erty to a resident of the town
will be a very positive thing,"


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nI" Ims,11.I si s. In


/;/e <'//Un :/x)


church of Christ**





I


Thallrsd ty, Octob~el 15, 2009) Thle West Orange 7 mes 3AP


L'1 rrrr~


By Amly Quesinherry Rhode
TIhe 12th annual Oakland
Heritage Fe'stivall is Sa~turd~y,
Oct. 24. and the town and its
nature preserve trrethlr'l will
share the 122-year history of
the town and pay tribute to its
natural and cultural heritage.
The Oakland Heritage Festi-
:al is a ftmd-raising effort be-
tween the Oakland Nature Pre-
serve and the town of Oakland
to bring folks together to rec-
ognize the town's history and
the role that nature has played
in the town. It will take place at
Speer Park, which was named
for the first settler, James Gam-
ble Speer. He arrived in the area
in the 1850s as a member of the



Oaks --
Boyd himself planted a
number of the smaller, 30-
to 40-foot trees in Oakland
Park.
Castle & Cooke has agreed
to, make a monetary contri-
bution. The city of Winter
Garden has been looking into
rant monies through various
sources, including the state's
urban forestry program,
And, said Winter Garden
City Manager Mike Bollhoe-
fer, "I believe the city would
step up to the plate to save


Indiani R~emoval C'onunlission.
Besides live enter~tain~ment
and Carolina barbecue,, the
event includes arts and crafts,
a\n Oakland history display
(which includes the ancestors
of mainy of today's residents),
school art display, children's
activities, boat tours of Lake
Apopka, guided tours of his-
toric Oakland, a bicycle raffle,
a chili and dessert cook-off, a
silent auction, hayrides and a
plant sale.
Officials are looking for
participants for the dessert and
chili cook-offs. Entries, will
be judged and prizes will be
awarded during the event. To
register, or for more infonrma-
tion, contact event organizer


Rebe~cca Ju;ster atl ohf'cookoff@tr
gnutiil.coml. Applications are
also available at Oakland Toiwn
I-lall.
Mount Zion AME Church
is recruiting Oakland youth to
form a choir. TIhe singers will
perform during the Oakland
Heritage Festival. Anyone
interested in joining canl call
Joyce Robinson at 407-877-
7042 for details.
Proceeds from the festival
support the Oakland Nature
Preserve, a major facility for
environmental restoration,
preservation and education in
West Orange County.
For more about Oakland Na-
ture Preserve, go to oaklandna-
turepreserve.org.


------ (Continued fromI 1A)

covered in 2003 that the city
limits of Winter Garden were
actually a half mile to the
west, past these grand oaks.
So while they are technically
Winter Garden trees, Oakland
residents are still fond of these
historic oaks and proud of the
town's pioneers who planted
them more than a century
a~go.
"Those trees are very im-
portant," Bollhoefer said.
"You just don't replace tres
like that."


NOW fire station opens
Orange County celebrated the grand opening of Fire Station 35 last week at 7435 Winter
Garden Vineland Road. At the ribbon-cutting ceremony of the 10,000-square-foot facility
were, 1-r, Orange County Public Safety Director Michael McCoy, Fire Chief Carl Plaugher,
Orange County Mayor Rich Crotty, County Administrator Ajit Lalchandani, District 1 Com-
missioner Scott Boyd and Lt. Robert Reineke. The station's personnel will respond to
fires and medical emergencies in Keene's Pointe, Isleworth and the villages of Horizon
West.


Food and Nutrition
Services earns
distinguished award
Orange County Public
Schools Foo~d & Nutrition Ser-
vices (FNS) has been awarded
a United States Department of
Agriculture? (USDA) Food and
Nutrition Services Best Prac-
tice Award. This diistinguished
regional award is given through
the state: of' Florida's Child Nu-
trition Progratms forl increasing
participation in school lunch
or breakfast. Orange County
Public Schools increased high
school lunch participation by
40 percent, meeting die school
board's Wetllness Pohecy.

(See Awtard, 14A)


those trees."
The town of Oakland was
approached but is unable to
participate because of a lack
of funds.
Anyone interested in mak-
ing a donation toward the tree
maintenance project canl send
funds to the South Lake Apo-
pka CGA, P.O. Box 8, Oak-
land 34760.
This strip of Oakland Av-
enue was for years consid-
ered to be in the town limits
of Oakland, but it was dis-


Accepting the USDA Best Practice Award for Orange
County Public Schools Food Nutrition Services are Tim
Mote, USDA; Ocoee resident Kern Halls, OCPS FNS area
manager; and Lora Gilbert, OCPS FNS director.


Fall festival planned in Wmnter

Garden community garden
Fall Festival in the Garden will take place counts will be offered.
this Saturday, Oct. 17, from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. The festival will have a variety of games, sack
at the Winter Garden Community Garden at races, apple bobbing, face: Irainting. a bounce
455 Ninth St. Admission is free, and parking house and a\ walking contest? It is sponsored
is available on the garden site. by the gardeners in the H~ Intrc Garden Com-
Tickets include food and activities and are motnity Garden.
available at the event. Lunch tickets are $5 for For moure information, calll 407-520,.5214J or
adults, $3 for children 3-10, and family dis- 407-905-0388.


Call NowZ,(407) 295i-4r;~9 www~aggressiveappgJancess.om


Experience Oakland's history

and nature at Herit~age Festival


Aggressive


Ser vice

lub-gres-iv] [sur-vis] -our way
L 3 decades of conunitted exp~ertise In backing up every
b~rand we offerf No other~ applance ~dealr in Centra
Floria can begin cm o b i Ivsnt


-I
" .'








4A Th~e We/st Orange Times Tursdy, Octobr1,20


___


SReader opinions

Letters to the editor


Precourt declines Congressional run


In our opinion

Editorials


leadership recently gave me the honor of
chairing the Energy and Utilities Commit-
tee during this historical time in the energy
and econonuc policy debate in Florida. My
relationships built through the investment
of much time and effort should allow me to
serve in the highest levels of leadership there
for years to come should I gain the confidence
of my constituents for re-election. Our state
needs good leadership, and I am honored to
have your confidence in this role.
Therefore please know that I do not intend
to run for federal office at this time. I will
continue my campaign for re-election to the
Florida House, as my current highest, best and
most appropriate role in ser-vice.
Thanks for all your support, all my best...
Steve Precourt
State Representative
Florida House District 41


Friends,

I am very humbled and honored that so
many of my family, constituents and friends
would consider and encourage me to run for
Congress. I am very interested in ultimately
representing the great citizens of Central Flor-
ida, where I was born and raised, through ser-
vice to the whole nation in Washington, D.C.
There has been much speculation regarding
the possibility that I~ might run for the Con-
gt~essional District 8 seat currently occupied
by raving liberall lunaltic Alan Gra~yson. Cen-
tral Floridians and the nation deserve better
than that egomaniacal, socialist, loose can-
non.
However, I am in a position to make a sig-
nificant contribution in a positive way to the
future of Floridians and my constituents here
in Central Florida through my current seat in
the Florida House of Representatives. House


High School is still celebrating Homecoming
with football, floats, parades and dances.
.This year we are making a special effort to
revive the enthusiasm and excitement with-
"Homecoming Week 2009...The Warrior Tra-
dition Marches On" and bring our community
alongside students and alumni to make this an
event to be remembered and looked forward
to for years to come.
Mark your calendars for the week of Nov.
2--6 and plan to be a part of as many of the
activities as you can. The Homecoming pa-
rade will be held on Thursday night, Nov. 5,
beginning at 5 p.m. through downtown Winter
Garden. All alumni will be invited to march
in the parade, and they will be grouped by
years. Registration will begmn at 4 p.m. at the
kickoff site of the parade (near City Hall). At
this time you will have the opportunity to join
the renewed version of the West Orange High
School Warrior Alumni Association. After the
parade, their will be a reception held for all
alumni and their guests.
On Friday night, the West Orange High
School Warrior Alumni Association will be
hosting an "Alumni &r Friends Barbeque" at
the football field before the start of the West
Orange-South Lakt- football game. Details
and ticket information will be available soon.
It would be so exciting to see a huge Crowd
at the parade on Thursday night and the foot-
ball game on Friday night. It's a chance for
the community to come out and support the
students of their high school. West Orange has
a lot of studelits now who have parents who
graduated from West Orange. Let's get out
and make Homecoming 2009 what it is meant
to be a group of people "coming home."
la the coming weeks, please continue to
watch The West Orange Times, Facebook and
your email for more information pertaining to
Homecoming 2009.

Stephanie Bowen Abell
West Orange R~igh School
Ahunni Coordinator
Proud Warrior, Class of 1977


Editor:

In the past, you have invited readers to
send in their memories of growing up in Win-
ter Garden and attending West Orange High
School. I would like to take this opportunity
to write about my memories of the annual fall
ritual known as Homecoming.
Having graduated from West Orange in
1977, a lot of my memories stem from the lat-
ter days of Lakeview High School. Football
season was always an exciting time, espe-
cially here in the south, and there was nothing
like a Friday night high school football game
at Walker Field. The wh~ole community would
tumn out. It didn't matter if Lakeview was hav-
ing a winning season or niot; we all went to the
games andeupponed "our" team.
One week out of every football season was
Homecominrg. The whole student body got
involved, as well as local businesses, orga-
nizations and parents. That week was full of
activities, building of floats (decorated flat-
beds borrowed from local citrus companies
with chicken wire and painted tissue paper),
the big bonfire on Thursday night and the pa-
rade down Dillard and Plant streets on Friday
afternoon. Of course, the game was on Friday
night, and after the game the Homecoming
dance: was held at the school.
i remember that feeling of school spirit that
pcrmneated the: comnunusuty andi got everyone
ex~cite~d. For a lot1 of us. ourr parents gradu-
ate~d from the samne school and they enjoyed
the activities and opportunities to see their old
'classmates and reminisce about the "good old
days."
In 1976 when West Orange High School
was created by combining Lakeview and
Ocoee high schools. the concept of "Hone-
coming" was somewhat of a challenge. These
two schools, deeply rich in community and
tradition, had to come together and create
something new, There were no memories, no
alumni base anid no school spirit. It all had to
be created and nurtured and developed. Nedl-
less to say, some 80 years later, West Orange


FSU's contribution to returning a man to the moon!


From our archives

Old Times


Tiques and Treasures; and Hazel Marden.
secretary of Oakland Presbyterian Church.
.Club president is Mary Yawn.
Four of the eight named to the board of di~
rectors of the new First State Bank in Winter
Gaulen are local businessmen: Selby Burchs
citrus grower: Bob Ellis, owner of Ellis Inc.,
household appliances and furniture; Don
Cloughley, CPA; and Ted Van Deventer, mu-
nicipal judge and attomney-

35 years; ago
Final plans are under way for the Winter
Garden Elcmenviry-D~illard Street School
Carnival. Among those on the planning com-
mittee are Linnie Smith, Hazel Bruns and Del
Heidt. Greg Atkinson, a.k.a. Greco the Great,
will present a magic show in the auditorium-
Winter Garden Mayor C.H. Johnson was
elected to the board of directors of the Florida
League of Cities at the league's meeting in the
Tampa Convention Center. Other officials in
attendance ~were City Manager Denver Bax-
ter and Commissioner Jultan Revels. Mayor
Johnson expressed his gratitude to Ococee
Mayor Scott Vandergrift for supporting him in
his election.

30 years ago
The West: Orange Memorial Hospital Board
has appointed Marjorie Masson of Wn-
ermere as chairman. Other officers appointed
are Larry Grimes, vice chairman; Dorothy
Wurst, treasurer; and Don Taylor, secretary.
Dillard Street Elementary is presenting the
play Charlie Brown~. Cast members include
John Rosich as Charlie Brown, Lori Lopsonz-
ski as Lucy, Lisa Reagan as Patty, Jennifer as
Snoopy and Garrett Youngblood as Wood-
stock.


75 years ago -
A fast-charging aggressive team from Web-
ster that trounced Mount Dora 39-0 will en-
gage the Lakeview Red Devils in a hand-to-
hand tussle on the local gridiron. Coach Davis
saw their opponents hand out a more severe
shellacking to the team the Devils had beaten
only 21-0. Herbert Pounds ~received a cracked
rib from sprimma~ge and wdll not be able to
play'
The starting lineup on Oct. 19 for the un-
beaten Red Devils wdll be Sheppard and Vick'
ends; Kannon and F. Cappleman, tackles; Ber-
ry and Aitkens, guards; E. Cappleman, center:
Brankert and Griffith, halfbacks; E. Pounds,
halfback; and H. Pounds, fullback. The loss of
Ward Britt, who is suffering from an attack of
appendicitis, has necessitated a considerable
'shifting in the team.

65 years ago
Rationed on red coupons are beefsteaks,
beef roasts, choice lamb cuts, butter, cheese
products, margarine and evap~peggL milk.
Waste kitchen fats are redeemabledet two ra-
tion points plus four cents a pounds.
Workers in the War Fund drive continue
their work loyally, according to Chairman Fred
Gregory. More than 50 percent of the money
raised goes to our own men through the USO'
United Seamen's Service and War Prisoner
Aid. Working with Gregory are Charlie Irr-
gang, K~illarney; Mrs. Hoover, Oakland; Sadie
Wilson, Ocoee; Charlie Roberts, Gotha; and
Miss Morley, Windermere.

40 yearS a O
New members of the Winter Garden Busi-
ness and Professional Women are Ruthe Ri-
ley and Carol Ann Scarboro, owners of Ann-


she helped put the Withers-Maguire house on
the National Register of Historic Places.
It is beyond belief, that any citizen of the
surrounding area or wherever you may come
from to enjoy our festival would also trash
one of our historic sites in our city. We wel-
come everyone to come and enjoy our Found-
ers Day Festival. Let's have respect for this
wonderful city that still holds a small-town
charm.

Shterrall Applegate
Presidentr, Ocoee Historical Commnission


Editor:

I would like to thank the participants who
came out and enjoyed themselves at the Ocoee
Founders Day. Also, I am very disappointed in
our citizens of this great city. It was discov-
ered Sunday morning after the festivities that
the porch of the Withers-Maguire House was
trashed and a wreath that hangs on the front
door in loving memory of Nancy Maguire
was taken. This wreath that hangs on the front
door of the Withers-Maguire house symbol-
izes Nancy as our curator for many years, and


PUBMSHER ........................... ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR .................... MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAPP WRTTRans
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAvAL'
AMY QIUESINBERAY RHODE

ADVERTISING
JENNIFER BAGOLEY, JANNA CROUCH
AD DESIGN
ANDRES TAM



The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) le published weekly for
r2.5 perz Ir (c 500 ou aied ct Orne o~uny oy 3h 7tr
Periodical postage pald at Winter Garden Florlda. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST OR1ANGE TIMES, 720. S.
Dlliard St., Wlnter Garden, Florlda 34787. Opinions In The Mbt
Orange Times are those of the Indivldual writer and are not
necessarily those of The astOrange Times, its publisher or editors,
Mahle betrs tt s e t rpe st cud te atho' sI~gna ure and
and grammar and become property of the newspaper


courage special interest groups to prevent the
implementation of the law'? That is difficult to
rationalize. The only plausible explanation is
the success we have had preventing the De-
partment -of Health (DoH) from implementing
its onerous rule to require performance-based
treatment systems in the W~ekiva Study Area.
From the very first public meeting where
DoH explained its onerous rule, the State Sen-
ator has supported DoH in the implementation
of the rule. The State Senator has seen oppost-
tion to the dreadful rule grow. During the last
session of the Florida Legislature, the State
Senator had to admit a defeat on the matter.
Onle can only presume that the senator cannot
tolerate not getting his way.
The Wekiva Parkway and Protection Act
does not require DoH to implement a rule re-
garding septic systems. The technology~im the
Wekiva Parkway and Protection Act regard-
ing onsite systems is now dated. The work of
Dr. Martin Wanielista and; Dr. Ni-Bin Cha~ng
of UCF are on the edgb of perfecting passive
septic system media that wdll be-more effee-
tive and less expensive than those methods in
the bill.
Can1 the senator's friends in the special in-
terest groups file suit to stop construction of
thle road? Yes, they can. Is there justification
for them to file suit? No, there is not.
Let us hope these groups will stand down
onl filing frivolous litigation. Let us hope these
groups will instead work toward reasonable
melthods to complete thre beltway and protect
our environment.
Ftrederic~k C. BIrunnerr
$ Olcrange Scount\ Contmrissiong*d


Editor

Some situations can only be described as
bizarre
When I sponsored the Wekiva Parkway and
PTOtection Act, the state senator from thle 22nd
District was the Senate spolisor: The objective
of the legislation was to complete the much
needed beltway around Central Florida.
The legislation passed both chambers of the
Florida Legislature and was signed into law
by then Gov. Jeb Bush in 200)4. Since then,
progress toward completion of the road has
been torturously slow.
Recently, progress has begun anew. The
Orlando-Orangye County Expressway Author-
ity has increased revenue necessary to sell
bonds in turn necessary to finance road con-
struction. The collapse of the real estate boom
has stalled increases in costs of land, materials
and construction. The land purchases required
by the Act have been completed.
In a stunning reversal that qualities for
"Ripley's Believe It or Not," the senator that
sponsored the legislation is now trying to stop
or slow completion of the road.
The senator is encouraging special-interest
groups to file suit to prevent the construc-
tion of the road. Usually one can shrug off
these types of' entreaties for a group to file a .
frivolous lawsuit. In the present mattet: there
is cause f'or concernl.The senator is closely
aligned with the partlicular speciatl-ineterst
groups he is pressing to file suit.
Thberec is no basis in law tor n suit to be filed,
While that statement is reassur~ing, the only
limit to a lawsuit is the filing fee.
Why woulddhe: sponsor of: legisintion en-


EarroRIAL...................................... (407) 856-2121
ADVERTISINo .........................................(407) 656-2121
FAx.....................:.. .................... (47 656-6075
E-MAIL........................................ WOTIMES AOL.COM


Opinion


All former Warriors invited to Homecoming parade


Writer disappointed at disrespect


Brummer discusses Wekiva Parkway


1001


WW* WL *m o





















































Familiar face at Hudson's
Store Manager John Barry (left) welcomes Jean Wemyss
to the team at Hudson's Furniture on West Colonial Drive
in Ocoee. V~emyss has worked as a local interior designer
for nearly 30 years.



ELECTRIC

Main: 407-6514-0155
Fax: 4074654-5160
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

830 Kissinmmee Avenue OcopeitSO91!:~~i:
*Emergencies Home Service Repairs Wiring Lighting


Please visit~ealthce~nrato~rg/fli oundation/onununlllityinplinkl for more1.1 intormallitionl an1 d to register.


husd Otoer15 009, hel West rgc Tims


workforce, with retirees
returning to work, Baby
Boomers working longer atnd
younger adults entering the
workplace, there is much to
lernn in regard to how each
group works and ways to mo-
tivate, reward, recruit and re-
tain each of age group.
The Chamber committee
determined an educational
seminar based on this infobr-
mation, "Bridging the Gen-
eration Gap," would be: an
asset to the Chamber's mem-
bership while addressing its
concerns.
"It is a privilege to be pro-
vided this opportunity by
Workforce Central Florida,"
said Anette Luck, chairman
of the Small Business Devel-
opment Committee. '?It was


such a perfect fit between thle
Fr'll of our comnuttee, to
provide edlucational andi
networking opportunities to
our Chamber members, and
the mission of Workforce
Central Florida, to provide
resources and training to to-
day's diverse workforce."
Bridging the Generation
Gap will take place Tuesday,
Oct. 27, from 8-10:30 a.m.
at the Valencia Community
College West Campus in the
Special Events Center, 1800
S. Kirkman Road.
The guest speaker is pro-
fessor Michael Shugg of Va-
lencia Community College.
The event is a Chamber-
member benefit and is paid
for by the grant awarded to
the Chamber.


The West Orangee Chalmber
of Commerce is the recipient
of grants awarded by Work-
force Central Florida.
The agency is using federal
stimulus dollars to provide
grants to local chambers and
business associations in ex-
change for providing educa-
tional workforce topic semi-
nars for local businesses to
attend.
The West Orange Cham-
ber's Small Business Devel-
opment Comniittee jumped
on the opportunity to help
its members. The Chamber
committee applied for ard
was chosert as one of seven
host locations to receive the
grants,
Recognizing the dramatic
shifts taking place in the


Business boot campers
Ocoee.resident Mark Flanagan (I-r), Brandon Page, Steven Grimes of Winter Garden
and Jason Walker participated in the recent graduation from the Leadership Boot Camp
Experience. The training program uses a military model combined with corporate phi-
losophieS to develop business leadership skills. Upcoming Leadership Boot Camps are
set for Oct. 21-23 and Dec. 8-10. For more details, visit www.AcademyLeadership.com.


Local author Health Central
Foundation board member Si-
mon Bailey was named one of
the Top 25 Hot Speakers of
2009 by Spearker magazine.
Speakers were chosen based
on utinglil-edger topic, uniquer
approach to platform skills,
continuous book-ability, in-
come level and longevity in
the business-
After seven years in the
business, Bailey is the author
of Release Youtr Brilliance'
which he said lists as No.
17 on Top 100 books being
read by corporate America.
ne bokn hvea e. o 0

ing Brilliance In 'Times\ of
Change." Bailey's seminars
are designed to provide the
tools and techniques to live
a healthy and happy life and
increase productivity.
Bailey wavs set to serve as a
headline speaker this Wednes-
day, Oct. 14I, at Health Cen-
tral Foundation's Speaker Se-
ries event. The Foundation's


SIMON BAILEY '


Speaker Series lectures are
intended to educater the public
on how to improve: the com-
monity's overall health and
inspire them to make a dif-
ference.
To learn more about the
Health Central Foundation
and the Speaker Series, visit
hea:lthee~ntral.org :foundation.


Business of the Year award-winner
Steve Farrier (left) and Curtis Yoder, co-owners of Uniited
Wall Systems, accept the inaugural Business of the Year
award from the Associated Builders and Contractors of
Central Florida. Founded in Winter Garden last year, Unit-
ed Wall Systems won the 1 st-place award in the emerging
contractor category.


Business


Workforce Central Florida awards

grant to WO Chamber


HCF's Bailey named

among top speakers


Satirirday, October 24

-t. 7:30am -2:00pm *SK Run &Fun walk

Health Cenrtral Regstration begins at 6:30aml Fun Walk begins at 10:00am







6EA The West Or~ang li'mes,~ Thursday, Octobeur 15, 2009)

Winter Garden


I I | Spend Halloween in downtown W.G.


I


First 1United Methodist Church
"The Place for Children"


Service Tmes
9 AM Praise &r Worship Service
10:15 AM Sunday School for All Ages
11:15AM Mornling Worship Service


1 Block off Historic Plant Street
125 N. Lakeview Ave
www~fumewYg.org 407-656-1135
Rev. Russell T. Belcher, Minister


Received a

homeowner nonrenewal?
We can helpl
We have policies to fit everyone


It _


West Orange
Insurance Agency

140 nt GCollonial Dr.


kicks off at 7 p.m., and the adult contest will be at
8. Cash prizes will be awarded to all winners. The
youth contest will be divided by age group.
Live entertainment will be on stage to get the
crowd to "boogey." Don't forget to check out
Red Skeleton and the Boo Band located at the
Centennial Plaza gazebo.
And this year, for the first time, there will be
a featured magician on the main stage at 6:15pm
and a super scary "blind drive" down Plant Street
at 7 p.m.
For more information on Halloweenfest, call
the Parks and Recreation Office at 407-656-4155
or visit www.wintergarden-fl~gov.


Trhe Winter Garden Parks and Recreation
Department is preparing for one of' the biggest
H-allowee~n celebrations in the area. Everyone is
invitedl to the a~nnual Halloweenf'est, which takes
place Sa~uturday, Oct. 3 1, from 6-9) p.m. on historic
Plant Street in downtown Winter Garden.
This year's activities include amnusement rides,
carnival games, face painting, food, a magic
show and live entertainment. Trick-or-treating
will be available for children with the downtown
Winter Garden merchants and at various stations
throughout the street.
On the main stage there will be a costume con-
test for children and adults. The youth contest


Civitan expands membership
The West Orange Civitan Club recently initiated 4 new members into the club during the
annual end-of-the-year banquet. Longtime club member Helen Galloway conducted the
ceremony that included the new members and their sponsors, I-r, Cathy Ernion, Kelly
Chambers, Peggy Folsom, Galloway, Bernice Lon9, Michelle Long, Vanessa Brundidge
and Lyla Skipper. Guests are welcome to attend meetings at Grace Worship Center in
Winter Garden on the 1 st and 3rd Thursdays of the month at 6:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion, contact Cindy Baker at chocen~3aol.om.


All ab adi
Three go rations of the Hurt family of Winter Garden rode the special train at the recent
Winter Garden Music Fest. Enjoying the trip are, I-r, Chris, Tommy and Sherry.


Fall vendor/craft
fair at Oasis church
Oasis Community Church is
planning a fall vendor and craft
fanr and is lkng fr vendr

Nov. 14, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Food vendors are: being sought
as well. T ose interested should
be duplicate companies.
For more information, go
to www.OASIS-CC.org. The
church is at 609 Avalon Road,
Winter Garden.

Wachovia supporting
Hispanic heritage
The Wachovia Bank Latino
ERN Chapter in Orlando was
awarded a $10.000) grant from
Wells Fargo H-ousing Founda-
tion for Orlando Habitat For H1-
muanity. Local nmembrs included
pro~ject coordinator Jacqueline
Ma.ne~llia~ from the Wachovia in
Winter Garden, who volunteers
a full day to building er~ions last
Thursday.

sunghheo Vila in Ornado at

Health fair Oct. 26
at Shopping center
A\ heakh fair will take place
Mionda\. Oct. 26. at the We~st
Point Commons (Publix shop-
ping center) on West Colonial
Drivea in Winter Garden-
Health vendors will be av al-
able with information on bet-
ter health practices, savings on
healthy products. refreshments
and entertainment. Vendors in-
clude Florida's Blood Centers,
Unity Family Chiropractic, Pub-
lix. Child Watch ID Services.
police and fire departments,
Curves Fitness. Chick-fil-A
and Petco.

Register for W.G. Rec
classes on~lne
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department offers
online registration for its pro.
grams at www.wintergarden-fl.
gov. For more information, call
the rec office at 407-656-4155.


Oct i Tha Month at Ananda
Ananda Center for Yoga and Massage is holding a workshop
on That Partners Yoga on Saturday, Oct. 24, from 7-8:30 p.m.
This special workshop can increase flexibility and focus while
enhancing the connection to a partner (husband/wife, boyfriend/
girlfriend, friend of family member). The workshop is free, but
doe cntei r ferin Tai massage, also called Thai yoga mas.
sage because the therapist uses his or her hands, knees, legs and feet
to move the recipient's body in a series of yoga-like stretches.
Thai massage is offered at Ananda on an ongoing basis, but
rates are discounted this month.
Ananda is at 16 E. Joiner St. in Winter Garden. For information
or to. schedule an appointment, call 407-877-6061 or go to www.
anandaym.com.


Magic, mystery at
The Garden Theatre presents
the magic of Dan Stapleton in a
Halloween weekend production
ofdbracadabra It's Magic Oct.
30 through Nov. 1 in downtown
Winter Garden.
Stapleton is joined by Bun-
nies in Peril, a magic comedy
act, for ~a special 10:30 p.m.
spook show on Halloween night


"Tblo bel-ac fedanes or
beginners are offered Tuesdays
from 6:45-7:45 p.m. at Winter
Garden Fitness. Drummng
classes are also offered during
and after dance classes.
SClasses are $12 apiece or $80
for an eight-class package.
For more information, call
Cat Bruce at 407-579-2509 or
go to www.tribalmuses.com.
Winter Garden Fitness is at 18
N. Boyd St-

'F~orever Plaid,
COntinues 81
Garden Theatre
TIhe TheatreWorks Florida pro-
duction oroForever P aidtcon-

Garden Theatre (160 W. Plant

prorac o hehGrene .
atre's 2009-10 season.
This goofy revue centers on
four young, 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 that never
was.
For tickets, contact the Gar-
den Theatre Box Office at 407-
877-GRDN or www.gardenthe-
atre.org.


ald House and are recycled for
funding.


emnberrs of West Orange
C~ivitn volunteered to provided,
cook and serve breakfast to the
guests of Ronald McDonald
House. Club members gathen-d
at the KuullAvennue Ronald Mc-
Donald House on a recent Sat-
urday and cookecd btrakfast for
those staying at the house.
Guests are family members
of patients at the Arnold Palm-
er Hopitatl for Children or are
receiving treatments there as
an outpatient. Most meals are


provided and prepared by vol-
unteers,
The project was also the first
opportunity for Harry Herzig,
son of member K~erry Herzig,
to begin logging his community
service hours for school.
In addition to providing
breakfast, through the efforts
of new member Cathy Errion,
West Orange Civitan made a
donation of 100 pounds of alu-
minum can tabs. The tabs are
collected by Ronald McDon-


Am~e' Stamme In _t




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Watch for
winter~r cania'
"BOWLINjG
FOR DOLLARS"
senpt House chamneno 1
Saturdays O) 10:30arn


Andl more!

407-905-5080
wpovv. westoran~ge ins,.'om 1


940 Avalon Road (CR 545)
4w tr Grden 23478


Garden Theatre
called Dr. Zombie's Theatre for
the Unexplained.
For tickets or additional in-
formation, contact the Garden
Theatre Box Office at 407-877-
4736 or w ww.gardeatheatr.
org.
Tickets may also ibe pur-
chased in person at the Garden
Theatre Box Office.


Wire- re nioH rtlips
in library program
The Winter Garden ~ibralry
will host a safety program in
honor of Fire Prevention Week
on Saturday, Oct. 17, art 11 a.m.
Join Winter Garden's heroes,
learn how to prevent fires, get
information on a family plan
and tour a fire truck.

'School House
Rock Live
Experience the classic educa~
tional show Sch~ool( House Rock
Live as performed by the Seraph
Theatre on Saturday, Oct. 2.4, at
10:30 a.m. at the Winter Garden
Library.

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


Civitans Kelly Chambers. Peggy Folsom, Bernice Long, Cathy Errion and Diane lacone
Show a garbage can of donated aluminum can tabs.

CiVitan provides tabs and breakfast


TRAY OF ANNUALS '
with a $50puhs



ect from the grower for the best quality and value'


Thte key to your personal arnd
business Intsuranrce Needs'

T~use* Auto, Personal & Bursiness
Choice"~ *General Liability


Knoxl ~Nursery Inc.
i ""i ""lilll~ ""'""""" SIIi ""-ii~ ""











O akland


Several years after mov-
ing into the home, Andrew
and Amanda were surprised
and blessed with the birth of
another son, Nathaniel. He
wa~s the first child born in the
home. The story goes that An-
drew proudly went through the
community boasting about the
birth of his son. They were for-
tunate enough to have several
grandchildren who were also
born in the home during the
1960s.
Andrew and Amanda suc-
cessfully raised all their chil-
dren in this home, and all grad-
uated from high school. They
also played an integral role in
the assistance of raising sev-
eral generations of grandchil-
dren and great-grandchildren.
The home was always filled
with love.
Andrew and Amanlda, who
were devout Christians, helped
nmny nerighbin the coammu-
nity. Amanlda was known in the
community as Mama Jackson;
Andrew was known as Daddy
Jackson, and his nicknamoe was
Dooley or Uncle Dooley.
Andrew Sr. was blessed to
live in his dream home for


nearly 4') years andt Illef a~ great
legacy. H--is best friendly andl wife:
en~joy~d the homle lorl55 yers.
Amandca continued to exhibit
thre love thalt was fortified by
Andrew's drive aund dleter~mina~-
tion. She was the strength that
Andrew required, as together
they achieved personal diag-
nificence in their lives.
After the demise of An-
drew and Amanda, the home
was shared by grandchildren
and later by Andrew Jr. When
Andrew Jr. passed away, the
family wanted to continue
with the Jackson tradition of
helping others in the commu-
nity. The home was rented to
a family while their home was
being built. Then, in Septem-
ber 2008, tragedy struck when
a fire ignited inl the kitchen and
caused extensive damage to
the home's intenocr.
Andrlew andi Amanda were
truer pioneers. Helt was a highly
respected individual, not only
in his community but in the
neighboring cities. He became
a member of the St. Paul Bap-
tist Church Deacon Board and
was also a.32nd Degree Ma-
son. Amandal wa~s also active
in the church andi a memib~r
of the Easttern Sta~rs, 32nd D~e-
gree. She wals a~lso inlvolvedl in
various church ministries.
Their home truly represent-
ed them, filled with sensitivity
and love.
The remaining heirs to the
property would like to extend
their sincere appreciation to
the community for the suppon
and love that was extennded to
Andrew and Amanda. The re"
spect and recognition everyone
shared with this f~llnil\ wCill al-
ways he: remembered, as tre
comnmunitylwas also resixon-
abicr for the overwhelming joy
experienced by our famnil.


By Note Jackson

One of the amenities the
home at 101 N. Pollard St.
possessed -- and which was
considered a rarity at the time
-- was an indoor bathroom. In
1941~, the home was sufficient-
ly completed so that Andrew
Jackson Sr., his wife, Amanda
Turner Jackson, and his fam-
i ly could move in amidst tears,
2 love and faith.
SAndrew was a hard worker,
:~and he had a saying, "I didn't
a~ llow\ my wife .to borrow
salt," meaning that he solely
1 provided for the needs of his
family,
J` n the early 1940s, Andrew
-was a passenger in a deadly
truckk accident and received
"a severe cut to his leg. As he
lay on the ground bleeding
profusely, something came to
Shim in the form of a dream.
The voice inI the dreaml said,
"Are you going to lie there and
die and leave your three little
childrenn" .
He immediately stood up
despite the agonizing pain
and the loss of blood, another
Example of his overwhelming
Determination, drive and love


Making the cut
Puff ins Ty Dodge, Alexsa Quintana, Melanie Edwards and Cingdy Nguyen master the art
of cutting at ASP VPK at Oakland.


Non-emergency calls
Residents who see suspicious
behavior, have a nuisance or
need an officer to respond to
a non-emergency can call the
Oaklaind Police Department's
2it~hu l satch at 407-836-
Anlyone needing: fingelrinots
or report copies or who has
questions about services can
call 407-656-9797 from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through

F ditional information about
the agency can be found online
at www.oaklandpd.com.


"Town of Oakland
meeting schedule
Tow~n of Oa3kland meetings
are held in the meetting halll on
North ~ITub StreeLt:
Towna Cocmmission, seconti
anld fourth'luersdalys, 7 p.ml.
Planninrg & Zonring Board,,
thlirdTlIuesday, 6:30 p.m.
School Advisory C'ouncil fo~r
Oakland Avernue Charter School,
first TueLSday', 7 p.mI.
Comnmunity Redevelopment,
third Wednesday. 7 pDm Parks
and Recreation Comimittee..
forurth~ weanellsd:0."' p ~ml


Poetry class open
to Oakland youth
A poetry class is held at Mt.
Zion AME Church in Oakland
from 6-8:30 p.mn. on the second
atnd fourth Saturday of each
month. Youth in kindergarten
through 12th grades are wel-
come. Classes are free.
For details, call Opal Walker
at 407-452,-2427.

Rent Oakland
meeting hall
Residents and organizations
can rent the Oaktland meeting
liall on North Tubb Street. Rent-
al includes use of the kitchen
facilities and a seating capacity
of 108
T~o download a rental con-
tract and price list. go to wwwV.
oatktow~nusul.com~ and click on
.'meeting halll facilityy" For in-
fo~rmation,. call Oaklatnd Toln
Hall~l at 47-656-1117.


(&/~jircrr 4 ntot: This is rith se-
o and palrt of a( story w~rirren, by
- IIr?~F" _ ~ ;Nare Jackson,, assisrted by sis-
: ters Leola Taio\kr andlr Colra Lee
M.-llr ctcrr l~r their childfhotxl
Andrew Sr. and Amanda Jackson pose inside their home homer inr OXkuland. The first half
sometime in the late 1950s or early '60s before it was re- wasp~ Irintdctlinl acsr ctck week'visue
modeled. ofi~(`he West orange Timesa


The Jackson legacy of


love and faith continues


Mt. Z~ion offers
computer access
for state programs
Mount Zion AME Church in
Oakland is serving as a comput-
er access center for people seek-
ing to qualify for the following
state programs: temporary cash
assistance, food stamps, Medic-
aid and refugee assistance. Ap-
plications can be submitted on-
line at the church Mondays and
Wednesday from 5-9 p.m. and
Tuesday and Thursdays from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. Mount Zion is at
420 W. Oakland Ave.


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






































































































-w--e I~1

) .w hO.Un o


SA The/( We/st O)r.ela 7)mels TIhursdlay, October 15, 2009)


Ocoee


BELLA MADDOX KORVER


S ecial event
tlA special hervbweieght a te
Jim Bch Recreattion Center in
Oco~ee on Saturtda Oct. 17. Con
tenders will be Pretty Boy Lloyd,
Pin FallCount Anywhere, Ven-
om, Swat Patrol, Bounty Hunt-
ers, Nic Foley and the Crowe.
Doors will open at 6 p.m., and
the show will start at 7 p.m.
The cost is $10 for adults and
$5 for children 12 and under,
and prizes and a raffle will be
featured.
The Jim Beech Center is lo-
cated at 18270 A.D. Mims Road'

Bedtime storieS
Childnren aged .3-8 am: invited
to enjoy bedtitme stories at the
WerSt Oakls 1 I~.ll\ atls 01ures

can bring their favorite blanket
and stated~r animal. For more
details, calll 407-835-7323,


For Your Small Business Needs


AAA REGI ON S

ROSe Pina
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 347817
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 rose.pina@amsouth~,com


NYC Dance Studio
plans fund-raiser
NYC D~ance Studio, located
at 328 Moore Rioad in Ocoee,
will host a Gold P'arty, open to
the public on Saturday, Oct. 24,
from J:30-5:30 p.m.
Guests can turn in their scrap
gold for cash while helping the
NYC Dance Competition team
raise money to support its danc-
ers as they prepare for another
award-winning competition
season. Additional vendors will
also be on hand selling jewelry,
handbags and other items with
a percentage of all sales going
to support the dance competi-
tion team.
Gold Party US is a licensed
and bonded precious metals
dealer, accredited by the Bet-
ter Business Bureau. Guests
cnecc oe fo rep t eit gold
helping the NYC Dance Com-
petition Tleam raise funds.
For details call 407-905-0107.

Ocoee Lions to host
turkey shoots
The Ocoee Lions Club's an-
nual Saturday turkey shoots
will take plac Oct. 4 Nov.to
*the West Orange Girls Club on
Ocoee-Apopka Road. Signups
begin at 8 a.m. on each of those
days, and cost is $2.50 a round.
The shoots also include a
concession stand and a shotgun
raffle*

West Orange
Seniors to meet
The West Orange Seniors
will hold a luncheon meeting
this Thursday, Oct. 15, at 12:30
p.m. in the Ison Center on Adair
Road in Ocoee. Featured on the
menu will be chicken noodle
and beef noodle soups.
The next Saturday bus trip
for the group will be a tour of
St. Augustihe on Oct. 17. The
cost for this trip is $30, includ-
inlg lunch, and the bus will16kave
at S nors wili play bingo Oct
20 fmmn 1-3 at the Ison Center.
For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.


Entries sought for
Ocoee ChristmaS
Parade
TIhis yearl's Ococe Christmrs
Pa~rade will be heldl Saltulrda;y'
D~ec. 5, at I 10 n7m., anld it's not1 t(oo
nearly to plaln on pan"ii >..Iing~ in
this community holiday event.
Applications and rules are
available by calling 407-9)05~
3100, Ext. 1036, andl leaving a
fax number, postal address or
rnmin apddrs Parcpa~n s cm

1 W. McKey St. in downtown
Ocoee and pick up a parade
packet. ~
The entry fee to join the
Ocoee parade is a new un_
wrapped toy from the Ocoee
* Police Department's Holiday
Toys for Children in Need.

Canned food
drive set
Sobik's Subs, located at 304
Ocoee-Apopka Road in Ocoee,
will host a canned food drive
for Breae~d of Life F~ellowships
Inc. now through Dec. 12. E~v-
eryone who beings in conned
goods will receive a free drink
from the riestaurannede ae

tuna fish, meats and vegeta-
bles, along with peanut butter
and jelly.
Bread of Life Fellowship
Inc., a non-profit orrganiza,;tioi.
is currently feeding more than
2,000) families every month.

Story time every
Monday
The WVest Oaks Library in
Ocoee hosts story time every
Monday morning for ages 3-5 at
10: 15 a.m., for ages 18-36 months
at 10:45 a.m. and for ages birth to
18 months at l l:15 a.m.

Halloween FX
Learn how' to create bulrns,
scars,bhruisIs and cld-a:ge make.
up for your Hatlloween cosntues
at1 a special jprog ~rn at the We~st
OnrtI~lr~lrsa tn2ICL' t IroF-

W~est Oaks QuilterS
to meet
The Wessl Oaks Quilters will
'"nt inde \tst2 Oasbnunn o
This group is for both beginners
and eIXPerienICed qIUil'teS.

WlIId Thing Rumpus
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will show you a mon-
ster good time on Wednesday.
Oct. 2,8, at 2 .i0 p~m. A special
pmgniun. recommnended folr age ~
(112 o'l featu m aster-


Birth announcement
Williaml aInd Jennifer Kor-
ver of Ocoee are the p~arents of
13ellar Madldox Korver. Their
new dlaughlter was born Aug
24 at Winnie Pa~lmer H-ospi-
tlR in Orlandco. She weighed 7
pounds, 5 ountces and mealsured
21 inches.
Grandparents are Jim and Pat
Worth~am of Ocoee and John
and Gertrude Korver of York,
Pa. Great-grandmother is Luci
Randall of Titusville.


OHS thanks mentorS
Ocoee High thanks all those. who attended the school's 1st Teach One to Lead One
Mentoring Program training. More than 50 volunteers showed up to take the 1st step in
making a difference for students at OHS. It is not too late, though, to join the movement.
Anyone interested in serving 1 hour a week from 10:45-11:45 a.m. on Mondays to work
with freshmen students, contact Rachel Brigham at rachel.brigham@yahoo.com or Prin-
cipal Mike Armbruster at Michael.armbruster~ocps.net for more information. Volunteers
will begin working with the students on Monday, Oct1.19.


/


Court of Honor *
Boy Scout Troop 198 from Ocoee held its Court of Honor and awarded a total of 44
merit badges. Thirteen class advancements were ~also awarded during the ceremony.
Pictured are (I-r): front row, Joshua Price, Zachery Bomia, Scott Anderson, Nicholas Cox,
Nikolas Hoover, Louis Nachtsheim, Brandon Miyar, Alvin Rhone, Emmanuel Rodriguez.
Alec Nachtsheim; middle row, David Lynd, Mark Bonner, Levi Phillips; back row, Clay
Plastic, Nathan Kimbrell, Jarrett Hoover, Camgeron Blastic, Liam Moore, Troy Roberts,
Mark Krise, Ashton Chambers, Lee Greenelsh and Dolan Greenelsh. Troop 198 meets
at Victory Baptist Church on A.D. Mims.Road each Thursday at 7 p.m. For more details,
call Scoutmaster Ed Roberts at 407-489-2979 or visit ww.bsatroopl98.net.


Fun Friday at St. Pauls .
Local youths enjoy Fun Friday at St. Pauls Presbyterian Church in Ocoee. Designed as
a safe and fun place for parents to leave their children for a few hours, the monthly lock-
in event features games, food, music and dancing for kids ages 4 to 12. The cost is.$15
for 5 hours, and siblings get a discount. The next Fun Friday is set for Oct. 23 from 5-10
p.m. To reserve a spot, call 407-293-3696. Gathered at a recent Fun Friday are Lalya
Stapleton, Brittany Blizzard, Gabi Cirilo, Brianna Watson, Ashley Dixon, Autumn Bow-
mar, Jordan H-oward, Courtney Stewart, Kylie Stewart, Ashley Smith, Haley Mott, Maddi-
son Barnett, Olivia Griffith, Tahjia Coleman, Brittney Pflanz, Breanna Pflanz, Chase Punt,
Carter Punt, Chris Jimenez, Lauren Sherman, Kacie Peters and Camilee Silva.


DR. THlOMAS CHENG -10181~r !~lo I'rxir ll 0117 000. !our Smile IS O~lf tOp pflonr11.
n,~.,win am~~l..u. Ou~r correlu wanl rs dediccatd to provitding vou w~ith the
pe~rsnaized. genrle calre ht ylc ou d~srve.-
Mon T mri Im DIELNTMMTIN UACES DISCOUNT AALBf
ACCEPTEGD


3765 S. Hwy. 27 Clermont

?'


Police program
at the I~brary
The Ocoee Police Dlepart-
ment's Crime Prevention.Unit
will provide safety tips and a
tour of a patrol car on Saturday,
Oct. 17, at 2 p.m. ait the West
Oliks Library in Ocoee.


Paws to Read
On Saturday, Oct. 24, at I1:.(1
a.m., the West Oaks Library will
host Be anAngel Therapy Dogs
Ministry that brings certified
therapy dogs for a reading pro-
gram for children. To register,
call 407-835-7323.


Bilingual stories
The West Oaks Library will
host Tell Me a Story, an interac-
tive story time in English and
Spanish suitable for speakers of
either or both language, on Sat-
urday, Oct. 24, at 2:30 p.m. The
program is for ages 3 and up.







''llhursda;y, O)ctober 15, 2(009 The West Orange 7imes 9A


Dr. Phillip s


Fund-raisers benefit Health Central Foundation

nutedl a portion of' its da~ily sales
recently to Ithe H-ealth Central .
Fo~undtlr ion, t he: ph ila nthrtopic
componen"t of Heallth Centr~al .
hospital. T~he Dr.: Phillips loca-
tions of Stonewood Grill and
its sister company, Peach Val-
ley Cafe, donated five percent Pil .
of the total sales from Aug. 17
to the foundation.
The Health Central Founda- --,p r
tion provided representatives.
to meet and greet restaurant.
patrons at both locations. The ~..;;--_'
foundation liaisons answered :
questions about Health Central
and distributed informational
materials. A donation was pre- ;,I'"":
sented to the Foundation fol-
lowing the fund-raising event. Ed Tomljenovich, Peach Valley Caf4 manager, and Bar-
The funds will go toward Health bara Rafalowski (right), Stonewood Grill and Tavern op-
Central's second cardiac cath- rating partner, present a check to Wendy Proctor, Health
eterization lab. Central Foundation director of development.


/ Windermere .


Full Service Jewelry Store serving Orlando for 30 years.
4662 South Kit lani Rd. I~~~~~
Corner of Conroy Rd. Kirmtan Ohak Shoppingp Center


* INGROWN NAILS* HAMMERTOES*r HEEL SPURS I HEEL PAIN
* BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES*r CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMIPLICATIONS NEUROMAS* O EGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT* SPORTS INJURIES* FOOT / ANKLE
* SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT


Women's IExpo at Holy F~amily Oct. 24
The community is invited to attend the Women's Expo at Holy
Family Catholic Church on Saturday, Oct. 24, from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The free expo will take place in the Famnily Life Center at
the church.


I .


Fallline Up $79.95*
Spring & Fall Tne Up $1149.95*
"Per system
24 Hour Emergency Service
0 INTEREST 0 PAYMENTS FOR 6 MONTHS WAC on now and toplacement Systems
FREE estimlates on now and replacement systems.' 10 years parts, Iabor warranties available.

Apple Air Conditiocning & Heating, Inc.
ccsne wec tarke' a slice outl (/!of11 your 1:'! enav osts"
149) S. Wloodinnetl St* Winlc' irterchud
) 407-654-3777 888-APPLE-AC www.appleascaom
;r- t


menw~ L~w a -- -t r
Rotary aids school nurseS -
Winderemere Rotary President Norma Sutton presented David Sylvestor (2nd from left)'
president of Health Central Foundation, with a check for $5,000 for the school nurse
program. They are joined by (i-r) Richard Irwin, Health Central CEO, and Coert Vorhees,
Windermere Rotary Club president-elect.


Fall Arts IFestival
set for Oct. 24
Windermere's Downtow~n
Business District Committee is
gearing up for its third annual
Fall Arts Festival on Saturday,
Oct. 24, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The exhibitors will includes
local and national artists and
craft vendors. There will be a
variety of foods and beverages
provided by local business?
and live entertainment throughl-
out the day, plus a lively disc
Jockey.
Children's activities include
two huge bounce houses, trick-
or-treating at all the downtown
merchants, a hayride and more,
There will be raffles, prize
drawings and giveaways. Res-
ervation 1o vee rs booth am

mlation, contact Denise Brown
at 407-876-0270 or windermer-
errame~s@aol.com.
F~or event details, go to info@
windermerebusiness.com orcall
Mark Dean at 407-701-0428.

Women's Expo
at Holy Family
The Holy Family Catholic
Women,is sponsoring a free
W'Vomen's Expo on Saturday,
Oct. 24, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The event will be held in the
Parish Life Center. 5125 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road.

Celebrate National
Pizza Month at Ilbrary
In honor of National Pizza
Month, the community is in,
vited to learn about Anthony's
Coal-Fired Pizza and its eco-
friendly coal-cooking process.
Participants will enjoy a sample '
of pizza. The cooking technique
produces a minimal amount of
dirty coal smoke and a maxi-
mum amount of delicious flavor.
The program is offered Monday'
Oct. 19, also at 6 p.m. at the
Windermere Librar.

Come to the Royal
Party at Windermere

LiTr pinchin gy~our head?
Glass slippers squishing your
toe? Bemng a princess is a tough
job, but somebody's got to do
it. Area princesses are mvcited
tbo hiometothe r nd rere7 L
2:30 p.m. wearing their favorite
costume for a story, craft and re-
tishmens Th ora 1 4 fr
835-7323.

PJ Jamboree set for
,Windermere Library
on the 3rd Thursday
i:Once a month on the third
Thursday, the Windermere Li-
brary will sporisor a Pajama
Jamboree. Area children are in-
vited to come to the library this
Thursday, Oct. 15, adt 6 p.m. in
their favorite pajamas ~for a bed-
time story and crafts, as well as
spooky cookies and milk.

Help Ascension
Preschool wi~ith
recycling fund-raiser
The community is invited to
help the Church of the Ascen-
sion and The Parenting Expe-
rience Preschool Co-op raise
funds for a new playground.
Newspaper, magazines, shop-
ping catalogs and office and
school paper are accepted, while
plastic, glass, metal, cardboard
or trash are not.
The public is invited to put ithe
recycling items in the red and
green Dumpster located in the
parking lot at the church, 4950
S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando.
For more information, call
Karen Stowell, director of the
ipCo-op, at 407-4 -5 100.


The Rotary Club ofWind-
ermere is organizing its annual
fall fulnd-raiser for local chari-
ties. Lobster, Laughter & L&end
a Hand is Thulrsday, Nov;. 12,
at 6 p.m. at Ot)C Park at :Lake
Down, 3409 Maguire Road,
Windermere.
In the past six years, this
event has raised more than
$ 115,000. This year, there will
be a silent auction, tatble-dec-
orating competition, celebrity
waiters to serve guests, e~nter-
tainment and music. The social
hour starts at 6 p.m.
Individual tickets are $65
and must be purchased in ad-
vance. Credit cards accepted.
Corporate tables of eight are
$800 Buy tickets at www.
win rfmere iotary.org using

Windermere resident
to serve on M~etro
Cancer Society board
The American Cancer So-
clety, Metro Orlando Unit, re
cently announced its ope~ratrrrrrrrrrr~ing
unit board for 2009-310 Ke tlr
Dunnell of Wl~indermerel will
serve as vice chairman-
Other board members a~re Dr.
James Farrell, chairman, board
certified plastic sturgeon with
Belleza Cosmetic Surgery in
Altamonte Springs; Steve Con-
ti, fiscal compliance offices a
school teacher fromn Orlando;
Bob Hayne, secretary. Fiserv
CVS in Lake Mary; and Dr.
Ann Ashley-Gilbert, medical
advisor, licensed obstetrician/
gynecologist with Altamonte
Women's Center.


Pumpkin Patch
to open Oct. 19;
Fall Fun Day
set for 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

The church will have a Fall
Fun Day Saturday, Oct. 24, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Activities will
include face painting, hayrides*
mnflatblies hto ly in and lots of

Tickets for everything includ-
ed are $1l. There is no admission

eeWr more information, call the
preschool at 407-909-0464.


PayPal or Tim's Wine Market,
428 Main Street, Windermere;
Knightly Spirits, 13512 Sum-
merport Village Parkway,
Windermere (407-877-9333);
or Winter Garden Florist, 1 8 E.
Plant St., Winter Garden (407-
656-4666). Contact craig~itim-
swine.com or 407-876-9463
to become a Lobster, Crab or
Shrimp L~evel Spo~nsor. Donate
items to thle silent unction by
contacting Rotarian Barbara
Wenezak at 407-247-0556.
The seventh annual event
will benefit West Or~nng charli-
ties, Canine Companions for
Independence, Health Cen-
tral Foundation Cath Lab and
American Cancer Society in
tSe name of President Norma
Ston.

.No tricks, just treats
at Library
The Windermere: Library
ivill host a progr~lnn called No

Oct. 24, at" I up~m.10;ung-lce
ar invited to dress in costumet as
their fa o ete iad Ifo as o xr

CraftS and game' ~

Olympla High FCA
car wash is Oct. 17
TIhe Ferllow\sh~ip- o' C~hristian l
A-thile~rs at Olyipiat H~igh is
travinlg a car watsh this Satrur-
day, Oct. 17. from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the Chick-fil-A on K~iri-
man and Conroy-W'n~mdermere
roads.


Celebrating community
The Rotary Club of Dr. Phillips presented a $2,000 check to Dr. Phillips High School at its
Community Night football game. The Rotary Club thanks the DPHS atletic department
for its participation in the 10th Annual July 4 Community Celebration. Rotary members
also presented a $250 check to the marching band boosters to purchase 2 new grills for
the concession stand.


Rotary Club
changes venue
The Rotary Club of Southwest
Orlando has changed its venue
to Timpano's Chophouse, 7488
W. Sand Lake Road. The club
now meets there for lunch every
Tuesday at noon.

Preschool program
on ABCs
Children ages 3-5 are invited
to the Southwest Library forPIl-
phabet Bites on Fridays, Oct. 16-
and 23, at 10:30 a.m. Seating is
limited. To register in advance,
call 47-835-7323.


Learn the benefits
Of 8 raW food diet
KRnowned raw chef Olive
Mackey) will share the benefits
of a rawiliving foods lifestyle.
Learn the principles and prac-
tices of a raw vegan lifestyle and
the health improvements gained
by living it,
The Southw\est Library will
host this program Satutrda!. Oct.
1-',u Jr p~m.
Participatnts will learnl where
to purchase the best atnd ripest
fruits and vegetables and how
to prepare them. A simple raw
food recipe demonstration and
tasting will be included.


Learn to shoot .
photos Irke a pro
Join Central Florida Photog-
rapher of the Year Art~uro Ma-
cias to learn how to improve
your photo-taking skills.
He will show need-to-know
details from the preparations to
the understanding of how light
affects the mood of the images.
Mancias w\ill also talk about cre-
auive ways~. to view\ the subject
to open your unagmnanon to new
pi-rspectives on h~ow to envision
your pictures.
The program will be offered
at the Southwest Library this
Thursday. Oct. 15. at 6 p.m.


Gold is at an all time high.
11t top dollar for your
of color or condition.

(407) 298-0890


aopqnthahaown.... ~;cn..alymonr sent.


Rotary's annual Lobster event coming


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

WWW.DrGoodFoot.com


M~ark~ A. Lombardo, DPM
AnlooP mstr


FINE JEWELRY


407-578-9922






10A Thec W~esJt Orat~r ThouJrey. October 1115, 2009 __


I: Y *, _r ...


Karsyn Goodwin enjoyed
the painting booth manned
by members of the Ocoee
Parks and Recreation Ad-
visory Committee at last
weekend's Ocoee Found-
ers' Day Festival.


Katie Swart played in the bounce house.


This is a time-lapsed photo of the High Flyer, a popular ride with teens on the carnival
midway at Ocoee Founders' Day last weekend at Bill Breeze Park at Starke Lake.


The Ocoee Rotary Club sponsored the auto show.
Photos by Chris Silveira and Mary Anne Swickerath-


; "
Jocelyn Miles decorated Taylor Dickey's face-


t cth of th da dri
the fishing tournament at
Founders' Day


For Mia Storm Marchant,
it was all about the soft ice
cream.


rl'L g e 11 I Illill el(lI Y)P11* I : III1\()


Ocoee hosts
16th Founders'
Day Festival


John and carrie TAVl STOCK

Morgridge aor


in-Kind Sponsors


Isleworth
The Pepsi Bottling Group
SunDance Graphics


PRISIV


DellagioDentist.com










Social


I


0 PLE RETREAPIGO PG-13
oiL L& 81:10, 4:10, 7:10, 9:35
9e I.` 1:10, 4:10, 7:10


1~W ABIDING CITIZENDec R
&SR~f 1-00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:40
1-00, 4:00, 7:00


andnocr~i Mek' Tji~k-HURS* 4:00, 7:00

STUDE) UMOR tCR 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:35
onw2m~nass FI 1'80,4:30, 7:30
Manr~t uE 550 TU 4:30, 7:30
THESE SHOW11MES FOR: 8js TEPFATHERDI PG-13
16 thru &8RlT 1-20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:40
act. 22 1'20, 4:20, 7:20
na~cr mosunu. wecounr :4:20, 7:20


E~ r#Rls~mm~Paiirmuml~rmrr


"The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our quallifications and experience."


WTacy Lynn
CrOSS


Hap1F1 40th Birthday

and
i9Mt Anniversary
Oct. 13, 1990


Happy 40th birthday
to my beautiful wife, Tracy.
and the mother of our two
children, Corey and Autumn.
Happy 19th Anniversary.
I will always love you Tracy.
Youriloving husband,
Jogg


Happy
40'h Birthday
oct. 13, 19es

A daughter is love and
just having her near brings
happiness into your heart.
Happy 40th birthday to
our sweet girl.

Love you,
Mom and Dad,
Terry & Jenna,
Timmy & Llndsey


TIhursday, O>ctober 15, 2009) He West Orange Ti'mes 11A


ITickets on sale
for Annual
Taste of Dr. Phlillips
On Sunday Nov. 8, Dr. Phil-
lips Rotary Club will be spon-
soring the Third Annual Taste
of Dr. Phillips from 1-4 p.m. at
the CNL Bank parking lot at the
corner of Dr. Phillips Boilevard
and Sand Lake Road. This event
promises to be a time for fel-
lowship, networking and fun
and will feature an array of lo-
cal Sand Lake Restaurant Row
restaurants that will provide the
attendees great food: Bravo!
Cucina Italiana, Emerils Tchoup
Chop, Fleroings, J. Alexander;s,
Antonio's Ristorante, Cariera's
Cucina Italiana, Rice Paper,
Roy's Hawaiian Fusion Cui-
sine, Samba Room, Tinipano
Italian Chophouse, Melting
Pot of Orlando, Vines Grille and
Wine Bar, Tang's Tai Cuisine'
Morton's and Bice Ristorante
Restaurant. Wine at each station
wili complement the food being
provided.
In addition there will be en-
tertainment, door prizes, and an
impressive silent auction. Pro-
ceeds from this event will ben-
efit D~r. P. Phillips Hospital, Dr.
Phillips High School, Dr. Phil-
lips Southwest Library and the
Dr. Phillips YMCA. Tickets are
on sale at $50 per person, which
includes all food and drinks.
For further sponsorship in-
quires and prepaid event res-
ervations, please call Rotarian
Sally Kamrada at 407.766.2787
or visit www.drphillipsrotary-
org. -.

V FW contests
West Omange VFW Post 4305
and 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
grades. Patriot's Pen islfor stu-
dents in sixth through eighth
grades. Also available are na-
tional teacher awards for grades
KC-12 who perpetuate this na-
tion's noblest traditions and
highest vaues.
Comander Jim Bateman can
be reached at 407-656-3078 or
Ja~nis Spicerr at 407-656-5586 for
information or entry forms.


Dupicate bridge
N-S: 1/2 tied L. Dennis-K.J.
Montaz, C. Switzer-T. Sher-
man 3. B.J. ]Ellis-B. Shelton 4-
Y. Peabody-M. Voorbees 5. M*
and J. Chilton; E-W: 1. D. and
J. Schweiger 2. V. Oberaitis-J.
Muzeni 3. B. and R. Blair 4. M.
and F. Schwartz 5. E. Burrows-
L. Meador-


With the wind in their hair
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society recently took Captaiin Doolittle's boat tour of the Dora
Canal Waterway with ~lunch at the Historic Lakeside Inn. The event was planned by Ma-
rina Gosselin and Nancy Pavey. Attending were, 1-r: front, Linda Miller, Marilyn Kelyman,
M~ingtoy Cook, Connie Linhares; back, Pavey, Nancy Sines, Carolyn Karraker, Gosselin,
Glona Quesinberry, Sharyn Forney, Jennie Reagan, Anita Elliott, Sara Smith, Carolyn
Torres, Janet Choate, Kathy Moore, Dina Merritt and Linda Dowling.


LAUREN AND MATTHEW

Murphy-Hmnton engagement


VCC, UCF to host
'A Tasted for Learning'
fund-raisrer Oct. 17
Valencia Community College
Foundation and the University
of Central Foundation have part-
nered to present "A Taste for
Learning" this Saturday, Oct.
17, at Rosen Shingle Creek.
One hundred percent of all
sponsorships, tickets and auc-
tion receipts will go directly to
scholarships. The proceeds are
eligible to earn inattching dollars
through the state of Florida First
Generation in College Grant
Program.
Tickets to the international
wine sampling and auction are
$125 or $200 per couple. Tickets
can be purchases online at www.
valencia.org/taste.


DPHS Theatre plans
chlidren's Halloween
events Oct. 24 and 31
Area children are invited to
two Halloween Haunted The.
atre events on Saturdays, Oct.
241 and Oct. 31. The events will
take place at the Dr. Phillips
High School Performing Arts
Center, 6500Turkey Lake Road,
Orlando.
The afternoon program from
1-5; p'm. each Saturday) is for
younger children. The famis .
friendly event includes games.
treats, activities, a Bounce
house, music, a costume contest,
face painting, food, movies and
more. There is a1 $5, cash only,
admission fee.
The teen Halloween program
will take place frm 7-10 p.m.
both days. Guests can vote for
the "Best Haunted Theatre Scare
Zone." General admission is $5,
cash only.


Bill and Denise Murphy of
Orlando announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Lauren
Nicole, to Matthew Brian Hin-
ton, son of Brian and Diane
Hinton.
Lauren is a 2002 graduate of
Bishop Moome High School. She
graduated from the University of
Central Florida with a master's
degree in public administration.
She is currently employed as
budget specialist with the Polk
County Health Department.
The bride-to-be is the grand-
daughter of Aurelia Murphy of


Winter Garden.
Matthew graduated from Bar-
tow High School in 1999 and
earned a bachelor's degree in
organizational communication
from the University of Central
Florida. He is employed by the
Polk County Elections Office
as assistant director of outreach
services.
The marriage ceremony will
be held Jan. 16 at St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic Church in
Orlando. After a honeymoon to
Jamaica, the couple will reside
in Bartow.


MR. AND MRS. PAGE

Pag e-Baker wedding vows spoken
Cory Baker and Derek Robert Page were joined m marrage on
Sept. 5. The bride is the daughter of Henry and Catherine BaRker.
The groom is the son of Rita and Anthony Franzen.
Cory is a lifelong resident of the Ocoee-Winter Garden ;area.
Derek is from Great Yarmouth, England,
The couple resides in the Ocoee-Winter Garden area.


1575 MAGUIRE RD.
aI ~ix OF Hu? so.
HHwwwra~c.neoragscm
407-877-8111
S"Homemade Sandwc~lhes


Day at the Park
veteran celebration
Health Central Park in Win.
ter Garden is holding its fourth
annual "A Day at the Park" cel.
ebration Nov. 7 from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m.
A commemoration ceremony
for veterans who live at HCP
will take place in the morning,
and there' will be music and
entertainment throughout the
day, plus food, treats and ven-
dor booths.
On the day's lineup: Double
`Trouble, a Sweet Adelines
Group, will play at 10 a.m.;
the veterans program is at 11;
Never Too Late, a group with a
Big Band sound, plays at noon;
Ready, Set, Dance is on at 1
p.m.; the Highland Dancers go
on at 1:415; and the Garden Kidz
perform at 2:15 and 2:30.
There are a number of ven-
dors from the community who
will set up booths to promote
their businesses. Florida's Blood
Centers will be there with the

with the veterans commemora-
tion program, and Rep. Andy
Gardner and Winter Garden
Mayor John Rees are expected
to attend.
Health Central Park is at 411
N. Dillard St.


An interest in history
Interested members of the
community are invited to at-
tend the: meetings of the Olcoee
Historical Commission on the
second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.in. at the Ocoee Woman's
Club on Lakewood Avenue.


* Probate
* Nursing Home
* Social Security Disability


* Wills &~ Trusts
* Guardianships
* Medicaid Planning


*Carolyn Hj. Sawyer, Esq.
Cary L. Moss, Esq.
Thomas P. Moss, Esq.
Jessica iM. Lillesand, Esq.



Sawyer & Sawyer, P~.A
www.sawyerandsawyerpa.com


*Board-certified in Elder Law by Florida Bar


TISs~nE WILD THINGS ARED1

& SR1.40, 4:40, 7:40. 9:40
-Wt: 1:40, 4:40, 7.40
MDNW-THURS 4 40. ? 0






12A Therc We~st Ocrange Timerts Tlhursday, October 15, 2009)


cacu YOtM SCEEHCMS BROW FOR EACH 6AW


ARIZONA @P SEATTLE
NY GIANTS @3 NEW ORLEANS'
K(ANSAS CITY @ WASHINGTON
PHILADELPHIA @3 OAKLAND




SOUTH CAROLINA @ ALABAMA
VIRGINIA TECH @3 GEORGIA TECH
USC @ NOTRE DAME
MIAMI @ UCF
TEXAS TECH @ NEBRASKCA


.Iniga*In(Isbox tha .

to b hootied in the tie-brneker game:

DE VEA' R~l @ ?~~l; S A


Participanlts~in the Subw~ay /West Orantge TImels Contest should select the teamt
they feel wcill woin ea~ch gam~e anrd clearly~ cirre their choice. Fill out th~e entlry
florm circlingR your selectiots for the games along wvirth y'oou r n#e, adderss, anrd
telephronec nrumrrh: Limtit one etryh~ pe'r~ person.
All entries mutrst be post manrked by FRIDAY IO/Id/09, or turned into
Thes West Orange Time~s ofice by 10:00 amt SATUrRDAY 10/17/09
(manil slot avarilable at thre fmntr door.
$F50 cash arnd 1 Party Platter fmm~ Sutbway!-Ocore/Winter ~rr~r Gauenill be prrsented
to thle penrso wvho selected the most gamenl winnlers correctl in the evenlt o!fc a ic be-
tween entr)ie's, scre of the tie-breaker game will d/etermrinte thle wirnnet
Name
Phone
Address
rtrCiat /Sitat/


ylrl pL~ UI


1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
13530 Surnrerport Village Pkwy.
Windermere
2455 Hiawassee Rd.
7536 Dr. Phillips Blyt(..
5740 international Drrive
8957 Intetrnationd(~`Dr/e


10588 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
569~ss E'. SIh/ver Star Rd. Gooee
~2468 S. Maguire Rd. Ocoee
;1'554 Stoneyb0ook West Pkwy.
.Winter Garden
la;8839 Conroy-Winderrnere Rd.
Hirkrnan Oaks Shopping Center


SOrder online! at

(Not available at all locations)


lo


We bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.


g rill-on.com
yl\ ,a -m8-3GRIL


State Farm*
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710
Joseph J. McClellan, Agent
13330 W Colonial Dr. Suite 110
Winter Garden, FL 34787-3976
Bus. 407-656-1040
Fax 407-656-4888
joe.mcclellan.buff@statefarm .com
24 hour Good Neighbor Senrvie*


Used Auto Parts .
Engines, Alternators
Transmissions
AHl used Batteries f24.95
Used Tires *20 and up
We buy Junk Cars and Trucks


JOWOPS


Ifi


~I


ARy Auto
Part purchase
Must present coupon-
Most parts carry a
6 month warranty.


n


MAIL ENTRY TO:
FOOTBALL CONTEST
720 S. Dlllard Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
or drop It off at our office


5250
271 Ws
7315 Winter Rii~l


I 1$ 95


PROFESSIONAL

DETROIT @3 GREEN BAY


~S~ii
't
141


Heat &
Fitness


407.656.4707


- -n rl
--


UAITO
PARTS


I 0 F F01


l111l





Th'lursdaly October 15, 2(009 The West Orar~ nge Trnzes\ 13A


A Physical and Edudailonal Center for Weliness
SNEW
The Importance of Grandparents in Today's Society
Tuesday. October 27, 1 p.m. Dr. Nancy Welllams
Aging Specialist and Exercrse Physrologist
Age-Related Wellness Strategies for Men:
Getting Older and Wiser- Not Widerl
Thursday, Nov. 5. 7 p.m 8 p.m.
Ron Owens, MAA Exercise Physrologist
Make up Your Mind Mondays 1 1-2 p.m. each Monday.
Come in for giff certificate.
Men's Only Fitness Thursdays 6-7 p.m. Diana H-art. CPT
Silver Stretch &r Balance Tues. & Thurs. at 10 a.m.


s~-~s~s


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RE~STAULIRANTV

Your Favorite Restaurants
delivered to your door!


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OOK! your special event!
WE SPECIALIZE IN CORPORATE CATERING
w. also calter to medical roeps


Good or Broken Jewelry


Good or Broken Watches


Pre 1965 Coins Iron & Tiny Toys


"C nsay nrda;S turday, Oct. 15-16-17

Webb's Antiques 352-516-~282
PO Box 121430 *Clermont, FL 34711


HO LIDAY IN N So?=-
We also buy furniture, glass, china, pottery, swords, knives, medals,
trains, dolls, large music boxes, lamps, quilts, instruments, railroad,
penny banks, and almost anything old. We can also come to you.


Massage Therapy Available
With this ad $20. 00 off first massage


oughbaM ffmshn PreK Cwrind l~
chrkttnMmn hooi~cl Cedied


40 7.654. WEL L
Dr. Jacque D. Dunegan
Personal training and Fitness evaluations
55 N. Dillard St Winter Garden
visit wwwVIZ welitrax.com for complete list of classes






National Champions
Professional Instruction
n ~ Proper Technmique


F' "'':'

:;. : $4


r: :s: ;"
F!C
, ~


Used Auto Parts
Engines, Alternators
Transmissions
All used Batteries *24.95
Used Tires F20 and up
We buy Junk Cars and Trucks


hPaws here* *
and check out our pet listings in

You might just find the puuurfect pet!
For information, call


Pa t pu chse


! WWW.CFLDANCE.COM
frontdesk~cdidance~com
407-656-81311


&rub 'U'





WE LIVE IN CLERMONT
CALL US 7 DAYS A WEEK


OLD SILVER ~ANTIGQUES
WATT~CHES JEWELRY COINS


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1~0 F



































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111


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MSMS


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IIII1. tlr..,le he1 I1Ullllllur o).ur 1111rr-.111 qn ll rill...1l:(I/dls to dlj lay,~ tit~n elesr 100., All iriuos include $500 loyalty anld $500 military rebates.


14A The, W/es Onng Tme hursday cober 15, 2009)

Award (Cont-inued f)*om 1A
"It is an honor to receive this research, cost and nutrition, the
recognition from the USDA. menus were revamped. They
We listened, researched and were piloted in select high
implemented what our stu- schools in the spring andl then
dents wanted to eat," said Lora implemented in all1 high schools
Gilbert, director of the Food &r in the full. llThe new menu~ ina-
Nutrition Services Proglram. cluded items such as a I'ruit
FNS recerive~d this award for anud Cheecse Saind~t, Sun D~riedl
going to students a~nd gaining Tobmato Alfr~edo, Swediishl Meat-
their opinion through focus balls, BBQ( Ronsted Chicken
groups and surveys. lThe: de- antd popular Asian items thait
partment then took thle results all meet thle strict federal nutri-
fromn the surveys and worked tional guidelines. FNS also has
with manufacturers anld brokers an array of vegetarian items like
to find or produce menu items Cheesy Garlic Flatbread, Veg-
the students wanted, gie Dippers and Veggie BBQ
The newly developed menu Rib Sandwiches.
items went through one more Every year, OCPS FNS serves
test at the Student Food Show. more than 26 million meals and
More than 200 elementary, mid- snacks or approximately
die and high schools students 145,000 meals per day. In ~ad-
tasted and evaluated food items edition, the department brings in
presented by 25 different manu- more than $45 million in federal P
facturer and brokers. Based on money to the district.
W.G. juice glasses for sale
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation presents the first of
the new Winter Garden Cityscape Collection, a new line of hand-
illustrated glassware. Local landmarks depicted are the Garden
Theatre, Edgewater Hotel, Heritage Museum, Clock Tower and
City Hall. This collection can be ptuchased at the Heritage Museum
and several downtown businesses. The juice glasses are $8, and
special pricing is available for sets of four or more.
For more details, call the Heritage Museum at 407-656-3244.


Card of thanks
The famuil\ of the late Ocilla White James
would like to recogonlze the: Winter G~rden-
Orlando .ren cominiumst. New incplr.mocn
Baptist C'hurc~h. soront_. faIly a~nd I'nenlds
for the: continulous outpou~ringp of' loe.
affection and juppon show n to us. not( onl1
durnE this difficulty time, but all Ihe tIme
WeP want to extend a jpeclf thanks to the
Rev. Da Ird Harp f'or his attentliness and
caret gaten to the famill
The family thanks lou all agaln.
Holt. Zackers and Edwards ~


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."1~i~ ,:,1(?~:?"T$. JM'..R
Phirel byv C~hnsi S
Dee Hart finished with 374 all-purpose yards last Frilday at Boone.





Titans win Metro golf title


Thursday, October 15, 2009


"I always expect the best because our
coach saiys how we practice is how \ve will
p'lay, and we practicedl really hard this week,"
H-art said. "We came together as a team, and
the offensive line did a great job for us"
While the skill players for the Panthers get
most of the attention, offensive line Coach
Billy Alderman was happy to see his guys
in the trenches play so well.
"It's really good for us because all every-
one has talked about all year is the skill play-
ers we have and how the weakest link in the
whole team is the offensive line," Alderman
said. "All brand-new starters learning new
positions and one returning starter moved
over, and the guys take pride in it. And Dee's
such a classy guy, he gives us credit and
comes over on the sideline and thanks us,
so it means a lot."
When the Boone defense wasn't chas-
ing the back of H-art's jersey, it was getting
picked apart by the passing of both DP quar-
terbacks, sophomore Nick Patti and senior
Robbie Mattey.
"Robbie andi Nick have complimented
each other all year and have done a great
job," Salapa said. "The team love's them
both. It's really a great situation."
Senior Kenny Shaw was on the receiving
end of three passes for 43 yards, while Ant-
wan Stephenson grabbed two for 24 yards
and Greg Slones gained 22 yards with one
catch. Kicker Shawn Moffit set a school re-
cord for punting with nine touchbacks and hit
two fields goalls and five extra points.
H-ascan Clinton-Dix and Chris Harden
each had sacks for the defense, which held
Boone to one out of nine on third-down con-
versions.
Next up, the Panthers host Evans this Fri-
day night.


Hly CIhris Silveira l
TIhe >r. Phillips varsity football teamn took
over the No. I spot in the state C'lass 6A rank
ings after a 47-9 rout of Boone last Firiday
night on the Braves' home field, where the
host team had an 18-game winning streak
and where the Panthers had not won a game
in more than 10 years.
While Dr. Phillips racked up 462 yards
of total offense and was a perfect three-for-
three on fourth-down conversions, including
a fake punt, the defense was just as impres-
sive, holding the Boone offense to only 113
yards and four first dowes while recovering
two fumbles and making two sacks on the
night.
"It's just a testament to these coaches and
all these players and the hard work they are
putting forth," Panther Head Coach Dale
Salapa said after the game.
While the team motto of "One Panther"
was evident in the way it played throughout
the evening, one Pulnther in pa;rticular stood
out aIs junior running barck D~ee H-art scored
five touchdowns anid set single-gamne school
records with 2,48 yards rushing and 374 all-
purpose yards, includiing a 64-yard punt re-
turn for a touchdown in the first quarter.
"Dee is one of those guys you just hold
your breath when his number is called, be-
cause you're waiting for something special
to happen," Salapa said. "T'he kid's a great
memory maker."
For H-art, wlho last year set a school r-
ceit ing yard record against Boone and is
on pace to break his own records for most
touchdowns and points scored in a season, all
while maintaining a 3.6 grade-point~l\ rr.ipe.
the effort pult forth in practice is the key to
how he plays each week.


rivals will play again this week in a head-to-
head match and then again next week at the
district tournament hosted~by O~r.ange Trree
Country Club.
"The kids all know, thch other and like each
other. and they all want to beat each other too"'
said MicElveen.
Should both teams advan~tce beyond dis-
tricts, they will meet once again alt thle re-
gional tournament hosted by O~lympia atr
Winderfmere Country Club.
"It's a little pressure on us to quaify for re-
gions sine we are hosting," said M~ct~lveen.
A second state title is the ultimately goall atr
Olympin, which has~ participateLd in the sea-
son-ending tournament erver year smece rhe
school opened in 2001.


With a team total of 287, the Olympia High
varsity boys golf team edged out West Orange
by two points to win the Metro Conference
golf title- last week at MetroWest Country
Club. Ocoee placed fourth, followed by Dr.
Phillips in fifth place.
The Titans were led by junior Joey Petron-
io's three-under 69 and even-par performanc-
es by Steven Yang and Mike Hauer.
"It's the best we've played in a couple of
years," said head coach Kevin McElveen. ''l10
shob~t one-under-par as a team is fantastic."
McElveen attributes the win to the overall
maturity of the team, which also includes se-
nior Alan Schneider and junior Davis Hall.
The rivalry between Olympia and West Or-
ange was just beginning to heat up, as the


A Titan tailback eludes a Wekiva tackler last Friday night.


Davis Hall (1-r), Mike Hauer, Joey Petronio, Coach Kevin McElveen, Alan Schneider
and Steven Yan9 celebrate Olympia's Metro golf championship.


Warrior golfers are Metro runners-up


The West Orange High varsity boys golf team
shot a low-par 289 to finish two strokes shy
of first-place winner Olympia
at the Metro Conference West
Championships at MetroWest
Country Club.
The runner-up Warriors were .
led by Austin Collins' record-
breaking round ofsix-under-par
66. He was followed by Jordan
Santiago (72), John Ortiz (75)
and Kiefer Smith (76). Local
teams finishing in the top five
behind West Orange were Edge- .
water (291), Ocoee (308) and
Dr. Phillips (310). .
Although the Warriors didn't ASI
fulfill their quest to repeat as
Metro Conference champs, Coach Pete Abatiel-
lo said he was very proud of his team.


"This was our best score since 199)8, and
the team has a 13-1 record, with the only loss
coming from defending state
champion Circle Christian by
Sonle stroke," said Abaticllo.
It was the loss to Circle
Christian that snappedl West
~Orange's 34-match winning
streak that datedt back to
2007.
Earlier this month, West
Orange was invited for the
thirdl straight year to the Or-
Ilando Sentinrel :vSuper Six Golf
Championship. The Warriors
also competed reccently art the
LLINSLake Hlighlandl Invitational'
_LINSwher~e they defeated Olyingin,
Circle Christianll and Lake Mary before losing
to Viera High in a playoff.


O


OI mia High crowned Sammy Fleck and Rashad Law-
rence as its Homecoming king and queen.


second half with a touchdown,
bn Pnce n swer~ dbfoiOly1-

end zone. In the fourth quarter,


the teams tr~adedi touchdowns
aega n,Cwitl Siemi~nuhitting

TD pass.


Ocoee overcame a slow start offensively to
rally past visiting South Lake 18-1 3 last Friday
night.
After a string of big victories in recent weeks,
Ocoee seemed vulnerable for an upset as South
Lake took a 6-0 lead by the second quarter with a
pair of booming, 5 1-yard field goals. The Knights
didn't manage a productive drive on offense until
late in the first half when D.J. Gary punchedl it
in the end zone fr~om five yards out.
To open the third quarter, Ococe quarterback
Dustin Denman connected with Adr~ian Riley fo~r
Sa 30-yard scoriq3 strike thalt wats follwed ~by a


failed two-point conversion run. OcoeC added
two points to the scoreboard when South Lake
sent a snapped ball r~olling out the back of the
end zone. .
Pa~trick Moore nailed a 36-yardt field goal in
the fourth qjuarter to put Ocoee up 18-6 before
South L~ake tacked on a late touchdown. Nordtly
Capi powered the Ocoee dlefense with 10 tackles.
Chr~is DeVa~ughn addedct seven tackles, and Mo-
ris H-enr~y grabbed aln interception that( scaledl the
victory in the final minutes.
TI'he Knights r~eturn to the Iroadl this IFriday
when t-hey falce neighborhood ival Wokivt.


West Orange H-igh football got off` to a
strong, 3-0 start to the season, but after three
straight blowout losses, thle Warriors ar1e reel-
ing. Laost I:riday, West Orang'e fell 40-7 It
Apopkal with D~iego Quintuanar scoring the lone
Warrior touchdown on a 45-yardt tilmble return
in the f'ourth quate~rl.
ThisPriayWes Opge ost.S rival )lyml-


pin fo~r the annual Battle for the Fence game
with the Fence trophy andc bragging rights on
the linie. It will be another tough challenge
for West Orange, though, as Olympia (3-2) is
unbeaten in district play and has aspirations
of riding its high-powered arllen\se into the
playoffs.
Kickoff is yset for 7:30 p.m., at WOH;Zg


B
SECTION


Sots


Panther football is state's new No. 1


Titans torch

Wekiva for

Homecoming
Olympia High celebrated
Homecoming last Friday
night with a 42-22 romp over
Wekiva.
After Wekiva stunned the
hotne crovd wittheO _ams
answered with three straight
scores before halftime., Quar-
terback TIrevor Siemian1 powi-
cred the T~itan offense with
240 yards and three touch-
dlowns on 17 of 22 passing,
and tailback bnrius Pace pen-
etrated the end zone twice.
Siemian capped Olympia's
first scoring drive of the gatme
with anl eight-yard pass to
Henry Eaddy. In the second
quarter, Pace hauled in a 35-
arid touchdown pass from
Simian, who also punched
in a two-point conversion
.~un to extend thre len~d. Min-
utes later, running back Isiah1
Hurllst broke frece for a 31-yard
TID run. T'om Cerda, who went
four ori four on extra-pennf t
kicks, split the uprights f'or a
20-ya7rd field goal before the
haf giving the TLitans a 25-7
Wekiva struck first in the


Ocoee football rallies to escape upset


Warriors seek rebound in Battle for the Fence





SWarriors rule pool to open Oct.


2B The,( m~st Ov rCLirane imes Thursda~y, O Cctber 1~5, 00


After a long summer brelk,
only a handtill of fencers from
the Winter Garden Fencing
Academy malnaged to register
in time for the annual Bankulti
C'hallenge~r held in Cocon Sept.

With more than 200 entries,
frtiom througihoult Florida anrd
Georgia\, the competition was
larger than last season. Char-
lene Carter and Jennifer G~ibson
fenced in the women's open.
SCarter was undefeated in her
pool of five athletes and made
it to thie second round of direct
eliminations, where she was
ousted by a Miami fencer. She
missed a bronze medal and an
S"Ei" rating by one bout. Gibson,
one of the academy's veteran
fencers (over 40), earned sev-
eral touches on each of her op-
Sponents but was.knocked out in
the first round of eliminations.
WGFA Coach Jason Seach-
Srist was one of several referees
at the tournament, and after
being observed by one of the
State's international officials,
She was uipped from a rating of
10 to 8.
There are approximately a
Dozen active fencing referees
Sin Central Florida. "Directing


Alexander Chancy (left), 8, makes his tournament debut
in the Y10 mixed foil competition. Although defeated in the
1st round of direct eliminations, he earned 6 of a possible
15 touches against his opponent.


Warriors win showdown
The Warriors youth baseball team traveled to Auburndale this month and won the 11-and-
under championship at the Central Florida 'War on 1-4' Showdown.


is very difficulty in our sport, be-
cause of the speed of the action
and the many conventions,"
said Seachrist. "As active ref-
erees, Jennifer Rawling and
myself canl help our students
become better competitors who
know the correct rules and their
rights of appeall"
Winter Garden Fencing


Academy is hoping to host the
city's first United States Fenc-
ing Association tournimunen at
the new recreation center in the
winter: Even a small tourna-
ment could bring around 60-80
competitors, pilus family mnem-
bers, to Winter G;arden. For
more information, visit www.
wgfencingacademy.com.


Metro champs
Olympia High varsity girls golf teammates (I-r) Christin Rouse, Mariah Ming, Mia Se-
maan, Jessica Uem and Alyx Carrasquel celebrate after capturing the Metro Conference
championship on Sept. 26 at Orange County National Golf Course. Uem shot a team-low
32, followed by Carrasquel (33) and Semaan (34). The Lady Titans finished with 143 total
strokes to beat runners-up Edgewater (180) and Dr. Phillips (202).


The Lions bowling team won back-to-back games earlier this month.

Foundation bows over Bishop Moore, Edgewater


The Foundation Academy
varsity boys bowling team
won back-to-back matches
over Bishop Moore and Edge-
water High to even the Lions'
Season record at 2-2.
Against Bishop Moore,
Foundation had top perfor-
Smances byr Marshall Henry
S(184), Cary Ellison (171),
SBrad Novick (168), Brandon
SBurnette (164) and Corey
. Cross (154). In the victory


I over Edgewater, Cross (211)


led the Lions, followed by
Henry (19)1) andf Novick
(149). Thlis season, the team
is competing in district comn-
petition for the first time and
hopes to have a strong show-
ing by season's end.
In varsity boys cross coun-
try action. R~obert Smiith
paced Foundation with a btth-
place overall finish in 18:27
at the East Ridge Invitational.
Smith was a regional quali-
fier for the Lions last year and


hopes; to advanced to the sfitat
championship this season,
T~he girls varsity volleyball
team improved to 7-1 with ar
five-game victory overr Har-
many High. Te~am leaders
were Ashlee Hodgskin (32
assists, 12 kills). Heidi Cote
(nine kills, seven blcks).
MaddJty C~o~(.i (1ills), Ca;ro-
lina Sugranez (1.5 service
points), Be3kath Higgs seventht
kills) and Mere~ith 1.Lednnl.ln
(7 kills).


Golfing with the Chamber
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce held its annual golf classic on Oct. 1 at West
Orange Country Club, and the team of Joon Shin, Jae Lee, Dal Kim and Sunny Hong
captured 1 st place. Joining the winners after the awards presentation are Chamber Pres-
ident Stina D)'Uva (far left), David Billsborough, Samir Brushan, Mike Buscemi and Rob
McKinney.


junior Che'rie Hammond~~ anid
freshman Sirunanthet Straker.
With ai final score of Ill -6t.
'the WOH1S girls placed first or
secondf in ach ev\ent. Additional
individual first-place finishes
were recorded by junior Ka~tie
Ribble and sophomores Kathyl
Palmer, Sarn Van~llkenbu-g~ and
Danielle Cmanavan. Relay teams
of senior Meghan Douglas.
Palmer, Canavan. VanVatlken-
burg and Kristie Macqueen also
posted first-place points for the
Warrior girls.
The boys squad fought closely
with Edgewater until the War-
riors pulled away at the end.
With no divers on the WOHS
boys team, the battle was won
in the swimming lanes in order
to overcome 13 points earned by
Edgewater in the diving compe-
tition.
The Warriors regained the
lead on the 200 free relay and
extended their inargin in the 100
backstroke. Stong perfelmnances
were pmvided by Calnavanl,Cart-
er, Smith. Sheppar~d. Mitchell.
Hladik and Walsh'


With two victories apiece, the
West Orange High boys and girls
swim and dive teams improved
their season records to open
October. At the first home meet
of the season, the girls defeated
Lake Nonal139-22 West Orange
girls notched first- and second-
place finishes in all events, indi-
vidual~and relay.
The Warrior boys had similar
success with a 132-28 victory
over Lake Nona. Warrior swim-
mers took first in all but one
event. The lone runner-up finish
came by fractions of a second.
"I was very impressed with the
way our Warriors cheered and
encouraged Lake Nona's swim-
mers at the end of each race,"
said WOHS Head Coach Karen
Hemsley. "Lake Nona is a new
school starting off with a small
team with little experience. "
The week's second meet
matched the Warriors agaitlst
Edgewater at the Eagles' home
pool in College Park. The Lady
Warriors' victory was built
around first- and second-place
diving finishes, respectively, by


Titan of the Week
Stephen King was selected
as Olympia's Embarq Stu-
dent-Athlete of the Week. A
senior swimmer who holds
school records in the 50 free
and 100 backstroke and
earned an All-American se-
lection last year in the 400
free relay, King also carries
a 4.46 wei hted GPA with 3
AP classes


Rush take 1st
The Florida Rush Ul8 Nike Premier soccer club took Ist place at the Disney Labor
Day Soccer Showcase. Celebrating their win are players Lauren Gassie,Lauren
Gorodetsky,Micah Brown, Natalie Melo, Jenci Villaverde, Kristen Langermann, Megan
Lynch, Vanessa Aponte Jordyn Sheffield, Lindsey Rice, Paige Giesler, Kelsey Affolter,
Meg Casscelishamby,April Asby, Brooke ComansDeborah Rogers and Rebekah O'Brien
and Coach Cory Sheffield with assistant coaches Angie Gayo and Coach Melo.


Lady Warriors top Evans, fall to Ocoee


The West Orange High var-
sity girls volleyball team split
its games last week with a loss
against Ocoee and a win over
Evans.
The Ocoee game was a
tight match, as WOH-S lost in
four lose games, 23-25, 23-
25,25-21, 23-25. West Orange
bounced back by defeating Ev-
ans in straight games, 25-16,
25-6, 25-14.
Bree Brasch continued to
lead the Lady Warriors in serv-
ing, completing 46 of 48 serves
for the week, with 17 folr aces.
Coach Cindli Brasch said she
selected Brittany Ha~galn a~s the
team's Sub of' the Week for
her outstanding serving and
backcourt play. Kelly L.opez


and Alexus Heidelberg racked
up th'e most kills, while Mag-
gie Seketa, Torri Koester and
Hunter del~ovelles led in as-
sists. Ciomlingt off: the bench,
Jessie Becker contributed to the
WOH-S offense, atnd Ka~ley Ma-
her strengthened the defecnse.
The junior varsity girls vol ,le\
ball team won both its matches
hast week, upping its record to
9-2. Andi Harvey, K.K. Leggins
and Mikaela Renschler led the
J.V. Lady Warriors in serving.
Colby Bryant and Domniniqlue
Paige dominated the net, along
with Dlaina Alar~con, Grace Tay-
lor and Sicily Giuarisco. Addy
Miller, Carlleigh Sarles and Jas-
mine Hlalas led in passing fo~r
the week.


A sweet victory
Keeping with school tradition, Headma~ster Ed Gamble of Central Florida Christian School
treated the Eagle football team and cheerleaders to ice cream at Twistee T-reat in Ocoee.
The celebration Fame after CFCA's football victory gver rival Foundatjyn Academy.


WG fencers get off to slow start







Thusda, ctober 15, 2009 h Ws Orne Tns


.Visit us online at www~wotstnes.corn



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str~okes, f'inish~ing ahleadc of' Dr.
Phillip~s, Wekivt andl Apopka.
Moore' shot aI teamn-law two-
underl-pur 70).
'IThe Ocoee varrsity girls vol-
leyball teamn defealted rival West
Orange in four games. Mindy
Cor~bitt had five kills, Michelle
Swope addled 13 kills, Allison
Jarrett totaled 13 assists, Jor-
dlyn Buchhold had 10 serves,
and Kiounnie Blanchard picked
up four solo blocks. The Lady
Knights lost to East Ridge in
four games last week. Swope
led Ocoee with eight kills,
while Jarrett and Blanchard
had Six kills apiece.
The junior varsity girls vol-
leyball team lost to West Or-
ange 25-7, 25-12. Katie Love
stood out with three kills and
one ace. In Ocoee's two-game
loss to East Ridge, Rachel Mack
finished with two kills.


' p :.q - *


The Ocoee High varsity
boys howvling tealm defeated
Dr. Phillipa to improve to 5-3
on the season, Eddie Krause
led thle way with a .588 series,
and strong performances were
added by Aaro~n Seny and Bran-
don Sunders,
The Knights fell 35 pins
short of Bishop Moore last
week. Kranuse led again with
a 517 series, including 214 in
the final match. Seay, Sanders
and Jeff Wood also had strong
finishes.
Despite a strong push at the
end, the varsity girls bowling
team dropped its match to Dr.
Philips. Lauren Tindall led the
Lady Knights with a 430 series,
and Teodora Dillard had a solid
effort as well. Ocoee also lost to
Bishop Moore with solid play
by Tindall, Melissa Austin and
Jessica Dizonno.


'The~ junior varsity bowys
howvling: team~ poundedt Bishop
M~oore by mlore than 300 pils
lInst week, Alex Smlith led tle
way with a 501I series.
TIhe Ocoee junior variety
football team lost to Edgewl-
ter 23-3, while the freshman
football sqluad also lost to the
Eagles 14-8. Dustin Denman of
the varsity football team was
selected as Offensive Player
of the Week by the Orlando
Touchdown Club for his perfor-
mance in Ocoee's 43-0 victory
over West Orange.
The varsity boys golf team
shot 145 to defeat both Apopka
(168) and Wekiva (164). Zach
Moore shot four-under-par 32,
followed by Brian Milmer-
stadt's two-under-par 34 to
lead Ocoee. At the Metro Con-
ference Championships, Ocoee
finished fourth overall with 308


JoMarcos Woods rounds 2nd base and races toward 3rd during a Team USA game vs.
the Czech Republic at the World Youth Baseball Championships in Taiwan.


TFA's Woods leads Team USA to baseball gold


Local teen JoMarcos Woods, a student-athlete
and centerfielder for The First Academy, helped
lead Team USA to the gold medal at the IBAF-
AA World Youth Baseball Championships in
Tariwan.
Trailing Cuba 6-5 in the top of the ninth in-
ning, Team USA scored two runs and closed out
the bottom half of the inning to capture gold in
dramatic fashion. Watwis was one of three out-
fielders nalmed to the all-tournament team after
leading the competition with the highe~sl hearing
average (.66,7) and most runs scored (19),
TIhe victory marked at fourth straight inter-
natioknal gold mecdl fo'lrTeml USA, which has
woan 31 consecutive toulnament games~C me\r foulr
)Irars. ~Vxl as oe of1 playr slected t
competed for roster spots at California State-


Flillerton University in August.
In the spring, Woods helped guide The First
Academy's varsity baseball team to a 21-8 record
and a regional semifinal appearance as a high
school sophomore. Now a junior, he is receiving
attention from Division I college programs.
".lo Marcos having the opportunity to represent
his country and win a gold medal at the world
championships is a huge accomplishment," said
Darrell Don. TFA baseball coach. "More than
3,000 players compete for the opportunity to
be selected to the team, and JoMarcos truly has
developed into one of the best junior players in
the country."
Woods looks to lead TFA deep into the state
pUI y Us ths ulpcmini gsceasor nd -o u th s
level next summer.


S ecial 01 m ics state champs
The Man O' War swim team, a Special Olympics team that trains at the YMCA Aquatic
Center, won the state championship in the medley relay event. The swimmers broke their
team record by 3 seconds with a time of 2:48.76. Gathered after the meet are (I-r) Coach
Lucky Meisenheimer, Jonathon Sady, Gregg Dedic, Mike Tortorella, Jesse Greve and
Coach Larry Peck-


' JV Panther football tops Olympia, Cypress Creek


Junior quarterback Joe Scott
passed for four touchdowns, in-
cluding a pair to freshman Zach
Autiello, and freshman running
back Reggie Glover rushed for
146 yards and a touchdown as
the Dr. Phillips High junior var-
sity football team walloped host
Cypress Creek 36-0.
The J.V. Panthers improved
to 3-0 with the win. DP got on
the board in the first quarter
when Scott connected with
Glover for a 29-yard gain to
the Cypress Creek seven-yard
line to set up Glover's four-yard
score. Anthony Revis caught
the two-point conversion pass
and DP was up 8-0 at the end
of the first quarter. Scott found



Keene's Pointe
Ladies tee off
The Keene's Pointe
Ladies Golf Association
held its 2-day tourna-
ment this month at the
Golden Bear Club. At
right, Christina Fur-
nish (left) and Kwang
Park celebrate their
1st-place victory at the
tournament. Pictured
below are~the 24 club
members who partici-
pated in the event.


Revis for a 1l,-y ard toulchdowln
pass to put DPi up 14-0 at the
half.
Freshman Jake Janse ;1at in
on the scoring, hauling in .I 3,-
yard touchdown pass from Scott
for a 20-0 leald aIt the e~nd o ,Tthe
third quarter. andi DPl capped
the barrage in the fourth with
Scott finding Aultiello twice for
touchdown passes of 31 and
seven yards.
Scott passed for 166 yards
and ran for a two-point conver-
sion. Freshman Quran1 Holmes
picked off a pass, and Janse re-
covered a fumble as well.
The Dr. Phillips 3.V. football
team also rolled to a 30-14 vic-
tory over host Olympia. Glover


returned the opening kickoff 1 I
yards and caught a two-point
conversion pass after Scott's
one-yard touchdown run to give
the P'anthers an nearly 8S-0 lead.
DP fell behind 14-8 in the

hoo~ked1 u1 w~ith Jan1Se forT; a 5-
yard toucohdown pass. Fre~sh-
man Eric Harrell ran it in for
the two-point conversion, as
DP took a 16-14 lead. Fresh-
man Terrance Gray~ led the der-
fense by rerturning the first of
his two interceptions 30) yards
for a touchdown onl the ope~n-
ing drive of the third quarter
for a 24-14 lead. Harrell raced
55 yards forw a touchdown to ice
the same11 in the fourth.


The First Academy Is a Christ-centered, college preparatory school
whose mission is to prepare children for i~fe as Christian leaders who
choose character before career, wisdom beyond scholarship, service
before self, and participation as a way of lrife.



Nationally Recognized Academic Program
RoyalI Academy of the Arts
Afterschool Sports Program IF\-



The First Academy 2667 Bruton Boulevard Orlando, FL 32805
Intersections~of -41& John Young Pkwy,
Swww.theftrstcacademy.org
407-206-800.


nier-up scores for overall value,
prestige and reputation. More
than 46,000 readers took part
in the evaluation process.
"While we were f'lattered to
receive such a high ranking,
it was unstratingl to see how
close we cantie to receiving the
No. I overidll slot," said Ger-
landler. "When we took time
to review all1 of the ranlkings
andl took ni~te of who the No.
2-ra;nkedl prlivate (Augustal Na1-
tional) andt No. 2 recsort (Ba:n-
dlon Dunes) facilities were,
however, we fe~lt no regrets
at all." r


According to the readers of
Golf World magazine, in their
recently released "Reader's
Choice Awards," Oran ge
County National Golf Course
and Lodge in Winter Garden
moved up to the second-
ranked public golf facility in
the country,
Last: year Oraunge Cou'nty
National was ranked as the
eighth-best facility national-
ly and No. Iin Florida. This
year, the course has main-
tained its No. I state ranking
while improving/its national
profilee based ulnn readers'


overall evaluation scores.
"We are extremely honored
to be recognized by the r-eaders
of Golf: World as one of the top
golf facilities in the country,"
said Bruce Gerlandler, OCN
general manager. "Our entire
team works hard every d~ay to
provide a superior golf experi-
ence and rankings such as this
validate those efflor~ts."
Orange County National to-
taled a final score of 94.47 on
the strength of` top 10 scores
in all key categories, including
No. I ratings for its pro shop
and prtict~ice facilities andi ~uln-


Ocoee! High sports update


Come and see

The First Academy

`advantage!


Orange County National named among nation's top courses


















































































































" ~L~3F~~
n
r~l~Y~-~


4B The( i\;r Orrrange times s TIhursday, October 15, 2009

Schools


Michael Reddick, Hannah Pendergast, Principal Dr Shirley Fox, Ty Caraway, Veronica
Rosalis and Rose Heckmann Kurtz hold Lakeview Middle's Rachel's Challenge banner.


Accepting Rachel's
Challenge
Students at Lakeview Middle
recently accepted a challenge
i- Rac elso Ihlenge, w d h
school program that promotes
positive climate change and
nonviolence in schools.
On Sept. 25, each grade lev-
el at LMS had an assembly fol-
lowed by a parent presentation
in the evening. Rachel's Chal-
lenge was founded by Darrell
Scott in honor of his daughter,
Rachel Scott, who was the first


"Ir Accept


Flachel's Challen0-e f
'--~---~----------
:+
'""
: 1, .~I:
,, :"
iI i


I,
i:


person killed during the Col-
umbine High School shootings
in April 1999.
The program encourages
sthuadnentsi tth enact psi iv
others and also offers a year-
long curriculum called "Friends
of Rachel" that continues to
train and engage students
and promotes positive ci-
mate change in schools. LMS
has also begun a club named
Chain Links for its students to
continue doing kind acts for
each other and the commu-


nity.
Red Ribbon Week
Beginning Oct. 27, the Red
RbnT Week rcebro wIl
tablished to commemorate
the service of Enrique "Kiki"
Camarena, an 11-year special
agent of the Drug Enforce-
ment Administration who was
murdered in the line of duty in
1985. It is now the oldest drug
prevention program in the na-
tion, reaching millions of young
people each year.


Students at Zion New Life Church Development Center and VPK learn abqut fime safety
and prevention from the Winter Garden Fire Department.

Oakland Avenue Charter ------- -


Central Florida PreD


e- es~i~,.~' -- a~b~-Cgingmmumummemmeanwrenewwwommmammo
The cooler weather brought students, moms and even an Oakland Avenue Charter
School teacher outside for lunch. Teacher Kathy `Tortorici has lunch with student Laney
Mock, and they are joined by OACS mom Karen Peters and her son, Cole Peters, and
Emma MacDonald with her mom, Pam MacDonald, who is the OACS PTO president this
year.

Chain of Lakes Middle -


Former NFL player Scott Stevenson visited Central Florida Prep students on Oct. 1.
Stevenson played for lowa State University and the University of Minnesota. He earned
2nd-team Academic All-Big 12 and the Big Ten Commissioner Honor Roll and Dean's
List. Due to multiple shoulder and ankle injuries, his NFL career was cut short with the
Cleveland Browns. Stevenson spoke to the CFP student-athletes about the importance
of staying in school and completing a college education. Stevenson currently works for
the Orange County Sheriff's Department.


Chain of Lakes Middle School presents a weekly award called the Granny Award to an
outstanding staff member who exemplifies competitive excellence in education. Last
week's recipient, Cherie Hayes, medla clerk, presented it to Barbara Costanzo, literacy
teacher; this week's winner. The school congratulates both these women and appract-
ates all they do for the school. Above, students in Mrs. Costanzo's class congratulate
her as she receives the award from Mrs. Hayes: (1-r, back row) Nicholas King, IMariah
Vasquez, Costanzo, Hayes, Courtney Jones and Renlan Cruz; and (front towN) Fantasia
Lopez, Logan Rlounders, Nia Rodgers and Daniela Casas.


headed the

rouh a en


Ryan Knaak, an Olympia National Honor Society senior member, spea
school's courtyard beautification project. More than 30 students worked thr
tire weekend to create a tranquil setting for all Titans to enjoy.


More than 400 preschool and elementary grandparents flooded into Foundation Acad-
emy's North Campus gym recently to celebrate pa~triot/sm and Christian heritage and
visit their grandchildren's classrooms. Grandparents feasted on a variety of del/cacles
created by Foundation Academy parents and served by the First Baptist Winter Garden
senior ladies group. The grandparents enjoyed a program that featured the 5th-grade
choir leading the pledges to the American flag, Christian flag and the Bible. The choir
led by Debra Winninlgham, sang a rousing rendition ,of 'Jump for Joy.' Solo/sts included
Tiana Minks, Dillon Hall and Sophla Bartolomei. Th(e grandparents were then escorted
to the classrooms where they participated in special' activities, observed the students at
pvork and asked the teachers Ipuestions.


Lakevie Middle -- -----


Zion New Life -


eLlr (~tr II2~l"lrllr rCfZ


Olympia High


Copytighted ;IVaterial

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


'Iprr


Foundation Academy


I~






































































































Principal Mike Armbruster congratulates Ocoee High se-
niors Keneil Baker (left) and Jonathan Knowles for be-
ing named Outstanding Participants in the 2010 National
Achievement Program. Those chosen as Outstanding Par-
ticipants placed in the top 3 percent of more than 160,000
African-American students who entered the annual com-
petition by taking the 2008 preliminary SAT/National Merit
Scholarship qualifying test.









I'Ve wlill talke th~e timelc to exp~lain t, you FiREE OF CHARGE
how\~ anmklrlrupc y wcorks anrd htowl it may~ help, youe '
Yo~u or Your Business havre F~inancial Publents
Your Home is in F~oreclosutre or yo~ur Mbortgage is 1(t'lamic~ Down"ll
Back 'lhxes or Medical Bills arec a I~blem
Yo~ur Carll is about to be Repossessed
You are overw~helmeld w\ithl De~bt and afraid of losing ~ Exc thing~
"Ov)er 20 yearrs combined exsperientce, same locatiorr"l





Isabel E. Freeman
o' m EveningS Appu~ointinen~ts hial
OCOEE: 151 W1 Sil'er Srtar Rdl
407-877-7095

352-394-0007
Memnber ot: Florld Ba ociation* Federal P onlt I~~ on~lna.,r Bam r Association
Conlm' Flo1d B ruptcy As a n*ill A~nsr 11 Ban rulptcy In~stitute
Iillll l n, ._,gn, 11111 111 1 11111Rjllllll ) I(dllll
Ie., I , ,, ll,,,l,. g ,,,,,,, ~ m., l I..~ ~ ~ I ll. n1 n11 ,n1 us....., m 0,, ....s. ( ).. .... .. 1\I1 .


Thursday, October 15, 2009 /be West Orange nine> 58


--------Ocoee


yer brought a great sense of
boyhood shenanigans with his
goofy personality.
There were many great
supporting actors who added
many levels to the play. One
was Conner Santo as Pap Finn,
Huck's drunk father. Although
he was not on stage for long,
he made a lasting impression
in his song "Guv'ment" where
he drunkly sings about the gov-
ernment's control of his money.
Also shining was Alyssa Ram-
sey as Mary Jane Wilkes. With
her beautifully sweet voice,
she stole the moment in her
trio with New and Malcolm.
The dynamic duo of Andrew
Smith and Dustin Johns as the
carpetbaggers claiming to be
royalty had spot-on comedic
timing with their many ploys
to scam people of money.
With a title like Big River
comes the question of how to
make a river on stage. Ocoee's
brilliant solution of having a
motorized raft that could move
around the stage worked great
with only minor problems of
the control being accidental-
ly hit and causing the rhft to
lurch forward once or twice.
The light transitions between
scenes moved smoothly with
the changing of scenes.
In1 all, Ocoee High School's
production of Big River did
great justice to an old classic
with a new musical twist.


1? Most people know the story
The( Adventuresrrr of Huddckeber-
ry Finnl, Mark Twvain's classic
novel thalt followed Thze Adlvenz-
tures of T~nn Sawyer. But most
people have never seen Roger
Miller's Big River where the
story of Huckleberry is brought
to life on stage as a musical.
When Huckleberry is sick
of living with his drunk fa-
ther, he fakes his own death
and sails down the river where
he meets up with Jim, the run-
away slave. They plan to sail
~ ~down the river to a town where
Jim will be free. But along the
way, they encounter some
m con- challenges and some strange
school characters,
,Spen- Ocoee High School's pro-
nnan. duction of Big River had heart
because by the end of' the show,
------- you calred for H-uckleberry arnd
Jim. The show ran smoothly
with few glitches and was
thoroughly entertaining and
enjoyable.
~4 Dale New's performance as
r: H-uckleberry was great. With
.' an adorable voice and his
Southern twang, New brought
,. Huck to life. Dave Malcolm's
performance as Jim the slave
, was toluing; as you saw his
stru~pple for f'reeidom, in songs
sucLh als "Free at Last." Em-
manuel Zapata as Tomn Saw-

~ Ocoee


wR~ .



Ocoee Elementary recognized Joseph Bellochi (lett) and
And~etw Macomber for being exemplary Junior Addition
Volunteers. Bellochi and Macomber; both students at
Ocoee Middle, have dedicated many summer hours and
most mornings before school assisting the OES technol-
ogy coordinator in troubleshooting and repairing techn~ol-
ogy issues for classroom teachers. Both boys were in-
strumental in setting up new document cameras in ever
classroom.

---------Wmndermere -------


The St. Andrew Catholic School Safety Patrol tear
tinues to kieep parents and students safe during the
year. The students are Anthony Rojas, Malik Fennell,
cer Becorest, Greg Keen, Truc Le and Justin Bohar

-------Montverde Academy --------


mewsar .< a re: Montverde Academy momns were invited to a welcome-
Dads enjoy a cup of coffee and a doughnut with their chil- back reception and brunch hosted by the Parent Associa-
dren at Windermere Blementary's annual Donuts for Dads tion. The parents were invited to show off their products
breakfast. This year more than 800 were served during the at a business showcase followed by brunch. They also en-
2-day event. Thanks to committee chairs Joan Foglia~ and joyed a 'dancinar' presented by Alberto and Selena Hoyos
Sandra Burgess for helping plan and coordinate this fun of LifeDance International. Pictured are, 1-r: front row, Lon'
opportunity for Windermere families. With their dads are, Smith, Kathy Adkins, Chnistine Schmid, Monique Glass,
1-r, Sasha Afanasiev, Lauren Afanasiev, Peton Gamner; MIor- Mandi Nesmith; back rowv, Cecilia Hardat, Heather John-
gan Baxendale, Kaylin Bean, Erin Bean, Tucker La~atye son, Jennifer Cunningham, Donia Richards, Tanta Marter,
and Tate LaBarge. Cindy Crosbie and Jill Turnquist.


~ Thornebrooke


Congratulations to Ocoee High seniors. 1-r. Elizabeth
Kollen Hayley Howell and Clayton Blastic for being named
Commended Students in the 2070 National Merit Schol-
arship program. Commended Students placed in the top
5 percent of more than 7.5 million students who entered
the 2010 competition by taking the 2008 preliminary SAT/l
National Merit Scholarship qualifying test.


Windermere Prep 4th-grade science students currently
studying geology were recently visited by geologist Mark(
Novokowsky. Students learned about the different types
of geology, the kinds of rocks and the history of the ~Earth.
Above, Novokowsky (crouching, right) explains the differ-
ent types ofs crystals in the geode. Each student got to
play the part of a geologist by breaking open a geode to
discover the crystals inside.

Central FlOrida Christian Academy --


Thornebrooke Elementary students, staff and local com-
munity members created a magnificent display of peace-
ful thoughts and wishes on Sept. 27, International Peace
Day. Pinwheels for 'Whirled Peace' were complimented by
students' classroom writings in this community art instal-
lation under the direction of Visual Arts Educator Lenore
Eastham. Their pinwheels (more than 800) join more than
one million around the world as part of the international
event 'Pinwheels for Peace.'


Open House at Westbrooke Elementary was a huge suc-
cess. Above, teacher David Gorham explains the math
curriculum to a moom full of interested parents. Gorham
i3 said that last year he was one away from a perfect record
of all students receiving 5's on the Math FCAT; This year,
he hopes to achieve that perfection. Open House also in-
Seniors Jacob Updike and /hiana Reed are crowned Cen- eluded a 'Taste of PIE' with mome than 30 Partners In Edu-
tral Fkorida Chnistian Academy's Homecoming king and cation providing samples of their cuisine or programs.


----Children of the Messiah ----- P----- 9pin Lk ---


Third-grade students at Spring Lake were treated to a per-
Melody Wise's Tuesday-Thursday class of 2-year-olds formanrce by B/lly Flannigan, *who is known for his r-oles at
at Children of the Messiah Preschool enjoy playing with Walt Disney World in the Tarzan show. He entertained the
shaving cream. Pictured are Hayden Hamilton, Matthew students with a song about the U.S. states. By the end of
Kelly, Brandon Reigert, Addie Wise, Laurence Barnes, the performance, the children were on their way to learn-
CeCe Perez, Pecyon Woodard and Kate Buckley. ing all the names of the states. 4


---------. St. Andrew School


C8ppieS FOView: Ocoee

High's 'Big River'


Hly ESmma Scalglia
Wekival H-igh School


------~Wmidermere Prep


--~---~Westbrooke





























Participating. in community service is an important part of the Medical Assisting Program
at Westside Tech. T-he students are proud to be involved in volunteering. That's why
the Medical Assisting Program as a whole has decided to participate in the Susan G.
Komen Race for the Cure. October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and the event
will be held at UCF Bright House Network Stadium on Sunday, Oct. 25. The Westside
Tech team is the Medical Angels. Pictured, 1-r; (front row) are teachers Paola Saavedra,
Melinda Garcia, Barbara Dobson, Gilda Guzman and Saby Acosta; and Adelina Brann
(center, in white) senior director of Westside Tech.

-------Whispering Oak


Child Care &Youth Ministry.
vwww.churchothemesslah.com
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vinetand Rd. Orlando.
FL 32819. 1 block south of
Cornroy W iQ'neermer Rd, on right.
-l07-876 3-180
and fij S n i.y Icolfo
ages 9 30anri andl Cnlloren 5 Chatpel at
10:30am. Childcar provided.
_\vwwYaSCensi~nP1nonorano~oa
INTERDENOMINATIONAL
CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM, Sunday School.
11:00 AM, Worship Service.
wworland ccc.org

JEWISH
CONGREGATION SINAI C/P
Services at 8 pm followed by an Oneg.
on the s cord ad inalk oida o each

303 A North highway 27 in Minneola

LUTHERAN
ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
16161 Marsh Rd,, Winter Garden
Sunday Service 8am & 10:30an1
Sunday School all ages 9:15am
Rev. Paul Foust
.w Sion life~embarqlmail.con1
Enrolling students nowl
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
Serv. 8:30am &10:45am
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. John Bergh

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
no0wildn~lctmr Ktl witdm~en...


THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH

Btler 8 d, 1ine vest of Wi demere
Elementary School. 10:00 am Worship
Service.407-656-6044
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30amn 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
MnrGacelfg~a;LOranoQ

NAZARENE
FAITH FAMIILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE m
305 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden FL 34787


PRESBYTERIAN
QAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E.0Oakland Ave.0Oakla~nd, FL
407-656-4452 www.oakblndpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL1 Inlpike
Worship at 8:415 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all gags at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastol:


125 N. Lakeview Ave.
OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Emie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. Wnillan.1l 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 pn'
407-816-4991 _ay' WWW Wesor

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


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

Uoer YMECSAT 0 W dermere Rd.
Bible Hr. 9:15am
Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384

CHURCH OF GOD
GARDEN CATHEDRAL
CHURCH OF OD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855.
Sunra pSlchoo 94
Wed. Sve. 7:30pm, Youth*
Men's & Women's Ministries.
www.GardenCathedralCOG.org
000EE CHURCH OF GOD
Pastor Thomas Odom
1105 N. Lakewood Avenue, Ocoee
407-656-8011

COMMUNITY
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm

IblEoEEVRY N._ELS LKE FAILY

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

ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(Inst Saturdlay of Every Monthl)
XIp!n to 11 pmn $5.co
Hal~stings St., Near Kirkman~ Rd
off West Colonial






S407-656-3633


Call about our preschool.

PRKESBYU IAN CHURCH OF THE
Conroy-Windermere Rd.@Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM. Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
'Comne hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www pool orn

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


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
10710 Park Rlllgr; Gothli Rd.
Windermere, FL 34786l
.sn7-376 .112 Worship times:
9:00amr laaltio na~l Snlul a
11:15am Contempoanry Praise Service
10:15am Sunday Sch~ool for Adults and
Children held between the two services
ww~,W~iuderrlel1811~o



The Crossing
A Conununity Ch~un~b h 47-essaM4W
u:00o un ad 10:45 un Hhtsh~ip Serice
n a.9 Ocoee




yd


407.656.7986
www.signfects.com





.s.ubm O 0.8700


AUTO ELECTRIC CO
533 W, Plant St
Winter Garden
656-3307
ALYTO REPAIR






muora1' opaeaiaN


""YOU OF LITTLE FAITH, WHY ARE YOU SO AFRAID?

)ESUS, FROM MATTH-EW 8 (NIV)


6B The \\h? ot anage ime Thursday,_~~ O~ctober 15, 2009)


Mrs. Dimond and Ms. Pate's kindergarten classes walked to the Winter Garden Fire Sta-
tion recently. The students saw a firefighter dressed in full gear; looked at the equipment
on the fire truck, sprayed a fire hose and learned valuable information about fire safety.


Nearly 750 4th- and 5th-graders and 20 adult chaperones from Whispering Oak Elemen-
tary were treated to a day at the Magic Kingdom courtesy of NASA and Walt Disney
World. The students learned about living in space from astronaut Mike Fincke and Dis-
ney's Buzz Lightyear. Veronica Franco, NASA educational specialist, demonstrated the
effects of space on the human heart, explained the workings of the space shuttle and
showed the students how an astronaut sleeps in space.


Foundation Academy
plans 1st reunion
Fou~ndation Acardemy is iouk-
ing for former students, facu~lty.
parents and friends of the schoolI
interested in participating in the
school's first Retmio~n Round
Up. It is Nov. 27 trom 4-6 p.m.
ait the South Cunlpus, I s.it(rl il-
den Road, Winter Garden,
RSVP to jb~~rl~rJ'df ordla mn.-
tionlaeademI1 y.net` IIT1.me w all be
sertvec.


Poetry class open
to Oakland youth
A poetry class is held at Mrl.
Zion AME Church in Oakl~nd
from 6-8:30 p.m. on the see-
and and fourth Saturday of each
month,
Youth in kindergarten
through I 2th grades are wel-
come. Classes are free. For
details, call Opal Walker at
407-452-24237. The instructor
is Omar Warren,


Library programs
for children
The Winter Garden Library
has programs for children on
Wednesday. Tiny Tales is pre-
sented at 10: 15 a.m. to infants
from birth to 18 months. Tod-
dier Time is at 10:45 a.m. for
children 18-36 months. Story-
book Fun for those ages 3-5 is
at I 1:15 a~m.
The library is located on East
Plant Street,


@7/ STI ~ -~'E
Family Christian recently 'discovered' the 7 continents. Mrs. Ninah's 2nd-grade class
presented the continent of North America. Pictured are (1-r): frontt row) Landon O'Brien,
Max Terechenok, Hunter Cox, Carlos Colburn and Caden Mack; and (back row) Aman-
da Kraus, Eli McKissock, Isabell Crist, Anniston McCail, Tara English, Catie Hamrs and
Grace Johnson.


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
BIbeoStudy Grrousphfor all ages.
www.fbcwg.org
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
633E.6Cow Point Rd.
crownpoi ntbaptist.org
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. S eve Rice.

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

E4 i~l:6 sbhurhyahoo.com
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, F.
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www~es orlndobc.org

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

CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
500 Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
70A.M. os~hip and Groups



Si5nes GirVin,
c B~ielee &51- Crmp bell







lil Dil l


u~~z~-;r, E~ k~....


w 407-903-1384


Dillard Street


----~-- W~estside Tech -----


Family Christian







TIhursday, October. 15, 2009C TIhe West Orange Timesr 7B


E TENTGEUCHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes

Fax 407-654-2986 TN
www.Firetechextinguisher.com


~~"~ 0 ;C~~oi A 2nc.
.27 Years Ex-perncecr
Rcildcnnail c..-mmcre~l~l e- mecAlu


407.6141.5962 Keith Keller
Email kenlhksj!'tj efl rr icoml` Pre>Ildent
Ocoe. FL 34761 CCCI32~5778

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


Massey s ------"~
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey 29CataCor
TFN wnerocoee. FL 34761



puppy dreams pet hotel
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a uniu nocag mlrre



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'-. "Wwwrtaalpychen~c


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Your One Call Computer Ex.perts!

Wireless Networkinrg
Virus, Spyware R~emoval
Data Recovely
Software Training
QI~ A + Certified Technicians





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on-site Comue services

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WWw.fastteks.com
C~3 31 2909


111200


LIIGIN REMODELING *
NDY AN VICE PAINTING
'. ; :* cCARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW
TALTION* PRESSURE WASHING
;.. TFN. PC L 407-616-0467


Bill1 Straulo


~136 Years Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
Pleasre call (321) 947-7690


THE '--..1
OR IGIN AL



bisson H-oofing
OF CENTRAL FLORID A. INC .

Pff. (407) 656-3169

Fax (407) 656- 1 172
Roofing ofall types
Celebmraing 50 Years of Service!
Licensed &~ Insured c.-rnricater seCovers '.
Flnancilng.Ma~lable
Chriss Sisson, President
306 Ocoee Apopka Rd. Ste. 5, Ocoee. FL 34761





;O S~ s

fth Im





atnum &


hwast litsani Gaeny r FREE GDTE!


'ob To /




Sdl.~ ,t


I censed and Insurerd CACl815904
SSenracing .4L.L Branrde 24t?


rIhC7A INCAN'


ii Dunrcanl's Air Conlditionring & Hearinrg, Inc.
SSales Senrvce Istallatiqn Mamtrenance

ii. IIQuality not Quantity
$74.00 Service Call
FREE with repair or replacfnemnt of A/C unrit
-: Call nrowr so w~e canr gr\e your unrit the



.s-:'i. ~ 407-470-7014
r~ lwww~r dunlcalnmechanlicalservices. com


C; RAWFORD TIRE
1 SERVICE, INC.

:.5:110 Taylor St.* Ocoee (407) 656-4575
MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
*Bridaetone Michelin Tovo BFG Tires


MVO3215
Mobil 1 Oil
Amsoil Synthetic


r~ ?~


We are yiour Europeani
'~"Sle alicre ll Sru


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in-malral
(( on~lmercal


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Laconur Ca~e
321-388-1101
Fire Flghter Owned and Operaeted


TFI


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;'TN Aaron's
SPainting & Home RepairS


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; i Winter Gaulen, FL 34787




D:;n':y Sunsults Ms D ( 4 3


;


rALL PLUMBING NEEDS

ilp Dal Brthr Plnig I
Not the biggest...ust THE Best!
JanleS Daly, Owner
State Certified Master Plumber CFC057480


:


ERCIAL
QUOTES


EMERiaENCY
LOCKOUTS
/Mlaster Key Locks
Sales & Serylces
C Bump Key Proof Locks


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We Are Continuing
Our Special Celebration
Bring In this Ad and Receive:


IIOn repairs I
II over $300 1
EXPIRES 10 31 0i9
II onqn .


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On any repairs
Vehicle.
EXPIRES 10 3 09 R
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2752


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We bring the propane tan
straight to your grill.


'L\ 1-I
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888-33-G


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m~.Ja. 20,~empe ncnce
407$6667 ..One.,~""d om," q













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S TE AIM MIU F T I P AISS P AIC

AMA N DI E (ITIS TH DR E AD
MIE T O LD S HIA Y A ER I E
TIRIO AIS TRlOS PAICTIS
OIF B E I N(GAS K EIDWHIO OIDE S
ROIU E CIH INA ISIP Y
CiOl~MMO DOlRIE S A(BILE IAITA
AILP HIE LEN DIE BASE G L EN

ST RAIRGOESAI E ER PHIOIONA

CIAL L AS PA1SElO DIAD(E
OIKA Y AL E RT S WHIAL E DU B
T EMh K A N S T HO JMASMORE
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A1R G U E T]EA OILAIF ISPIA
F R I EJND1OIRP IHOO B I A IC(RIEWEIL
FIINIE CL L AIREINT H EG R1A
S EA E L LE TEIACIH DOGT ES


ITm

010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

ADVERTISE IN Over 100
Papers throughout Florida
or choose from any state na-
tionwide. Put Us to work for
Youl (866)742-1373 www.
national-classifieds.com,
info~national-classifieds.
com. FCAN15

030
PERSONALS

PREGNANT? A married



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FCAN15

035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION


give Osso~n t ag 4-ad li




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-
31FCA w.Centura0nline-


040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALL CASH VENDINGI Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local


dersold! FCAN15

WAK Iq IA6M IN TE T
growth this yearl Distribute
WhiteScienceis patented
products and teeth whitening
ceu?!v sier r state up Etx-
plan and training provided.
Best kept beauty secret of
the starsI www.whiteningon-
wheels.com (877)909-1080.
FCAN15
REAL PROSPERITY. 5 Star
International System.tNo
products to buy or sell. Training
and sp por dr a d~riu

CA8)0~544 ww.cas -

OIANCIA Lo ur s
powerful wealth generation
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selling, no explaining, no
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my~f edom365now.com.

SALES POSITION Excel,


mpdestab jlished hatcr
304-6369. Leave a message
hn r'I 100 act you within 24

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



rm rm








for the following
Full Time Positions:
*Executive Assistant
Course Instructors


Treamn ana or
*Pubile Service Worker I

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


851-8859.10/29dw

Wi5
MISCELLANEOUS

HARD TIMES...WE can
help! HonestGoldBuyer~com.
km10/22
AVOID FORECLOSURE -
Non-Profit/Charity, will help.
marionhelms@thhf.org 407-
625-0499. mh10/15









HOMES6F00R RENT


~


I I


of time. S Ilit application
Twn of kland. PO Bo~ 9 ,
Oakland, FL 34760 by Friday
moe p lca nonaand amfor a
tion, Town website: www.0ak-
townusa.com. 10/15mr




EMGPELO6YENT

HELP WANTED WES.
MERE CLEANERS looking for
dry clean presser, full time
or part time. Call Andy. 321-
278-3976. 10/22
RV DELIVERY drivers
a tuks 9fr AY! Dliboa t
all 48 states and Canada.. For
dtails 0o on to w .RVde-


-170
EMPL 0YMENT
WANTED

agKKE ING SE 8 CE
offering Bookkeeptn Ser
vicesngwith Quick8 oks Pr
b nd ParolSe vces for s 7H
427-0398. TFN48935






2 0
ITEMS FOR SALE

ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR
including electric Irftcanrrier
ne battre n 10 0 .






AUCTIONS

AUCTION 1000(S OF ITEMS
WL Sr sDT HIG BD-




SELand Auctions OctA 24th
1AM, Large Tract. Smallas

Tracts Ac69/Ac WaNI-

terfront. Pasture. Hunting,
Lake, Homesites. www.Certi-
fiedRealEstateAuctions.com:
(80 PS2975 Di AHd-


HOME

FREE C2HOW,s o ale ti -
dog.407-297-0652.10/22cd





400
AUTOS FOR SALE

2000 HONDA civic 5800!
2003 VW Jetta $400! 2001
Honda Accord $750! POLICE
IMPOUNDS! tor listings call
(soo)366-9813 ext 9271
FCAN15

480
VEHICLES WANTED

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
COUPON UNITED BREAST
CANCER FOUNDATION Fr~ee
Mammlooams. Breast Can-


5961 RAN 5



r~

520
COMPUTER

SLOW PC Stan Up? So tv
Intcerne Let 8V Compu6
119 PdD 0;-5?69



530
CHIJDCARE



experienced caretakers M-F In
Ocoee. Call Amber 407-601-
97540trKarn 407-346-4289.
10115**
PRUNIER EARLY READ.
ING is registeredand ready
for enrollment. Accepting


100
GENERAL OFFICE

EXECUTIVE / PERSONAL
Assistant miln. 5 years expe-
rience supporting Senior Ex-
ecutive, proficlentln uscrosoft
Office, able to work on own &
uselinitiative. Fax resume 407-
654-5399.10/22aps
INSIDE SALES, Building
Materials Supplier, Sand re-
sueto teamhr09@aol.com.
10/15


CRAF SKILLS/
TRADE

HEATING/AIR TECH.Train-



Job Placement Assistancel
1ALNOW: (877)994-9904.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING
tio~n Mitna tre Ca er. F
approved program. Financial
aid if qualified -Housing avail-
able.M nL nAvlation88n~s) ut
5387. FCAN15

DRIVERS WANTED



* Weekends off
* Great pay
* Great benefits

ClmontAC ORx e a riri
866-475-3621

~IL~S. PE
www.xpressdrivers.com


12

COMPANIES NEED Employ-
e toasts mble t~hir po uts
make up to $500 a week. Call
(601)749-2290. FCAN15

130
MEDICAL

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

'135
PROFESSIONAL


Appointed by the mayor and
four-member Town Commis-
sion, with a$3 million budget
ibcudn u 9 C r Cdo cai
tions unde the dieto sof s
arate staff and budget. Proven
an dprogresrl ni pons bl

geeal knanadgement, pu l
adiistration pn edrincip les &
drcta n pmee d evn o I nt
fiacal management exei nc sde-
sinrable.AvlleDrier'spuLicne
requird Astrtong icommit- 8

ment to customer-focused gov-
emment and team participative
managementisessential. Mini-
tmumd bchelo' mere (a -
$55,000. Applicantinust reside
aihn25mls r f nthe Toni


Home Team Pest Defense is hiring
FULLTIME AND PARTTIME
INDOWORIOUTOOR SALES REPS
hourty plus commission, selling pest control.
contact Elliot 407-656-3492


DEI EDD

CLASSIFIED ADS








For more Infb call

407-656-2121


"YOtf Cormplete

Ser vice Center "


10 West Story Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 347 87
REG# MV-0 109,5



Phone (407) 656-6646


Fax ('407) 656-9362

Richard Hudlson

~ea Reigie Hudson
I .


-FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED -

407.206.0622 407.877.6268
www.gsairsystems.com email: gsairsystents~cfl.rr.
comn
Licensed & Insured -SttLcne C l14 7


* Sei~vice. Turnto h xrs
* Sales u t h xes
* IRStallatiOR Call for a FREE estimate on
* Commercial IEquipment:Replacement.
* Residential We offer financing w~ith appl~ro'ed credit



TRAY WICK'S .

GARAGE ""
1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winrter Garden
*New and Used Tires Alignment
& Complete Auto Repair
PENNZoIL A/C Serv. & More
407.656.1817


r r


NIERVICE:
500 MEDICAL &HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 PHOR GR HOHME
515 MUSIC &PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
525 INSURANCE
530 CHILDCARE
5 M VNG HAULING
560 ROME IMPROVEMENTS
570 LAWN & TREE
575 `TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT:

A1 CNDO&NOWNHOSE~s
65 ROOMS/ FFCIENCY


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
88 OB EONHOME
695 WANTED
REAL ESTrATE' FOR SALE:
700 HOMESAND OPEN HOUSES
710 CONDO & TOWNHOUSES
720 COMMERCIAL
70 WOTS CORNETAGE
750 OUT-OF-STATE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATE WANTED
810 REAL ESTATE WANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


GENERIA,:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
03 SERS NL SNID
INSTRUCTION
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET&8BEAUTY
070 LOST &FOUND
090 MISCELLANEOUS
EMPLOYMENT:
100 GENERAL OFFICE
105 DOMESTIC
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE
120 LABOR
130 MEDICAL
13 POESSIONAL
1 RSARNTRioTEL/MOTEL
15 ELH & BEAUTY
160 MISCELLANEOUS
1 EA MOMENT WANTED


MERCHANDISE: :
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
20 GTARAGE/YARDDSALE
PETS: AE
34 ARE AT GORS HOME
380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
VEH LUOS FOR SALE
401 TRADES
405 ACCESSORIES
410 AUTO PARTS
420 AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
430 TRUCKS&BVANS
440 RVS &TRAVEL TRAILERS
40 MOT CYCLES


B~ VHC ESANTED


2BD/2BA CONDO. Range,
refrigerator, dishwasher,
washer/dryer, central air Patio
& outside storage. Call Wind-
sor Realty, Inc. Bill Straugh
407-716-3010.tfn10/29bs

620
APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES


DP0A TEONWN 700sqf. VEw
ca p t, W serdryr dih
dry room, 1 large master bed-
room, 1 full bath, large private

coh s 7)n. o 03s.N
10/22tlip
2/1 DUPLEX Downtown WG
near WO Trail. $700/mo. Call
407-656-9762. tfn48187
OCOEE DUPLEX for rent -
2BR/28A, Enclosed garage,
quiet cul-de-sac. $800/mo.
+ ed~edpbit. 407-656-6253.



call407-656-1183. 10/22sh

2/2, CARPORT, $675 per
month, no pets, call 407-656-
6543.10/29wwy
4BDR 3BA $217/mo! HUD
HOMES! 3 bdrm only $1991
m5 r @ 8% aer Fr Ltins
(800)366-9783 ext 5669.
FCAN15
WINTER GARDEN 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 38R $895
on Lake Apopka. Water/
Sewer included.1Imo FREE on
2br!407-656-7162. tnn0/29
MA PONI Aps m -

2Brm $457 $605, 3Brm
$486 $635. Equal Housing
ppret Wnurer Ga dn.H r780n
407-656-1661, Mon Fri,
10am-4pm. 10/22

650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

1200 SQ1. FT.. Office/Retail,
31 S. Main Street, previous
toy store, g1000 plmonth.
Candy Properties, 407-656-
6420. TFN48211


11l n pa i-tine5 sedulled itRA WINTER Ga de
Call Stephanie Prunier at 407. 721-9926. 10/15ec
253-444.1022sp WINTER GARDEN, 2003
Sq. Ft., 48R/2BA, $1300
pmnth 22call 407-810-
WELL DRILL 8".02b
PUMPS WI DERMERnE B TLER



poreh quiet st set, sma l
6565883 or1 al"' calop sflgt matr
656-4394 1/1/09 N/S 1 year leas
$2,399/mos. (435) 962-
Licensed Bonded 4565. tin
Water or no Pay
LAKEFRONT HOUSE -
semang allofCentra~ l ni Lak Johns, 3Br/3Ba. $1,200/
m.deposit.407-656-2226.
S.E. Dollen, Inc
.intr rGarden longesto R2 a resH w tE cnals o
esutblished dctn'ucal Lake Apopka, many extras
co~nactorsemnlo very nice. only $950/month'
(cendtrt. 1Tsince1983. and$5950 deposit. 863-956.
AIIl Scnr w lirhs art 5773. 10/15kb
Joumcunenl and Mlsicc HOUSE FOR RENT! $1,200/


407-56-518 friendly neighborhood. 645
4507-56-518 senview or wminer Garden
H` zoulne 407-.4485439. 10/2mc

3/1 W.G.. 8800 plmonth
407-227-9532. 10/15st

LAWN & TREE 4 BD5 bam Folosu e

ROBERT EVANS Tree ser- Mo! for listings (800)366-
vice Aif ordable Tree Service. 9783 ext 5798. FCAN1S
Trimmmng and removal. Call
407-395-3007 11/12m 28R W/SEPARATE effi.
DAVE WOODS Lawn j lnyagdern onY in ag
Service Inc Oicensed and Mail. $800/mth. + security
insured, tree estimates. soon 321-sas-osos. 10nsch


GARAGE/YARD SALE

GARAGE/HOUSEHOLD

s: 0m. 13Falewoelln Av $
Ocoee.10/15nd

OkAlad onLke Appn a On0



BIG YARD SALE Saturday
October 17th. 8am-2pm. 225
James Drive, Whtier Garden.
10/15
WINDERMERE MOVtNG
sale, Oct. 16 &17, 8am-1pm.
Queen bedroom set, leather
chairs rine dis~hesMnE nicaps
Oakdale Street. 10/1kw
MOVING SALE Everything
coes, tumniture. computer
desk & chair, porch swing.
tile cabinet. October 1s-
is o Sam. 17515 Eve Dr .
Montverde. 407-460-2136
10/15bt

66MnGE7 nAL co
Grisham Street, Winter Gar
den. lots of everyhing! 18 5
WINTER GARDEN 130
North Lakeview Ave, Friday
and Saturday, Sam 4pm
tons of bay and children
011s monnre and lotss

WINDERMERE ESTATE
Sale. Friday 10/6 and Satur-
day 10/17. 221 8utler Street
Mostly antiques. crystal, ex
qulsite conica. sterlag~. Lamtps.
pottery, glas. beds. dress-
els, desk. tables. pub chants.
dls uint Imn. Irama
and much much more! Sab
Aade yrnd V15Keepers of

GAAG SAE1 F rh
and Saturday 16th and 1th .
10/5

280
ITEMYS WATED


NOW PURCHASING

SC A
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE


290
BUILDING
MATERIALS


CRED 40 yr Wr anty. T

clr n Dstc uc~k tu n

Gun C st up8 Mau
FCAN15


300
AWNIMAS FOR SALE

a ajiHUH Sta3 nioes ord
S250/each. 407-758-0030 of
407-347-7004. 10/1mm
CHOW CHOW Puppy. blue
tom~ahten weeks.5S100. 407-
297-0652. 10r2cd


Parents on ste. Call 407-
856-2263 or 407-3992291

BOXER PUPPiES tor sal
Two temales. 10-\week old
Canl for more Into: 407-721-

2 CH1HuaHu~s: r mar -
blMack. i emal crmes. UKC
Regrzstred. 6 months old.
6 Ibs.. updated on all shots
5500 each 40:-466-8127


320
LOST & FOUND PIETS

LOST 000, mmanaure do-


on Saturdy at heria and
Rustsel Dr. ta Ocoas. Call Re-
beccait Kangeroo -407-656-
C081. tas

340
FRE TO 8000








TIhurlsday, O)ctober. 15, 2009)' Ther Westl Orange Tlimels 98


The answers are in this book.
Buy ancud read

DIANETICS
ntiG rKIMotNx SCIfNCY OF- MINTAL1441. nI
~v L. RON HUBBARD
price: 52o.oo
O)RDER NOW' FRt~s SHIPPING
WVWW. DIANETICSTAMPA.ORG
..n, .. ..M Ia .. s. .x n.....aw h a n@~-
rra?' r-nc '",~r~ I"h,"'. t,'t',"l ih..11'"


OUT-0F-AREA

LAND SALE NOTICE: VIR-
GINIA MTNS Closeout Salel
- 2.5 acres with ponld near
stocked trout stream, near
st at pr, S 9,00, 1 7 It sa


760
MOBILE HOMES

LAKE APOPKA AREA,1land
Sbadro Inob loo n an si

wegk.Laut dro llat onl site.


820
MISCELLANEOUS

WINTER GARDEN Stor-




CEMETERY LOTS for sale.
Trinity Lutheran Church Down-


mpc orisale Park, S etion JThe

Garden of the Four Apostles.
All are in closed sections of the
cme~try Fo deailiscall 407-








IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY. FLORIDA


Man Works 84 Straight Days After
USing Thera-Gesic*
BEXAR COUNTY Tom WV.. a carpenter who specializes in building
high-end chicken coops, applied Thera-GesicS to his sore shoulder and
back. and worked 84 straight ten-hour days. When
asked why he didn't take a fe~w days off, he painlessly
replied: "None of your dang business'


WINTER GARDEN Profes-
Ssionlal Office Space for mant,
ca1407 6 62882 etfn44Pilase

2 ROOM OFFICE Sulto, $350
per month, private bathrooms,
SCnd flProiertes 407St56 -
..6420.tin48212

INDUSTRIAL/COMMER-
1CIAL OFFICE w/Storage for
Lease. Licensable, 900-1250
so ft., 816 Maly's PaRk' Place,
Winter Garden. $900 per
mnh 7il I ~de0s ole tri 14d

INDUSTRIAL SPACE for
lease, easy tumpike access.
5.000-15.000sf. 407-375.
5231.tin48783 `

oftc wth cnneieg cpnfr ar
ence room. Addit onal office



SMAle 07-1- 3 AE Ue n dE

13,000sq.ft Covered storage




dGE Sau ctminoopd 200g
lwerage $650.Cl 407-656- 80
63.10/29tn9wwy



M


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call One Order One Payment


www.national-classifieds,com '


inrfo@national-classiifiieds.com


FULL DETAIL


..


sd brl I ~-- -I 'C C r C' 1


* '


INid uHEMONTI-SbAFE o IEl
DMEI' OF THl-E: FIRST PUBLICA-
rlO 1E)LOS11 NOTICE AS SET
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-

PRB TAE ( EF WLEL BE FRA
NOTWITHSTANDING THETIIME
PERIODS SETI FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT S DATE OF DEATH 1
IS BARRED,
Tho date of thlefirst publication
otils notice is October 8,

Proat Reresentative:
17187 Stone Valley Drive
Athens, Alabama 35611
Att rne for Personal Repre-

10airBMx 77h~nson, P.A.
WitrGreFlorida



Flrid Br Nu(41br: 26013701
10/8, 10/15


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:

Hughes Towing & Recovery
gie0doic 1f /oelsue o
am at 2202 W. Washington St

da Statutes. Hughes Towing &
teootr rseres nh oihr t

1D7HE48N26S666338 2006
DODGE
1G1BL53EXPR107382 1993
CHEVROLET
1G6CDS335L4374737 1990
CADILLAC
10/15


NOTICE UNDER FICTI-
TIOUS NAME STATUTE

Ntc is he eby gie t te
'Fictitious Name Statute' Chap.
tr 850 Foi Saue wl
Corporations, Florida Depart-
ntte of the State of Florida


Puttin' On The Dog Designs
under which (I am) (we are)
engaged In business
or under which (1) (we) expect
to engage in business at

114 tve ct winter Garden.
Florida 34`87
That the (party) parties) inter.
fued i si business (is) (are)

DaOctober 6. 20090Orange
County. Rorida
10/15


NOTICE OF SALE


SImursult t Ch ltesrs737{ 80 o
(In Florida Statuas on October
29, 2009at 10A.M.
'AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED*

03CRA2D L C, VIN#1GYEC-
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL 32824 Orange
2 00 4 I Z UZA, VIN #
4S2DE58Y544601661
Located at: 151 TAFT
VN3E DNDRO D, ORLANDO,

DEALpERS ONLY camn n
Interest(s) in th above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., (9A5UC920-6020.

Ro E th veicles m~ay have
ben r eas d p2@or to auction
10/15


1GM1155XL055242 1999
HONDA
14J78S20L565424 1993
KNDJB723515078986 2001
KIA
JM3LV5222POS25119 1993

ZMLMR5W6RX632232 1994
6MPCT01ZSM8608002 1991
MERCURY
3MARM10JORR635274 1994
MERCURY
4A3AJ56G3VEO47923 1997
MITSUBISHI
JT2EL45F3N0017327 1992
TYOTA


|vl~rS~~s g tir 1 t dr eass (
Su~lte 340, Orlando, L 32801
The Plames alnR addlressesg o
tand til 3P roil Rpros seta-
tive's attorney ayre pot fortl
below 7
Ali credit spoofstheldocotl t l
clollsn ol lon i~ntds nnli t tIl
c py of this nlotice hais boon
scl votl must file Ihoir claims
withl this coult a~t thle addlelss
set tone~ a~bOVe wITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTERT1HE DATE OFTHE FIRST
PBR 01KfO OHF THI N TI E

O S ROVIC00NFSAUCCHOP E
ITOR
All other creditors or persons
havill0 claims or demands

cla ms with this Court at the


PERIODS SET FORthaoeWTH IE-


YEATRS OR MOREH AFTER T E
DTECEDTENTIRS DTE OF DEATH
SttO fTirs tbl NOoI n A E
2009H BLW



PERICD S. T MAS HBURN SC


WinerID Garen FLRT AOE




CESOURT FORE RANGER T
COUEDNTY, FLRDAT O ET
PROBATRE DIVSN
Fie o48209CP1540
FR.SR..l Rpeelav:


K/WA HARRY V. NEAL, SR.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
Tle admlnillstration\of thoo stato
of H-ARRY VIRGIL NEAL, SR.*


Inu11 tin t Clicultl Court hor 01-
an 0o Countly, Florktla, P'robato
olllyslon, thle admalcss of which
Is 425 N, 0l18ngo Avenule, Or"
Ilando, Floritla 32801. 'Ile
l11118iames a alddresses of the
Personlal RepReseltaltive and l
Plore ale set fr blw

cdn other dpe as against
decadent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must flle their




claims with this court WITIN
3H ONTE 0F MNH


N1NTHSANIN THE TIME O H IS

OROS0DLARSMEMT0ERD 002 DT
ECEDENOT'SDAE O F DHEATH
fl terceitrst publicallon o
Aettrney fotr Persons al Rero
seeentative:tt mutfl h

EPH E.IM NO IEDUC IHA S-

IN TEUHA & MAE ERID PA.
226T HiIcr SteetIO 730 O
Orlndo FLORIDA 32801T CD
FeLepoL (E 7)RV 283-1020
PerITsonalDN RpenTaie: TM
AN LI IE Trad (
10/8an F5mi 32751 AFE


soll lpud obillavtlvos attorney
All creditors; of thle dlecoadnt

decoendells estate on w om a ;
copy of this nlotice Is requilred
to be servodl must file thelr

TH I\E O 3 MOTSASF
PUIBLICAT1ION OF THIS1NO`TICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DAIE
OF SERVICE OF: A COPY OF
THIS NOTIICE ON THElM.
All other crediltors of thle deco-
clent andt other persons hlavlng
claims or domrands against
deeden Sola estt mus fietr

TFTHH IORST PUA IC Tll
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
BARRED FOREVER.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
0EIO SEMTI F H 00 VE
DE IDNS DATE OF DEATH

Thaenof the tirsst publication


Atrney for Person Giving No-
JOSIE PEREZ VELIS, P.A.
JOI EEZ VELIS, ES-



Coral Gables, Florlda 33114
(305) 444-8899


10/8, 10/15


smalnl home w/Iots of light,
mature landscaping w/ citrus
n1900'x0 06t. 0561r alrect

KELSO ON Lake Butler, 5/4
on magnificent 1.3 acres.
Sp m acua s unsetsma y
$499K(.140R72435-4444 0wned
Aget o02w
6BR 4BA Foraclosulel
$24,9001 Only $225/Mol 5%
down 30 years @ 8%/ apt
Buy, 4 Br $269/Mol ior Ilst-
F)0 1800)366-9783 ext 5760

HOUSE FOR SALE 311 Plne
St., Winter Garden. Downto6T
Historic. $175,000. 352-4 0
3272. 10/150p

720
COMMERCIAL


1600 sq e fetofc ae

4aln 0 cl.Call 352-394-




HOT DOS CITY Lease or
Sale. Everything included
Ready to open $50,000. 352-
460-3272.10/150p

730
WATERFRONT

CERWS LDG AB N KFRO 9
$89,900. SAVE $40,0001
On 12.000 acre recreational
lake. Boat to Gulf of Mexico-
Call (866)952-5339, x 1617.
FCAN15


NOTICE UNDER FICTI-
TIOUS NAME STATUTE

tO eHiM ebMAg v afT8N
u tie ifsn he u gv n m t ohe

u dr8 i n d 9 I ua n ta w le

'fictitious name, Sttto' wih:

eite nit ah dn b5 eh o
In the cityof rld, Florida sat

hlria, sp aseit of dinsaid

Dhspbiat5000 ob 2ai 2009c Or


Rainbiou Title &L, Inc wi ll:
snell at uich Sale at e Ationth
folloing vehiclesto satisfy len-
puruat to Chgapter 713.58501s
Inthe Floida Sttue orlno Octobri

29e: cobr1, 2009 at 0 .M



A RF ECHVHCE IF S LO-


DaiESEL SPtECALiSTS, INC wl
gM500 atbic SaLA E A7L1TA-nt
OwsuneroCape 1355o

Ch lriaSautome MAUIC (08To
MOTORS) a 190SA..BTAT
SERVICE HCL S O

ORLANFODO FL 2824



toteonerrnno





CSto r: stURomtesaof



OIAnc., (94 920-620
ALLe AmUCTIOSAEHL

been Iteleasd p rior to auctaion
LICr #o A8-0001256 dae
'"eb iigwihteCeko


NOTICE UNDER FICTI-
TIOUS NAME STATUTE


Fotce s heeygvnta h
ter 865.09, Florida Statutes, will
register with the Division of the
Corporations, De artment of

repft o rf thhr pulca
nae o-wt DER P 0 IP
ING ARTS under which we ar5
engaged in business at 45


business enter rise is as fol-
lows: Orlando performing Arts
Center Corporation.
Dated at Orange County, Rlorida
October 7. 2009
10/15


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following


FL 32807 for the tow ng and
13.78 Tem a~ Cs.FS.
1997 Suzuki Vint 2S2AB-
21HSV6601 598



1015


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vhct(s) wilb hel 0don Oct -

1L3202 fo he twn d
sorag psuamnas toF

R99 N S Vint JN1HJ-

MD Towing, LLC reserves the
rigt maccepl or re]ct any and



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicle(s) will be held on Octo.
be o, 00 a oo0a'. t
FL 32807 f00 the towing and
stor~ane pursuant ~to .s~


COUNRTTHFOCR FM GE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number:
48-2009-CP-1925-0
Division: Probate Division
In Re The Estate Of:

Deceased
-
NOTICE TO


ta tt Vip ia N e sn F he N m
b 4 1 a-20cP-950 ten o
commenced in the Pr bate
Diiin tf the :ici Cut
dress of which is 425 North

Reenat ds01 ohe nesoa d

All creditors of the decadent
and other persons having
claims or denrands agarnst the
decadenr~s estate on whom a
Iny ftrusd noee has en
w to this count at the address
st o th0 HRo WIHN TH



THIRTYDAYSAFTERTHEDATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
RISNOTICE ON SUCH CRED.

haln clis o de ad
sq~lnst decadent s estate on


WI DERMER ing E
car garage and boathouse
on water, new air, fireplace'
-: a::: .:::: for ihae,


h'
-n


bid. Floancing8 MS EL
wwwitllandoffer~com. FCAN15

75


The formal administration of the
d ae of MAUR EN Nu e LY
2009-CP-001973-0, has com
menced i h robt D vso


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 9TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN 00 TD AGAE

PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 09 CP 1464-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNETTE DEASY PELLEGRI-
NO.
Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS


LEGRINO, deceased. whose
dale of death was artht 31st
Cut 0o Otng GoCnluj
Rlonda. Probate Dision, the
adrns of which rs 4? N h
ROia 4t320 ernumes arnd


.317#
2002
F220
MD T
tight t
all bid
10f5


I_
r

I
I
D




I


re em aeos. NOTICE UNDER FICTI-
Mazda Vint 1YVG- TIOUS NAME STATUTE
02S291650
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
owing, LLC reserves the Notice is hereby Diven that the
ioaccept or reject any and under signed, pursuant to the
Is. YRctitos N ame S ttute' Chap
ter 865.09, Rorida Sttues, will
register with the division of
Corporations, Rlorida Depart-

NOTICE OF thi ulcto fMs noi f
PUBLIC SALE '.fiCtittous name, to with:
End Time Warriors for Christ
Towing & Recovery gives Ministries Incorporation under
tof th eloseure ofLien whuichdI mi noae i usins
:to subsection 713.7 of gage in business at
i1:d am S atute 9 5ts 219 Doe Run Drire
inter Garden, FI 34787- In thcity of Winter Garden, FL
vs lys t accp orrebT th p [tysinteese in said

FORD EXPEDITION 1FM- Alexander K. Trapp
3L CIL AC 4 DR DAtd 0ctobp12,2009 Or-
DS54YS3U235147 anoe Conty.Ro ria
L46X05N671530


suant
the F
St W

je t

1998
2FU18
186K
200[
1B3E
sort


Go pailes~~ n>f ;w'm H A i


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE

TO eHOMIT Au'^ CONt
undersigned, pursuant to the
'Fictitious Name Statute'Chap-
ter 865.09, Rlorida Statutes, will
register with the division of
Corporations, Flotida Depart-
ment of State, in the State of
Florida, upon receipt of pmoof of
this publication of this notice of
fictitious name, to with:

under which I am engaged in
business or under which I ex-
pect to engage in business at
219000e Run1 Drive
kgBChIn the city of Winter Garlen, FL
That the Party Intemrsted in said
business is as follows:
Alexander K. Thipp
Dated: October 12, 200 0 F
anlegCountyFlorida


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Tie car Store of west omnane
give Notice of Foreclosure of
L~nand intent to sell these
'vehicles on 10/30/2009, 07:00
am at 12811 W Colonial Dr
Winter Garion.FL 34787-4119,
pursuant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes. The Car
Stome of West Orange meseves
the grht to accept or m~ject a\y
and/ral men
JH4DB7666VS005892 1997
ACURA
1G6CB5150K4225855 1989
CADILLAC
16YEK13ROXR410023 1999
CADILLAC
2G1AN69H1E9196196 1984
CHEVROLET
1FMDU32XOTUC42426 1996
FORD
2FAL.P71WSVX217386 1997
FORD
1FMDU34X2SZC01293 95
FORD
1FALP52U7TG318351 1996


PROBATE DIVISION
700 740
HOMHESmPEN HOUSE LOTS & ACREAGE 0097 Oibr 20-C.

3/1/2 SF HOME over 1800 PRVT AEAcs +In Re The Estate Of:
tF 6 13 lot la wsa so. ACRES R 4 cedH ho$56,0 DeesEeN ,DAL

vio bonded3 osra NOTICE TO
x-247. ~ ~ eotenRat.T~rtiorag comuivty Ready tcss CREDITORS


Put US to wvork





k4 i

i hl)~~svI KII No Nuw\OH4S or: onloA ~


HOURS

Mon-Sat 8-4

`716 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden
(across from theG bowling alley)


LIMITED TIME ONLY







10B Ther We~st Oranger~ Timelcs Thursday, October 15, 2009)


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


HALF ACRE
COMMERCIAL CORNER
At traffic light, fronts 3 streets, 200 feet on
Dillard, Zoned C-1. Now $320,000. Hurry!



HISTORIC
WINTER GARDEN
Craftman style frame home. Built 1926, 2
bed/2ba, plus 12xi2 Bonus room, fireplace.
Home rewired, plumbed, new roof, new H/A,
new kitchen, new baths, and new tank less 1II
water heater. A must see! Priced at $282,500. I p '..

L.A. Grimes Agency Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 Cell 407.797.9840


ADS,

BROCHURES,
LOGOS

DESIGNS THAT
GETS YOU NOTIC ED


CALL NOW!

4107-738-5279

EM Al L.
tamca oorlando@


i~as~ Erar wo Cra~p K~E BrO~B 1 P ~n9 AYNOn CQrpbl~, inC. AUbdXl~eQ L~ny Gord~ ~haMs, e8635. J p Ka~g
~ucWn Companr. W. r Li40


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

[Thursda~y, November 5 I:oo PM (ET)]~


One of South Geor~gia's Finest Plantations
Offered for the Frst Time in Over 25 Years
* Profedomonr M~aged WOdd RtDO'ed Troh Mauaged WiidUe Dea,
Hunting Plantation Qui. Turkey & Hogs
: : e N h m:r ., m ":" :1-it" ablebe
* Abundane of Thober Cruise Avalable Irrigated Food Pl0ts
* Fmrotge on Stocks Daly & FLowing WeH Roads Extensive Road System
nuroughart Propety
Rowell Auctions, Inc. Ftcol


Price just reduced. New three bedroom
home with large family room, hobby room,
3 full baths, and 2,5 car garage! $225,000.
MLS# G4622844


Great 5br/3ba pool home w/almost
2300 SF of living area! with deeded
cananI access to the! lake Harris chain.
$174,900. MLS# G4637703


Awesome investment opportunity!
3br/2ba duplex wl1 car garage on
each side! Located within minutes
to hwy. 50 and 27! $149,900. MLS#
G4634915


b/t3obm wearl 4,00 hfo' "ust.
see" living area, including 105' of
direct lakefrontl $1,200,000. MLS#
64645875


custom built, 5 acre home, 3 brooms, 2 Uarns,
1,600 sf of living areal Quick access to shopping
anid major attractionsI $399,900. MLS#
G4652773


Gorgeous lot overlooking Lake Wynona with
deeded lake access to lake which is on Chain, 3/2
heated screened pool 15x30, fenced backyard, no
HOA fes. $194,900. MLS# G4628319


I


'


I l e I


mwi i Gorgeous, custom built 4br/3 full ba,
2,600 sf, direct lakefront pool home.
y for
L# AII situated on over 1 acre! $595,900 .
MLS# 64642776









9ogos 4br2 /5 h ustomahome
hueMinutes to FL Turnpike ,w 50 and
!West Orange Trail! $247,0 ,. MLS#
64652871









Absolutely gorgeous 4br/2.5ba lakefront pool
home w/close to 2,700 st of living area! Nearly 1
acre gated & fenced lot, 2 boat, jet ski hoists and
docks! $749,999. MLS# G4640050


Gorgeous
mediterranean
style homne
with direct Lake
Dora Fron~tage!
4br/3.5ba with
over 3,300 sf, 3
story, complete
with elevator!
$1,099,000.
MLS#r G4651054


Affordable 5 acre buildable parcel!
Partially fenced and cross-fenced with
utilities in place. Building your dream
home is all that is left to do! $139,900.
MLS# G4641951 & G4641952


Adorable & affordable 2br/2ba ho
with over 1400 sf of living area! 1
the perfect house and community
the "Baby Boomer"! $135,500. M
64639926


3br/2ba 1800+ sf home with
formal living & dining rms, a
open family room & split plan
$124,900. MLS# G4653353


Huge 3ba pool home with over 3400 sf
of living areal Lake view from exclusive
Lakeshore Dr. community! $349,900
MLS# G4651691


Great investment opportunity 2br/1ba
residential home is also zoned
commercial general $89,900. MLS#
G4644036


Direct golf course frontagel Gorgeous &
completely furnishedl 4br/3ba pool home with
ils g o25r001 3 ,f Ofin are~alFor4a 12iv ng and


Gorgeous custom built 4br/2ba pool home
w/over 3000 sfl Complete with 22x13 bonus
ro. Situated n clo~s~et20 2.25 acresI




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