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""""""""'""""""A*.*.~~*LL FOR ADC 320
Library of FI. History/Univ. of FL.
20 ma- o l
Gi ne.iI. .Ill....I..III..I..l...,1Il....I..Il
The group needs additional
finanCing and community
Support to finalize the contract
b ear's end.
By Kathy Aber
aTh~ehHenry Nehrl in Soc ety signed a cnt ac
historic home and Palm C`00l.190 Garldens in
Gotha. T'he property's current owner, Barbara
Bochiardy, agreedl to sell the six-acro property
for b-'0. ,000, a;nd a closing is currently planned
for November, according to Nebrlling Society
President Theresa Schretzmann-Myers. Be-
cause of the decline in real estate values, the
price was renegotiated to reflect the property's
current appraised value.
The non-profit group has been working for
several years to purchase and preserve the
house and gardens located on Hempel Avenue
and backing up to Lake Nally. Its long-range
goall is to reuse the historic home and gardens
as an educational center focusing on historic
preser~vation, horticultural education and envi-
Parlm Cottalge Gardens is listed by the Florida
(See Nehrling, 12A)
~~IC~s~,.~~P~cF~~e~R1~ 4. I :~~~~i~~~~
Photo by Kathleen Kleare
The Henry Nehrling Society iis working diligently to pre-
serve the last 6 acres of Dr. Nehrling's original estate to
Restore his historic gardens and create a center for horti-
culture and conservation education.
By Amly Quesinberry Rhode
Oakland will celebrate its blend of
heritage, nature and arts aInd crafts this
Saturday at the annual Oakland Heri-
tage F~estival. The event will run from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. "under the Oaks"
at Speer Park in Oakland. It is being
hosted by the Oakland Natulre Pre-
serve and the town of Oakland.
The day will include arts and crafts
vendors, plant suppliers, food ven-
dors, displays by community organi-
zations and businesses, history tours
and a history tent, hay rides, children's
activities, art displays from Oakland
Avenue Charter School and W\hlywrl-
ing Oak Elementary and dessert and
chili cook~l-of f contests. There will also
be narrated eco-boat tours of Lalke
Ap~opka (for a $10 fee); music by local
choirs, the Lakeview Midltie School
Jazz Band, Winter Garden comnposer-
artist Dominic Glaudious and local
acoustic duo Six &5 Four; a bicycle raf-
fle (two bikes); and a silent auction.
Among the silent auction~ items are
rounds of golf at area courses, gift
certificates, theme park passes, a one-
week beach house stay, theater tickets
and various services.
The ONP cooking team, ledi by
F~rank Merritt, will serve holdop.C~~
hamburgers antd North Carolina-style
Tickets to ther c~hll and dessert cook-
offs are $1I for earch contest and will be
for sale Saturday.
A photographer will set up Hal-
loween props and sell her photos. A
costunie contest will begin at 11 a.m.,
and there will be children's gamesr~ ald
contests continuing throughout the
Tours of the Environmental Educa-
tion Center at ONPF will be conducted
from 1-4 p.m.
Proceeds from the festivall support
the Oatkland Naiture Presentc.
The town, otfficiallls estabhlished
122 years ago. has ar lonrg and rich
he~ritrge. The first real settler, JamelS
Garmble Speer, came to the Oakland
area alfter being a\ppoitted a mermber
of the Indfian Remloval Conunisionr.
Het-ru ~lcht some land be~twee-n Lake
Apopka and John's Lake in LS.01 The
par at the northwerst comer of Tutbb
Street and Briley Avenue is namecd for
;.nel il ld
Ocoe an I
nextCJ Wenedy n, o ne
ht aWintr Gadenairc oco a ner 2
ed~: eih yas o c
in etrllr da s alk ie i ;~-
frnext mannsayIls, i ag el \Frer cv
Youe Cc an Dancet on Mo~nJl.ls. OC)t. 6'
to meet the 20 contestants.
On 'lueJ.I.\. Oct. 2?7. the final e~lim-
ination process begins with tw~o shows
Each week on Tulesday, dancers will
per-turns in various genre chosen\ and
chan-opr~ llrophe by talented chorezoga-
phers. Then, the tele-
vision audienCe has a
two-hour window to
vote for its favorite
dancers. Viewers can
vote as many times
esthey wat mAfte
one male and one
female dancer will
be eliminated. On
the show will reveal
which dancers have
been voted off.
The show contin-
ues until there is one
Karr has been
dancing since the
age of 10) when he
joined Shooting Stars School of Per-
forming Arts in Clermont owned by
Melissa Stokes. He continued dancing
with the studio until his high school
graduation in 2008. He has wonl nu-
merous awards and trophies in com-
p'etitions across the United States. He
attended Windermere Elementary
School and Foundation Academy in
Winter Garden. For more information
on his dancing career and photos, do a
G~oogle search: Jakob Karr. :
By Kathy Aber
To follow his dream of behagl a
professional dancer and maikmg it on
Broadway, Jakob Karr, 19, moved to
New Yoik City after prodtuatcion from
The First Academny. W~hiille ttnding p
Fordham University, where he is cur-
rently a sophomore,
Karr began the audi-
tion process for the '
sixth season of So
You Think You. Can I
tioned in six cities
across the United
States. Karr, the son
of Jim and Tami Karr
of Windermere, tried 3
out in New Orleans. r
He was one of 151
dancers given a "tick-
et" to Las Vegas for -'
the second step in the
In Las Vegas, the' JAKOB K(ARR
through a week of grueling rehears-
als with top choreographers. Daily the
elimination continued until the top 32
dancers were selected. They went on
to Los Angeles, where 12 more danc-
ers will be eliminated and the To~p 20
will be announced this week. The an-
nouncement of the Tojp 20 was expect-
ed on the show set to air this Wednes-.
day, Oct. 21, at 8 p.m.
If Karr makes the Top 2(), there will
be a special edition of So Your Think
By Aimy Quesinberry Rhode
Maureen Rischitelli said good-bye
to the town and its residents Oct. 13
at her last Oakland Town Conimission
meetring as town manager. The com-
mission now' has the task of hiring an
interim manager and sear~chmng for a
Richar~d Simmons, a representative
of Range Riders, a Florida group of
mostly retired municipal managers,
came beitaet the commission to explain
how the progeram1 works. T'he elected
officials can hrire an interim manager
through Range Riders and have sev-
eral options to consider, such as a re-
tired manager with good credentials
wh~o could be more costly or a younger
person who might not have as mucLh
experience but who might take the po-
sition in the inter~im without signing a
There ar1e atlso other considerations:
a housing allowance if the interim
manager doesn't live within driving
distance of Oakland, a car allowance if
he or she lives nearby.
Mayor Kathy Stark said the town
has already advertised for the position
inl The West Oranget 77melr s and mn sev-
eral state municipal magtizines. She
said Oakland is looking for someone
withl some experience who canl "just
watch over for a mnonth or two"' until
someone pennanent can be hired.
Simmons was to e-mail a list of po-
tential inlteriml managI;Iels to the com-
At the close of the meeting, the maIy-
or and commissioners one by one of-
fered their appreciation to Risc~ntlltcl
"We will miss you very much," said
Mayor Stark. "It's been a great run. We
\LiSh you1 very much luck."
Rischitelli resigned to take a job as
'Merchants Guild held
its monthly car show
along Plant Street
last weekend. Each
month, the event
grows with more
and more classic
cars showing up for
a chance at prizes.
(4.4 Photo by
nMendto sat OHS
~West Orange High School
is about to kick off its third
year of mentoring and is
still short on mentors for the
Thursday sessions. Mentors
will be working with more
than 800 students for one
hour per week for 18 weeks.
A training session for
mentors takes place this
Thdmsday0 Oct. 22,Rat 8:3055
anWOHS:3 a.m. mn oom 55
aAn one interested in
mentoring should either
attend the training session
or contact mmelattghlin@
fxgrouponline.com for more
Blood drive at
Csaw ruckng holding
a blood drive this Friday,
Oct. 23, from 3-6 p.m. All
donors are welcome.
C&W is at 703 Hennis
Road, Winter Garden. For
information, call 407-877-
Ocoee Lions to
host turkey shoots
The: Ocoee Lions Club's
annual Saturday turkey
shoots will take place Oct.
24, Nov. 7 and Nov. 21 in
the field next to the West
Orange Girls Club on
Ocoee-Apopka Road. Sign
ups begin at 8 a.m. on each
of those days, and the cost is
$2.50 a round.
SThe shoots also include
a concession stand and a
Relay For Life
kickoff is Thurs.
The kickoff celebration
for the Relay For Life of
WVest Orange is this Thurs-
day, Oct. 22, at Ocoee High
SchooL, 1925 Ocoee Crown
t int Par wrah at 11i begin
dining room. Attendees can
register a team and celebrate
cancer survivors and their
For more information
or to RSVP, contact Sean
Gross at 407-843-8680, Ext.
2534, or westorangeteams@ 3
Experience the classic
educational show School
House Rock Live as per-
formed by the Seraph The-
atre this Saturday, Oct. 24,
at 10:30 a.m. at the Winter
Garden Library. -
Health fair Oct. 26
at shopping center
A health fair will take
place Monday, Oct. 26, at
the West Point Commons
(Publix shopping center)
on West Colonial Drive in
Health vendors will be
available with information
on better health practices,
savings on healthy products, '
refreshments and entertain-
Su port OHS band
The Ocoee High School
Marching Kmights Baritl
will be hold its annual Band
Drive next week. Band
members will be out can-
vassing local neighborhoods
around the high school on
Monday, Oct. 26; Wednes-
day, Oct. 28, after school;
and Saturday, Oct. 31.
All monetary donations
will help support the barid
pogra and are greatly ap-
Nehrling Society closer to
purchase of Gotha gardens
Oakland festival to feature
heritage, nature and art
Windermere native vies for top 20
in 'So You Think You Can Dance?'
Orange County receives 1st
First United Methodist Chur~ch
S"The P~lace for Children"
9 AM Praise &: Worship Serv:ice
10:15 AM S~unday School for All Ages
I1:15AM Mlorning Worship Service
1 Block off Histor~ic Plant Street
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
www~:M.fulmewg~p org 407-656-1135
Rev. Russell T. Belcher, Minister
We can help!
We have policies to fit everyone
ne`t, Illlt~J` III`S(
.p ge.,-,, s a:ll Funeral Hom1 e Oillnenn aspine~ and
qullirv ser vice a1t aborrable Dr les
1 Earnlng \oulr trulst onr' tamlly at3 a nt'm
No HIDDEN ylcrinilestes EVER'
Visll our \:aiLSlte at R\lw;. Gilunerals com andl read
l.Ocal police and fire reports
Devices found at Ocoee fire report Calls for- service--?.
apartent omplx TIl ()Oe I Dre I>lart- City calls--6,2
apatmet ompexto cso llec jm X9 calls ora~nge County calis---
Just beore 8 pm.'Itseday, ese dluring the p~e- Ocoee calls--2.
Oct. 13, thie )rangee C'ounty riodl of. Oct. 8-14:
I'ire R2escue Depallllrtment, the lFire --2 Windermere police
O)coce IFire D~epa~llrtment nault iMS--49C eot o e
the rang Conty herif's Vehicle accidcnts-- 5 rpr o et
Off'lice r~espondedct to Vizcalya l iaadu maei 6 I he Windermere Po
La,;ke Apartmentlls, I 139 Viz- Public S ric-21 De-partment reported 1,
caty~ ILake Rioad in West Or- I~le lrvic-- calls for service from SeI
arn e County, cotncernilbg an 1it mas-82 through 30 as well as:2
arrival, crews found an inert Winter Garden calls- 1 Traffip: Stops 205
device with smoke coming Windermere calls--3. Truck stops 5
from it. A unified command Citations 75
was established, and crews Courtesy notices 1(
from the three agencies in- Winter Garden Business checks 40
vestigated the entire complex, fire report night
finding three more devices The Winter Garden Fire Alarms 6
that were either inert or had Department responded to 70 Assistance to public
defused themselves, calls for assistance from Oct. 225
The situation was mitigat- 11-17: Arrests 3
ed without injury to any of Fires-- 1 Accidents 4
the residents of the Vizcaya E m e r ge nc y medical The 3 arrests include
Lake Apar~tments. TIhere were calls--48 fol-lowing charges: dri\
no evalcuations. Vehicle accidents -8 6\ith license suspended t~
. The Orange County Shier- Automatic fire alarms--5 with knowledge, no v
iff's Office is investigating Pulblil assist-- I driver's license and cus
the incident. Halzardours condiitions--0 warrant.
MARY F. MARQUI, 85'
Winderm~ere, dled Satur-
day, Oct. 17. Woodlawn
Funeral H-omne, Gotha.
BABY G;IIAL MURILLO,
infanrt, W~inter' Garden, died
Oct. 11. Luoomas Famrily
Funeral Hloma, Apopkr.
GIOVANNI SANCHEZ, 11.
Winter Garden, died Oct.
Cr ma in Ch pel, Ira do.
DONNA LOUISE SPINA, 62,
Ocoee, died Sunday, Oct.
18. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
JOHNNY TORRES, 54, of
Ocoee, Florida, died Thursday'
Oct .a, 2009. A native of Gary'
Petra Torres (from Florida);
nephew, Julian Torres (from
Indiana); and his brother
Juan Manuel Audifred. He is
datsTbt es (fro shu rt
Rico); brothers & sisters, Car-
men Audifred (from Puerto
Rico), Rafael (Lillian) Torres
(from Indiana). Israel (Monica)
Torres (from Indiana), Nancy
Torres ( from Florida). Josie
Torres (from Indiana), Eliza-
bth Torres fro rn rITa ).
Damary (Carlos) Roman (from
Massachusetts). He is also
survived by many nieces.
.nephews, aunts, uncles,
cousins and beloved Irenlds
Johnny was a true Chica o
Bears fan. "Bear Down." me-
morial service wris held at The
Art of Covenant Destin~y Cen,
ter, 1215 Seminola Blvd., Suite
101 Casselberry, FL 32707
on 10,'18.2009 at 11:30am.
Gail & Wynn's Mortuary
PAUL HOWARD ANDREE
III, 63, Ocoee, died Thursday,
Oct. 15. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
LORRAINE BURKET, 77 of
Winter Garden passed away
peacefully on Monday, October
born on -
ber 28th, -
h~ad been a Winter Garden
Sehaidents tohrethde as 24 years.
Clyde ("Doc") & Anna Near-
hoof, who proceeded her in
death, along with siblings Jlane
Nearhoof -and Marion Miller,
and daughter Nancy Hodges.
She was a wonderful wife
hu an ears to her svi rket
(Winter Garden); cared deeply
for her sister Sylvia Leighty
(Newport News, Virginia) .and
remaining children, Brenda
Canada &( husband K~eith
Gail Crist & husband K~evin
-Togw~oood),a owe s o-
ford). She was also blessed
with 9 grandchildren and 4
sedirng tme m ng crfts,
working ilgsaw and crossword
puzzles, and playing a variety
of board games. One of her
greatest joys came while
watching her six grandsons
play Little League baseball
oer ohneac ue II b5 rh Id
Saturday, Nov. 7, at 2 p.m.
at Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home in Winter Garden. You
are encouraged to view and
sign the family guest book at
www. baldwinfairchild. com.
MARY CHARRON, 71, Ocoee,
died Sunday, Oct. 1 8. A
Community Funeral Home &
Sunset Cremations, Orlando.
THOMAS HARRY LEVINS,
73, Ocoee, died Wednes-
day, Oct. 14. Memorial
donations can be made to
the American Cancer Soci- .
ety, 1601 W. Colonial Drive,
Orlando 32804. Woodlawn
Funeral Home, Gotha-
JUANITA K. HARRIS, 82,
Winter Garden, died Sunday,
Oct. 18. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
MARY JULIA HENDER-
SON, 68, Winter Garden,
died Sunday, Oct. 18.
Marvin C. Zanders FuI-
neral Home, Apopkta.
PAeU7LE. FWAMBRGOUGH SR.,
passed away October 17,
2009. He was born December
16, 1935, in Henderson Co.,
KY, to Albert and Mattie Fam-
brough. He was a truck driver.
his wife, Barbara; sons, Paul
J~r. Rodn~ey; duhthers,
Robert; sister, Mary; grandchil-
dren, Kandi, PaulI Ill, Jeffrey,
Kyle, Aaron, Maggie, Raven,
Skcyler, Chesney and Roxy;
and James Madison who is
de t0be born on Dsece ber
was held Tuesday, October 20,
2009, at 2 pm in the chapel of
Woodlawn Funeral Home with
visitation beginning at noon.
In lieu of flowers, donations
ma be ma t h A r-
JAMES SAMUEL STALVEY~ of
Clarcona passed away peace-
fully with family and friends at
his side Monday, Oct. 12. He
ias born M rc~hel2 1943, in
Winter Garden and graduated
from Lakeview High School,
Retired from Disney World
after 34 years. Jim is survived
by his loving wife of almost
47 years, Sandi; and his son,
Elen Jim Riso has two gand.
He was predeceased by his
oldest son, Jimmy. Jim was a
member of Journey Christian
Church for many years and
served as an Elder and church
administrator. A service of cel-
ebration was held at Journey
COisltiana Curch or Su~n a
ers, the family requests dona-
tions be made to the Leukemia
Lymphoma Society of Orlando.
3319 McGuire Road, Orlando
32803; or Joumney Christian
Church, 1965 S. Orange Blos.
som Trail, Apopka 32703.
ELISHA LOTT, 78, Win,
ter Garden, died Oct. 12.
Home, Winter Garden.
Shipment of H1 N1
Tihe first initial shipments of' adv\ntalge of vaccination op-
lN1 Swine Flu vaccine have portunities should discuss any
arrived in Oriange Clounty, quetstionls they halve with their
Most of' the: vaccine, which is prunlary health care~t provider.
arrriving in very limited quanlti- 'I'hey should also check to see
ties, is being shipped'( directly if their provider is registered to
to pedia~tricians and family receive the vaccine.
doctors inl the conununity w'ho K~eep in mind, not all regis-
wvill be focusing on vaccinating tered providers have received
children and young adults. the. vaccine as of yet, since it
As additional vaccine is re- will take several months for
ceived, it will become available all the doses to be shipped to
aIt nearly 200 private health care the area.
providers across the county, in- All of the doses are in the
eluding doctors' offices, walk- form of nasal mist and, there-
in clinics, phamrmcies and other fore, are not suitable for preg-
sites within the comnmunity. nant womlen or individuals with
Peopic who~ want to tak~e undelrla inlg medical conditions.
Health! people 2 to 49 years of
age are eligible for this type of
nasal mist vaccine.
TIhe priority groups, ree-
ommended by the Center's
for Disease Control and Pre-
vention, to receive the H1N1
vaccine first include pregnant
women, health care and emer-
gency medical personnel, per-
sons who live with or care for
infants younger than 6 months;
anyone from 6 months to 24
years of age and anyone from
25 to 64 years who has medical
conditions that put him or her at
higher risk for influenza-related
collected more than 600,000
pounds of food for Second Har-
vest Food Bank and other local
food pantries, which provided
more than 400.000 meals to the
Central Flonida community.
lIbcday, mo~re tha~n billion
people inl thet w\orkl~ live in conl-
one in everry five chikldren inl thle
U~nitedt Sta\tes lives in poverry.
In the U~nirted Statezs, povezrty
rignifiic.nthl imlPacL1Sts unge~r.
w\ith an estimated 13 million
Ame~rica., organizations like
the Boy Scouts of Ametrrica.
the Salvatioun rm~y. Americt's
Second Halrve~st and thousands
of other communiq~ uIp.mlit.l-
tions wobrk to~gethe~r to ;lleiate
.So Clrr~ tin Fo d is the nr-
tion's largest single-day) food
drive. It began as a service
project fo~r the St. L~ouis Area
C~ounedl in 1)8.5 andl \vas a -
opte~d by the Natrion Or e~.l mi
zation in los~s. This year mar~ks
the '!ll ICtT yer
Det\rllbunan~ Day, where more
than IY.000~C pla tic bag swi
Saturday, November 14. is
Collection Day where Scoults
return to pick up bags filled
with donated canned roods.
which are then distributed to
Second Harvest Food Bank and
other local food pantries within
the district in which the food is
collected. Filled bags should
be placed outside by 9 a.m. at a
spoct exily~ visible fi~om the road
for pickup by the Scouts.
After thleScouts retrieve bags
filledl with cnnned goods.:hec
decliver them to a1 local dlrop-off
location ~here volunteerrs sort
and boxs foodf. The food is taken
to Second Harvest F~ood Bank
or a local food pantry~ in need.
in .'iI. Scoutinlg for Food
Arns twair >'"vs
I anhbord tnn
T'he W\inter Ganrden Po-
to help prevent crime Toi start a
bulrm call >' 'r 23
free homle security surcves for
presidents li\ine~ withinl thle city
limits. A~n oft'icer will c~ome to
your house to checck dors~, w~in-
dows, locks, liplhting ;and alarm
systems. To set an alppointment,
items needed for
The West Orange Christian
Service Center is in need of vol-
unteers, clothing and food for
its Family Emergency Services
program. Items needed are small
household items: protein food
such as peanut butter, canned
meats, macaroni and cheese,
canned legetabrle-. soup. rice
and powdered milk; and in,
fant formula, diapers and bb~y
food. Ta~ke dionated items to the
Christian Service Center. 300
W. Franklin St., Ocoee,
He galve a clean opinion and
said, "financially, the school
i votdt apro toe pur-
chases of several p~rog~ram.l for
the charter school: the MAP
Programr, A+ Money and Ac~
rooclaimed Oct. 24t as N~a^
tional Arbor Day.
*approved a resolution sup-
porting the creation and fund-
igaty the s drda Leiltair
Florida Forever Land Cion-
servation Program and urgmng
the Orange County Legisla-
tive delegation to "vigorous-
ly support the creation and
increased funding of such a
successor program." Prior to
Florida Forever, there was the
Preservation 2000 program.
*were reminded that 2010
is an election year in Oakland
and that the seats for comm~is-
sioners Joseph McMullen and
Mona Phipps will be on the
assistant to the district -man-
ager for The Villages Cornmu-
mTheis ar ag salary for the
next Oakland town manager is
$55,000 and is included in the
In other business, the elected
*accepted bidder Sunstate
as the company to trim and
remove trees in the town. The
cmision ha ap rpriated
Sunstate representatives said
they could work on 20 trees
for that price.
*heard a report from Police
Chief Tim Drlscoll that the
town will receive a one-year
Byrne Grant worth $37,500 in
which to hire an officer.
*accepted the audit for Oak-
land Avenue Charter School
from Berman, Hopkins, Wright
& LaHam. Ross Whitley of
the firm said the school is do-
ing much better than its first
year, which he also audited.
r4 LI~-~ *I--C-_I~Y~
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A CHARMING LITTLE CITY WITH A JUICY PAST
Thurday Ocob~er22, 2009) The West Orang Ti'mes
Expressi & Full Service Car Washing Full Exterior & Interior Detailing Available
Ask about our a Hour Rain Be-Wesh Guaranase
Va~lencia Conuniunity College andl the Ulniver-
sity of centrR1 IIIII1J., UCP will hrost aI public
ribbon-cutting andi dledication cer~emonly Thurs-
daly, Oct. 29', forl their new sharled facility, the
University Centler, located on Va~lenciA's West
Cumlpus on South Kirkmaln Road.
TIhe event will be held in the University Center
(Buildling 11) atrium. The dedication ceremony
will begin at 9 a.m. followed by a ribbon-cutting
and guided tours of the building.
UCF has offered select courses on Valencia's
West Campus since 2000 and on Valencia's Os-
ceola Campus since 2001. The new building al-
lows UCF to further expand its offerings on the
west side of Orlando, opening up opportunity for
many who may not be able to attend classes at the
university's main campus. The new building also
provides familiar ground for Valencia students
who transfer to UCF via the DirectConnect to
UCF program, which guarantees Valencia gradu-
ates admission to UCF.
Nearly 2,7,000 Valencia students are enrolled
in DirectConnect. Valencia students make up the
largest number of UCF's transfer students; one in
five UCF graduates are Vallencia transfers.
The $23 million, three-story, 100,000-square-
foot facility accommodates classes offered by
both institutions with more than 40 classrooms,
a stalte-of-the-art testing center, computer labs,
study rooms, faculty and staff offices and a
TIhe University Center opened for classes in
August, welcoming 775 UCF students to Valen-
cia's campus. This facility enables UCF to offer
complete bachelor's degrees in nursing, electrical
engineering, applied science, business administra-
tion, interdisciplinary studies and psychology on
Valencia's West Campus. Valencia's engineering
programs are also housed in the building, includ-
ing an Associate in Arts pre-major degree that is
articulated with UCF and Associate in Science
degrees in electrical engineering and computer
Kavin Choe, a second-year Valencia student
who is enrolled in the Associate in Arts engineer-
ing pre-major, plans to transfer to UCF to study
mechanical engineering. He says that he hopes
the university will continue to add courses on
Valencia's West Campus.
"I like the class sizes here, and I like the peo-
ple," Choe said. "It's a much nicer building. We
have new equipment, and it's convenient for me.
If every one of my classes were offered on this
campus, I'd be all for it."
The University Center is expected to receive
LEED certification at the gold level for its en-
vironmentally friendly design, construction and
energy-saving features. C.T. Hsu + Associates
was the architectural firm for the project. PPI
Construction Management Inc. was the builder.
Barbara Roper (from left); David Sylvester,
Health Central senior vice president and
Health Central Foundation president; and
Wendy Proctor, Health Central Foundation
director of development.
of health care in West Orange County. My hat is
off to those who served on the early foundation
board of directors. All four of my children were
born at the facility that Harry and the community
helped to establish. If they could see Health Cen-
tral and the Health Central Foundation today, I
know they would be proud and pleased at what
has transpired over the years."
If you are or know somebody who was one of
Health Cerntral's Pioneers of P~hilanthropy, e-mail
Cindy Amnadeo at cindy.amado(,eo\lheathentral.
org or call 407-296-1 812 to be recognized,
The New Red is coming. Actually, if you've visited Health
Central recently, you'll notice it's already arrived. You will
see this in the form of our renewed sense of caring, our
re-dedication to the community and the emphasis on quality
healthcare services. Red represents this culture shift at Health
Central. Please visit TheNewvRed.org for more information on
how H-ealth Central is improving and how we can help you.
Valencia/UCF partnership greatly expands
college opportunity in West Orange County
W~ere you on
the W.G. Health
TIhe Heac~ltl C~entraul F'oundation would lik to
rrwoon ize Baruburn-~ Rope~r andl the adi~tliionall memn-
bers olf the or~iginall -PI'Ineer~' 0( of PhlianlthopUly."
the Winter G~atrden Health f'oundation Board of
Directors philanthropy tealm.
Rioper,; a fnurmc Winter G~ardenl Health Foun,
dation Board member and longtime Winter Galr-
dern resident, rca~lls, "I' remember when federal
legislation opened the door for the small com-
mumity of Winter Garden to build and staff its
own 24--hour medical center whei~e doctors and
nurses could give people a sense of hope and
comfort and an emergency room would allow
patients to be evaluated and treated by skilled
"Harry Dudley, an early administrator for the
original West Orange Memorial Hospital (now
Health Central), asked a~small group of people
from West Orange to form a foundation that
would support the new local hospital," she said.
"iI was one of those invited. Harry's experience
and vision were inspiring."
Roper added: "Harry's vision took hold of the
foundation. We started fund-raising to bring doc-
tors to our community, which allowed our popu-
lation to be served by the outstanding men and
women who were an integral part of the future
is Your G ar 8on?
OCTOBER 24 SATURDAY
It 's about
Caring, Com pass; on
Oakland Nature Preserve an~d the Town of Oakland
are pleased to present the
Saturday, Oct. 24, 2009
10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
Under the oaks of Speer Park on Tubb Street in Oakland
4A he estOrne imes 'Thurdy Ocober 2,20
From ourr archives
Old Ti mes
Letters to the editor
Dick Batchelor calls Niagara
Bottling Company's actions despicable
the homeroom mothers assigned specific tasks
b Mrs rroeM senne sare M s. sil M at
ley Tompkins, Mrs. Virgil Shofner, Mrs. Jer-
ald Acton, Mrs. Joe Burch, Mrs. James Griffin
and Mrs. Warren Hurley. Mrs. Donald Hick-
hen peu iet of th 1. p dets eaeroh
35 years ago
Homecoming at Lakeview is always a very
spcilevent it, this yea rt e tl boeneeon
Lakeview as a Junior-Senior High School.
Lakeview is the oldest accredited high school
in Orange County, founded in 1927. Accord-
ing to Jimnmy Taylor, student body president,
tlus wilpr ethe bsieststHome omngluve
has been requested. The parade down Plant
Street will be highlighted by a float carrying
as many former Homecoming queens as can
be located. Dianne Tiddy of Bay Hill is the
1974 queen the last in a long lIme.
30 years ago
Ruth, Joe and Jody Valdes rolled out the
carpet for friends and customers to see the
nlew enlarged Modern Stationery store in
downtown Winter Garden that has held its
saAl i sheue ain enters Grldtn sunc et ec t
last week. Groups of Army men with their
trucks assisted in cleaning up the city. No loss
of life was reported in the vicinity.
e n the baihuo ori ao h geatl ceope lo
Committee has requested that all vegetable
price ceilings be removed by the Office of
5The C in t ty Players announce the fol-
lowing players for its upcoming performance
of Junior Miss: Bettie Brealdwell, Elizarbeth
Thornal, L~ois KuykendBI, Joan Schley, Hel
en Crooks, Jimmielee Dillard, Curtis Dun.
irwry, Anyhrnl H b Schley Jr., Jimmy
T'he Winter Garden Junior Garden Club has
been organized at Dillard Street School. Of-
ficers elected are Susan Kerr, president; Ann
Scroggins, vice president; Jo Ann McCranie,
secretary; and Roberta Whigham, treasurer.
40 years ago
The Famous Tildenville School Carnival
will be held this week, according to chalir-
ma~n Stanl Smithl. The costume parade chilir.
men, Mr. and Mrs. Carlisle Hughes, expect a
record number of ghosts and goblmns. Among
any party who opposed the issuance of
this permit are now being denied the
right to challenge it before a guber~
natorially appointed body (St. Johns
River Water Management District). It
takes some shameful fortitude, to put
it diplomatically, for Niagara Water
Botthing Company to get a permit at
no cost to extract water from Central
Florida's major water supply. To rub
salt in the wound, they threatened to
further p~uni~sh the opposing parties by
possibly forcing the residents to ante
up close to $4 million (on top of the
$700,000 the city spent to oppose the
penrlit),"' Batchelor said.
Batchelor has asked Gov. Crist to
force all water management district
boards to adopt pohicies that would re-
instate unfettered and transparent par-
ticipation by private citizens and local
governments who want to oppose the
issuance of such permits. Addition-
ally, the original sponsor of Senate
Bill 2080, which amended the law, has
introduced a bill that would revert the
law back to where the public's right to
protest and appeal such permits would
be statutorily guaranteed.
Batchelor said, "If Niagara Bot-
tling Company truly wants to be good
neighbor to their host commumity, yOL1
would think that they would not as-
sault the citizens of Groveland by in-
flicting a financial and punitive cost
on them for exercising their statutory
and constitutional rights.
I am in hopes that the members of
the Florida House and Senate see
such disdainful abuse as a reason to
stop the issuance of any permiits until
the law is changed mn such a way aS
to give back the right to petition the
government to the citizens for being
Dick Batchelor, former legislator
and former chairman of the Florida
Environmental Regulation Commis-
sion, who has been publicly oppos-
ing the issuance of a consumptive use
permit to Niagar'a Bottling Company,
says that the suggestion by the bot-
,tlingo company that they are going
to demand $4 million from the city
of Groveland "is a despicable threat
from a water bottling company that is
essentially taking a free water supply
from Florida's aquifer.
Niagara Water Bottling company
had applied for a consumptive use
permit from the St. Johns River Water
Management District that would al-
low them to withdraw several hundred
million gallons from the freshwater
Floridan aquifer. The water manage-
ment district staff recommended the
permit be issued. Under the old law,
the city of Groveland, on behalf of
its taxpayers, had the right to further
challenge the issuance of the permit
by having their case heard by an ad-
ministrative hearing officer/admin-
istrative judge. The hearing officer
also recommended that the permit be
issued (with some conditions).
Under previous latw, the city of
Groveland would have, been able to
appeal the recommendation to the
board of the water management dis-
trict. However, during the last legisla-
tive session, at the very last minute,
an amendment was put onto a Senate
bill, which gave sole authority to the
water management district director to
issue the permit, thereby denying any
appeals process by the citizens who
opposed th'e permit.
"Because the Senate bill was amend-
ed under the cover of darkness, the
city of Groveland, its taxpayers and
PuBuSHER....................... ANDREw BAILEY
EDITOR ................... MARY ANNE SwicKERATH
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSED, MICHAE.L .AVAL,
Ah(Y QUESINBERRY RHODE
JENNIFER BAGLEY, JANNA CRoucH
Ao D SKN
The tttet Orage Times (USPS 687-120) i published weekly for
$21 50 per year ($35 00 outsde of Orange County by The Wtnter
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TWES. 720. S.
Dinantr St. Winter Garden, Roride 34187. Opnions in The ttesat
Ora Se Thea are those of the indivdual writer and are -not
Mie en muE(be tp an icude ae euoS sinbJr
phone number. Letters to the addtor are subie to editing for space
and grammar and become property of the newspaper.
your community no wrspaper
Enronat........... ... ............. (407) 656-2121
AnvrRnsec................ (407) 656-2121
Flx.................. (407) 656-6075
E-rtA .... .. ...... ...... .............. wonuMSs@AOL.COM
7Uc~-&ieeed wepct ~t t~e e~cti~e &aPrri~c(
*Arts & Crafts
*Chili & Dessert Cook-off
*History & Nature Displays
*Boat Tours of Lake Apopka
*Guided Tours of Historic Oakland
Pr~oceeds bteneit Oakland Natuire Pre~serve.
F:or mnore information, visit. \viviv\.OakhlausiNatulrerresctic.ury.
... n t
gOon~Y West Orange
For Your Small IBusiness Needs
Branch Manager/Srnall Business Lender
14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 ros~.e.plnal~larnouth Ccm
Please visit Hac~lthrna~cs r;t.org~:/fonditr~li ion/~ommun ityinink forl mak~ie info~rmation aInt to reg~iste.
thc I 11 lor u \l.A to 1)ismantllers
andl Recyclerss Associationl, of
whichi Ruthe~~rfor isl a memiber
of` the board of` dlirctors.
"We were doing it before they
(D>EPI dropped the hammer on
some [by imposing fines]," Ru-
therfor~d said. "We know we're
environmentally friendly, and
in our industry, that's hard to
In the past, junkyards have
commonly crushed vehicles
after removing any usable
parts while allowing danger-
ous fluids to remain within
or spill onto the ground. At
Budget Auto Parts, all fluids
are removed and held on-site
in large storage thanks. Those
fluids then are either recycledl
resold or disposed of properly.
Gasoline, fo~r exanmple, tha~t ha~s
been reclatimedl fom junk cars
is used to fuel decliveryv trucks
andl is even given out for free e
als a per`k to Budlget Auto Palrts
After being dra~inedi, vehicles
on Rutherfo~rd's lot arec Stripped
of valuable parts, which are
then meticulously cataloged and i
stored in his warehouse.
"We sell everything possible
from every automobhile." he
said. "And we providlel a six
month warranty on all parts."
About four times a year, a
mobile crusher visits Budget
Auto Parts and smnashe~s about
;-(0 vehicle carcasses into metal
pancakes and haulls them aw\iify.
The crushed ears are then sold
by Rutherfo~rd to industrial re-
cyclers that shred andL ship the
product to manufacturing plants
across Americal and throughout
the world. The re~cycled materi-
als, he said, atre mostly used by
the construction and auttomobile
Wh~ile the oldi school of
:hought'h in the junkya~rd business
w~as to be fe~arfutl of governmeucni
env\ironmentall regu~lator- s and~
their 1SSo)cialted( f~ineCS, RutherI-
ford salid he's encouraging his
peers to" work' with the DEP' to
improve the industrry.
"~The DEtP has been great to
work; w~ih, and it has beecn pilad
to work w~ith ulS.
Rultherford~i. \\ho~ zlpends his
Hy Miichaecl L~avrl
Some might imagine a junk-
yard as being anythling but
green, but Budtget Auto Parts
in Winter Garden is dispelling
th~t; notion. .
While the o~ld business mrod-
el for junkyards might have
revolved around stripping old
cars for parts and wastefully
discarding the rest, Bill Ru-
therford, longtime local resident
and co-owner of Budget Auto
Parts, has been leading the way
as an automobile recycler.
"Automobiles are the No. I
recycled item in the world,"
said Rutherford, explaining that
much of the steel, plastic and
electrical components in new
cars are made with recycled
In 2003, about five years atfter
Rutherford bought the business
with his brother, Bradc, Budlget
Auto Pa~rts became one of the
first auto junkyatrds in Florida
to be named a certified G~een
Yard by the state 1)epar~tment
of Environmental' Protection
(DEP). Since that time, a green
flag bearing the Green Yard
logo has flown above Budget
While the junkyard industry
might have a~ reputation for
environmental challenges, the
Green Yards program is de-
signed to help automotive re-
cyclers understand and comply
with environmental reL'utat~lions.
As one of two businesses used
as a model for Green Yards
when the program was in its
pilot phase, Budget Auto Parts
helped write the book on how
to be a Green Yard.
For Rutherford, it all came
down to sound business. He
had already implemented best-
bulsiness practices fordtisposing
of batteries, mnercury switches.
gasoline, anti-freezec, brake
fluid, oil alnd other potentlially
environmentally dlamaging mai-
terials when county andi state
DEP officials visited his lot for
routine inspections earlier this
decade. They: liked what they
saw so much, they soon devel-
oped the Green Yard program
with the help of Rultherrfordl a:nd
Bill Rutherford has turned Budget Auto Parts in Winter Garden into a Green Yard.
tree time fishing alnd nIIi..: ire-
the outdoors w'ith his faminily.
believes his proactive approach
to~ reevcli eh hats beecn goodl t'or
business anld imnpor-tant forl he'lp-
ing preserve` the' env\ir.OnmentI .
"WeL were.L alreaC~dy doting~ it
ayaYvy," Rutherford~ said. "It
vo're 'C`:: t'l:'o
dio it the right way \..'
atBtdgz Aut Parts is lca t~
ioftntoraion, lisit www\\.buige-
~ is '7!
begin Nov. 1
TIhe city of Winter Garden is
letting its Itesidetnts know, that wa-
tte ~rstrictions will be tighten'ling
on Nov. I.
'This year, the city adopted the
St. Johns River Water Manage-
ment Zistrict's (SJRWMD) water
conservation ordinance for land-
scapeirrigation Taking effect on
Nov. 1, the law restricts Winter
Garden tesidenta to watering their
lawns only one day per week.
Residents with an odd-num-
bered address will be allowed to
irrigate their lawns on Saturday,
while even-numbered addressed
are designated for'Sunday. Non-
residential properties may irrigate
"I'm sure some people are
already having trouble with the
city's current two-day-per-week
restriction," said Angela Stout,
city water conservation and re-
But the city, she said, is work-
ing to inform residents on how to
cope with the new rule.
A fall landscaping workshop,
presented by Florida Yards and
Neighborhoods, will be held at
City Hali this Saturday, Oct. 24l,
from 9-11 a.m. The workshop
will cover the nine principles of
Florida Friendly Landscaping.
Stout said she will continue ed-
ucating the public by distributing
others, givmngschool presentations
and hosting additional workshops
and other special events.
Stout said its important to re-
mind Winter Garden residents
living in neighborhoods with ho-
meowners associations (HOAs)
that a Florida law passed in June
states that HOAs cannot prohibit
a resident from implementing
Florida Friendly Landscaping
on his or her property.
City officials will be patrol-
ling neighborhoods beginning
next month looking for irriga-
tion violations. First violations,
Stout said, will receive a friendly
reminder, followed by a warn-
ing: letter ulpon a second offense,
Beginning with a third offense.
a resident could receive a $50
For more information, visit
Turning junkyards into Green Yards
Make a dillerence in thelfight against illeast Cancer
Please join Healthi Central anld Win~ter GazrdenJ Villag at1 Fowle~r Crloit-es lbrl this
worthy cause at our Comzmunity in PINKi 5K ra;ce aud I:,llilS festival featuringill
free health screenings, music, prizes, food and firn!
Saturrday, Octob~er 24!
7:30am -2:00pm 5iKRurn &Fun walk
Health Central arg~istratio n Ibginls at 6:soam Fiun WValki beg~in t;1 10:00inn
6;A Ther We;;st Omnge 7imes TIhurlsday, O~ctouber 22,. 2009)
*1 *l rl I
Lakeview Middle students Douglas Cooley, Randy Le'
Rayan Salimi and Yvonne Guttlerez (from left) collected
pennies at the school's recent open house.
PMSTI UNIrED NBRTROD)ISI
Saturday, Oct. 84, 4:00-TP:00pm
1;88 N. Lakoview, Winter G~arden
COME QUT FeOR BEAT FAMAY FUN IAND FELOWSHIPr
M"urndj t benefit
team ed ih ait al n o fe
the offlicial nlusenin credcit cardt.
Withi the Vist PIntainuln credlit
endlt through Capital Onle Cardl
Lab Connect, one percent of
eachl purchase is automatically
clonated to the Winter Garden
or tita One will also make
a $25 donationI to the museums
with the cardholder's first pur-
chase. For more information
about the card, call the History
Center at 407-656-3244.
Car wash, meal deal
to aid Total Freedom
Total Freedom is holding two
fund-raisers this Saturday, Oct.
24, at Uno's Chicago Grill in the
Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves. The first is a car wash
starting at 9) a.m. Also, 15 per-
cenlt of all net sales alt Ulno's will
be donalted to the program.
is 'h mcn-profit'l~ a F t~don'
gram fo~r people suffering from
alcohol and drug addiction. It
wats started mn 1998.
from basic training
Army Pfec. Jinhee Yu has
graditated frotm Batsic 'omlb~t
''raining at Fort Sill, La;wton,
Okla. During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studcied the
Army mission andi received in-
strulction and trrainng~ exiercises
in drill and ceremonies, core
values and traditions, military+
justice, physical fitness, first
aid, weapons use and more.
He:is the son ofYu~ho Sim and
nephew of Soonnam Shin. both
In dance show
T'he non-profit Voc~i Dalnce is
presenting 77te GamelltS hc IV.r
Nov. 6-8 at thle Ga~nrdn T'heatre,
Dance~rs will present ga~me~ ~n
the >1.l0, esoundlr :-mes~i. in rela-
tionshi s anld pm es~~ in life. C'ol-
laborat~ors include Geznev\ieve
Bernard, Kerlledy Francis and
The theater is at 160 W. Plant
St. in Winter Gaurdn. Show~ilmes
are 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday
TIickets are SIH s isi fr So.
children under 12). Fovr ticket
intformlation\. goI to ~www.gar-
Oct. is That Month
at Ananda Center
A~nanda Center for Yop. anld
Mas.syeI~r is holding a workshop
(on f hal Patrtners Yogal this Sat-
urdaly, OCt. 24., frot -'sto p~11.m1.
TIhis special workrshop is for
husbands and wive~s, boyfriends
but donations are appreciated.
Th center is ofrng T
going basis, but rates are dis.
coumteddthis montli. Jie t
in Hi' Ilr` Garden. For informal.
tion or to schedule an appoint
ment, call 407-877-6061 or go
mni nulllllity service pn ~jects anel l
Not a single penlny collecteli
by students is usedl for over-
head, operations or any of ler-
purpose. All collected pennies
atre giveen back to the students
to use to meet community needs
ats they see fit'
Support the LMS Penny Har-
vest by collecting and donating
loose change to the cause.
All dbnations can be dropped
off at the Lakeview Middle
School main office, 1200 W.
Bay St. For'more information,
contact Christine Szymanski
or Megan Whyte at 407-877-
Manlty people wonder' whait
to do with~ all those jar~s fulll of
penn"ies gathering dust. Well,
Lakeview M/iddle School has
the answer: Donate to its Pe~nny
Each fall, students and com-
munity members collect pen-
nies from fr tends, relatives
and neighbors. When a school
fills 25 canvas sacks of pen-
nies approximatelyl $1000),
it is awarded a Philanthropy
A roundtable is where student
leaders meet weekly for several
months to research community
I-needs and decide how to allo-
cate* Penny Harvest funds to
A high-flying rider entertains the crowd.
Biketober Jam 09 was a huge success on a
recent Salturdtay. Barachel Bike and Skate was in-
vitedt by Winter Grardten Villatge aIt Fowler Grovecs
to hold the annual cratzy street BUMX contest in
its parking lot.
Despite the hot wea~the'r and rain delayps, maly
of' riders andi spectatrors w\ere onl ha;nd to wit-
ness the kids show their skills on all1 the custom l
Manuy ven~lders helped support thet event, in-
cluding Ezekiel Mlinistries, which had a tent set
uip and ruftled H811\bikes, skateboards and other
items. Other venders like Skate Boarders For
Christ set up a street skate course for children
who didn't enter the bike contests, and UNO
Pizza had helped withl the pizza-eating contest.
TIhis event wa~s held to bring awrt~reness to the
commlunity about Barachell Bike and Skate and
howv it promotes positive attitudes and family
vallues aIt the local store and skate park.
Barachel] Bike andi Skate is at 130 N. West
Crow~n Point Roard in Winter Garden. It is open
Tuesday through Sund~ay, with a Monday eve-
ning Bible study in the skate park by Ezekiel
Ministries. For more information, go to www.
: .:J i
Bassai Karate D~ojo (BKD) is
now' rr'nJuctine classes at the
Central Florida Dunrce Center
and the Chulrch~ of` the Melssiah
in H~I1' (nner Gren. for more in-
lonumationr, call Jtr-1,3-4237 or
go to w wwv~.bassadoci~jo.com l
Since 2006(, HBKD has bern
conlducting: tralditiona~l kararte
chiwsses at diftTernltr arn kr~c~atins
for teen. adults andr chiildret n as
ilnl:u gas4 ars oldi. Cheer lasses
empChasire techniquet. history and 1
tradition. IThere are sp~cially~ d-
signed claLsses for preschoolers.
BKDn is ulnder thle guidance
of Sentses Darryl WVilliamtS. 6th
Degrei1.e Blac Belt and a mlemlber
ofr ther Wo~rld U.nion of KEarate-Do
Broesch to speak on
stress at Kilwants
1.is; nklusc~h, president of~c-
tualizconsu~l~llting~ GroupI. Offew
motr than 20) years of corporate
experience from Anheuser-
Busch Enterrtatinment Corpo~ra-
ton~ as mledia spokcicI~l f n
sleak to the ws rneK-
\vanis Clubr on Oct. ?8 about
IteducilL in\ stres nd ine s e.sing~
forR artan~c sac~il ul std n
ner accommodatioas. RSVP t
or e rns Orng no imanis
Club meets Wednesday's. and
or volunteering in the commnu-
mit ronant J~ohn Hamlbuch at
ivestoran ekis.mli~ rl.
the adult contest will be at 8.
Ca:sh pr'izes w\ill be awarded to
all wrinners. Thle youth contest
wiill be diviided by age group.
~ive entertainment will be
on stage to L'et theC crowd to
"bou~gey." D3on1' foerge to check
oult Re~d Skeleton and the Boo
Bannd located at the Centennial
And this y~ear, for the first
time..thete wIill be a featured
magician on the main stage
at 6:15pm an~d a super scary
"blind drive''dow:n Plant Street
:ur 7 1'm.
For rnorr information onHal-
loweenfest.c~l call rthe Park~s and
Recreation office at 407-650-
4155 or visit www\\\.w~intergar-
Th~le Winter Gatrden P'arks aInd
Reclreation Department is ~re-
hrat~rion. All arec invited to the '
alnnual; ~ Hallowee~nfe~st, which
take~s place Salturday.: O)ct. 31,
from 6-9 p.ma. on Plant Street in
downtown\ n Winter Ga;rd~n.
TIhis year's ac~tiviities included
amUsement rides, carnival
games. falce patinting, food. a
roatiic show and live enertanin-
Inent. T~rick- I r -treatling will be
available for children with the
downtown Wnnelrlr Garden lmer-
trol-ughour thec street.
Oni the maini srtge there
will be:; a csrume comes~rt or
children anlrd adultls. Tlhe y-outh
contest kicks ofT at 7 p.m. and
at Garden Theatre
The Garden Tlhea3tre` p~re`Sets
the magic of Dan Sta\pleton in
a Halloween weekend prodluc-
tion of Abrrrracadb'r r a Alth Mic
Oct. 30 through Nov. I in down-
town Winter Garden. Stapleton
is joined by Bunnies in Peril. a
10 30 p~. umoo sh a on Wl
loween night called Dr. Zo~mbi9
77wave rrfort the Une\l'tirp~lae.
For tickets or additionall in.
formation, contact the Garden
Theatre Box Ol't'ce at 4107-877-
4 36 ov wH nd e~rl[(L:I~
in person at the Garden Theatre
fair at Oasis church
pla 1 gg fal ve orahnud r af
fair and is looking for vendors
and crafters. The fair is Saturday,
Nov. 14, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Food vendors are being sought
as well. Those interested should
RSVP quickly, as there cannot
be duplicate companies.
For more information, go
to www.OASIS-CC.org. The
church is at 609 Avalon Road'
seatJ~ Iene channone I
satwdcays a 1e:soam
Ihr twth her us lkth (to see 1'"
Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.
Praveen Moman (2nd from
left) was the guest speaker
at last week's Winter Giarden
Rotary Club meeting. He is
a co-founder of Volcanoes
Safaris, which specializes in
mountain gorilla and chim-
panzee safaris to Uganda
and Rwanda. With him are,
I-r, Rotary President-elect
Jim Carter, Shalley Moman
and Rotary President Rod
Lakeview Middle students
are collecting pennies
Bike festival draws large 2-wheeled crowd
in down town WV.G.
your stories, pics
The Garden Theatre is look-
ing for photos and stories of
your sisterhood (blood-related
or otherwise) to share with the
audience Nov. 13-29 during the
run of Crimes of th~e Heart, a
rgic com dy of three sisters in
Stories should be 250 words or
less. Photos need to be scanned
and saved as a JPG or TIFF file
IMB or smaller.
Email photos and stories with
SIl!!"H dD in the su j
Duel with the undead
The Winter Garden Fencing
vaemyi'2 holdghanD d l
on Friday Oct 30,ealt7 p.m., and
The duel is ablack-light event
in the fencers' graveyard. Visi-
tors will receive a crash course
in basic offense and defense and
can then test their skills in actual
combat with the undead.
There is no charge for this
event. Space is limited. For
more information, visit www.
wgfencingacademy.com or call
Griffin family to spend
Christmas in new home 1
Oahlanld Nature Preserve and the Town of Oakland
are pleased to present the
Saturday, Oct. 24, 2009
10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
Under the oaks of Speer Park on Tubb Street in Oakland
___^ _ __ II _~_ ___^
Fall Tune Up $79.98* ~
SSpring & Fall Tune Up $149.95*
24r Howl Emelr'r nc"Y serv/Ce D
0) INTERESTI 0 PA\YMVENTS FOIR (1 MONTIIS WAC. on1 I nw ndl Il~ll llapt nni ', *1111.
Apple Air Conditioning & Heating, Inc.
9 149 S W, \Yoodinatl St. WinterI (Inilentll
L. ) 407*65i4-3777 888-APPLEAC www~appleac.com
''l'hursda~y, O>ctober 22, 2009
The West Orange 72mrne
Help Wanmted! It's kindl of; an un
usual sign to see hanging an!\when in
Central nolrida rhesze days. The local
paper upnFr.\ therr are ifon pople 3p-
plying for every job~t avilable in or-
bdab avila~bl Ihr Ir nrp~ e ocl n
a job. Not nco~untging statistics. Balt
I wanl you Io know' westwoodl has her
srign out. Help Wanted!
we have two positions avatisle at
aorFsm cn sec f it I1 cheS tlie
Westwomil Ch~urch is activelyv look-
ing thralny seekers woodon't have it all
ligulrrd out regardlingl w~hat 1allowting
Chist nr orrk li
willing to live with the tensionc (imes
word somnetimes crclwls in life. Theylc
will he qc~uired to, wor~k with difficult
peopic (the Chureh:~ld and hve their toes
stpe oil I0 p monly hin co-' ekt~
and1( not t: uclromliartabhlc nspond~ingl
agularr~flly tor chnalllens. Those seekingF
needl not a\pply.
Westwoodl Churchl is a~ls, aIctively
seekingl servantts. A~pplicantl s should
have a re~laiolShlip) withl JeSuIS. Their
us well as thle experincedcl. nl. Ru, hose
applying need to~ he willingp to, etr their
handls dlirty, Thel~y munst no1 eXpeCtI thle
applliennils I to make ritlI utilizatio~n of
their resoucrces. NothiIng mst he hekll
alnd tor the n~eed inl the wor~ld.
If you aire interested inl either of
thee puii ls 1 s,lcnse awapy at wcs -
Lowe $cts al~ lc'l l Id an h, hduF
Ilwe theworld thlroughputllicxilp inginop-
Jlon~ulwl, I~~t .);ssu",
SEBLI ED Y O:OAMUR Y 00PlrM
Irromnthe ulrly pla~nning stag-
es, it hats been thle desire and
goal of West Orange Hulbitat
officials to have Home At Last
11 completed for SPC Marcus
Griffin arnd his family to spend
Christmas in their new home at
132 W. Hull Ave, in Oakland.
However, a later-than-
planned start of construction
cast a long shadow of doubt on
meeting this goal.
Fortunately, with great sup-
port and a "can-do" attitude
from all subcontractors atnd ma-
terial suppliers on the project, it
appears the Griffin ftunily will
be able to spend the Christmas
holidays in their new surround-
Jnhn Russo of Winter Park
Construction and Darre~tll Ga;rl-
ner, Haibitat point man on the
job. harve: coordfinatedl efforts
that kept the job running in se-
quence and on at scheduled.
Immediately after the roof
trusses furnished by Trlns--w.l
Ltdi. were installed and the roof
decking in place, D~elphini Con-
struction Co. installed a warter-
proof roofing memnbrarne that
p'ut the house in the dry and li~~ff(1
allowed the interior trades to ..IR~I
begin their work. . aaoi ~t;,-~
TBPM started plumbing ,
work, ArmstrongAir & Heating '". ..*
began installing duct work and
air-conditioning equipment, Tni
City Electric crews were busy .
wiring the house, and X Cel-
lent Alarms & Security Solu- --
tions started installing wiring
for the security system.
The windows were furnished
and installed by Southern Win-
dow Systems andi the exterior ~~~~~'jca~~, l
and interior doors by S &i J
Miller. Last week M,7der South- CaBBwa~~Fj~b
east furlnished aInd installled all.
building insulation and Baker SaI sf
hunter inyw is s abjai he Mallory's Monkeys know how to protect themselves during
While all this work wals poing~ Tool Time at Oakland VPK, 1-r: Ava Miller, Nolan Brewver,
on inl the interior Dal Paul Entfer. Ayden Taylor, Cole Ives, Hunter Sandbrink and Aiden Lew-
po~ises was busy on the exterior iS.
installing Certain ?Ted H-ard
Board siding. A jobsite Dump'- Nguyen graduates from basic training
ster provided by Pro- Dump Army Spec. Jimmy H. Nguyen has graduated from Basic Com-
Services LLC was filled aInd bat Tlraining at F~ort Sill, ,Lawton, Okla. During the nine weeks
ii er low~ inlg at week's end. of training, the soldier studied the Army mission and received
Por-t-O-Let Services were pro.- instruction aInd training exercises inl drill and ceremonies, core
vide~d by T &~ S Professiotnal values anld traditions, military justice, physical fitness, first aid,
Services. weaplonls uIse anld mor0e.
He is the brother of T'rami Nguyen of Oakland. He graduated in
rTA ~:~ 1999 from Oviedo High School and received a bachelor's degree
in 2009 from the University of Florida.
Elks help Habitat
The Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165 recently presented a
check for $1,000 to West Orange Habitat For Humanity's
Home At Last project. Bill Criswell (center), project coordi-
nator, accepted the check from Roland Bernier (left), lodge
veterans chairman, and Exalted Ruler Ray DeW~eese.
looking for old pics
for first reunion ,
Foundation Academy is look-
ing: for former students, faculty,
parents and friends of the school
interested in participating in the
school's first Reunion Round
Up. It is Nov. 2;7 from 4-6 p.m.
at the South Caunpus, 15304lTil'
den Road, Winter Garden.
RSVP to jbradford~founda-
tionacademy.net. Dmner will be
Foundation Academy is put-
ting together a PowerPoint pre-
sentation of the school years of
First Baptist Church School/
Foundation Academy for the
reunion and would like copies
ofan pctrn.Ths in 1 gt
t rm alll besntt ?o o Q
dropped off at Foundation Acad-
emy's North Campus office at
125 E. Plant St., Winter Garden
34787. Photos will be returned
after they are scanned.
Downtown Herb Shoppe
will hold a class on how to eat
healthy. On Thursday, Oct. 29,
nutritional educator Ka~thy Bee
will teach a class on mlakin
healthier choices in fast-foo
Participants will learn how
to do online research, wh1at is
an appropriate portion size and
which foods to avoid. The free
class is from 6:30-7:30 p.m.;
seating is limited. Call 407-656-
91 19 or visit the Herb Shoppe at
33 S. Minn St., to sign up.
Day at the.Park
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 cer-
emony for veterans who live at
HCP will take place in the morn-
ing, 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 I1;
Never Too Late, a group with a
Big Band sound, plays at noon;
Ready, Set, Dance is on at I
p.m.; the Highland Dancers go
on at 1:45; and the Garden Kidz
perform at 2:'15 and 2:30.
Vendors will set up booths
to promote their businesses.
Florida's Blood Centers will be
there with the Bloodmobile. Boy
Scout Troop 210 of Winter Gar-
den will assist with the veterans
commemoration program, and
Rep. Andy Gardner and Winter
iiarden Mayor John Rees are
expected to attend.
Health Cen~tral Park is at 411 I
N. 1Dillar~d St.
Rummage sale to
SFoundation Aca emy is host
ing a rummage sa e this Sat u
day, Oct. 2, o mise funds fr
men A ocia~tion.' Tenthe I s
Srom b a.mn. unt ilIpim ad 'e
South enmpus on Tlen od
Fall IBlast Oct. 31
at Faith Family
Faith Famiily Community
Church of the Nazalrene is hold-
in:d its second Fall Blast n St
The community is invited to en-
joy the event at the church, 305
Beulah Road, Winter Garden. It
willdi clude game intlatalbles,
Health fair Oct. 26
at shopping center
A health fair will take place
Monday, Oct. 26, at the West
Point Commons (Publix shop-
ping center) on We-st Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden.
Health vendors will be avail-
able with information on bet-
ter health practices, savings on
and entertainment. Vendors iI-
clude Florida's B[CBlood Centes,
Unity Family Chiropractic, Pub-
lix. Child Watch ID Services'
police and fire departments'
Curves Fitness, Chick-fil-A
Experience the classic educa-
tiona~l showv Shrchoolc~lF1 Hov o(k
~ivet as performed by the Seraph
T~hea~trethis sa1~turday ~.oc.;4.t
10:30 a.m. at the wirnter ou:rdeLn
Last weekend for
The TheatreWorks Florida
production of Forevrcr Plarid
continuesthrrouch this Sunday,
Oct. 25, at the Ganrden Theatre
(160 W. Plant St).
This goof~y evue centers on
four young male singers killed
in a car crash in 1964 on the
way to their first big gig and
now miraculously revived for
the chance to fulfill their dreams
and perform their show.
For tickets, contact the Gar-
den Theatre Box Office at 407-
877-GRDN or wwwv.garden-
theatre.org. Tickets can also be
purchased in person.
N-S: 1. D. and J. Schweiger 2.
N. Fortin-M. Black 3. H. Park-
er-M. Lesnik 4. D. Parrish-J.
Mitchell 5. M. and J. Chilton;
E- W: 1. J. and G. Woltman 2. J.
and B. Hebert 3. B. and R. BLair
4. V. and J. El well 5/6 tied B.
and F. Vanl Buren, M. Davis-D.
Photo by Jim Hobad,. Macb~eth Photography
West Orange Habitat is building this home for injured vet-
eran Marcus Griffin and his family.
Presbyterian church plans Trunk-or-Treat
Oalkland Pre~sbyterianr Churc~h wrill host Trutnk-or-Trnat on Sat-
orday, Oct. 31. frotm 5-8 p.m. T'runk-or-'Treat provides children at
safe alternative to the trarditional neighborhood trick-or-treating.
Children will have.c the\ opportunity to watlk around a path col-
lear ine~ candy from dlecorated trimks.
In addition, there will be a hav\ride and fall festival canmival
For mnore information abotr~l this andc other activities, check out
the ilhurch w c~hsite ;lr 1\\ \\ olandprllres crg.
~ Cl~ rr~FC71s
*History & Nature Displays
*Arts & Crafts
*Chili & Dessert Cook-off
*Boat ~Tours of Lake Apopka
*Guided Tours of Historic Oakland
Proceeds benefit Oauklanld Natulre Prcscl\erve
For\( morelI. ;1\.information, v)isi wav\'~Iv.Oal ndI1Natue~rse e11)11rg. \1
GOing Broke Buying
Attention bodybuilders, cyclists, fitness
enthusiasts Struggling to keep up
with the high cost of nutritional
supplements? We offer deep h
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We~i will take thre timert to explain to your FREE OF CHARGE
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.vo~cu or yourT susincss have Financial embhlrrs
Your Htome is in Fameulosure or your Mortgage is "U~pside Dow;n"
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~~Pl~ h ~ Evening A~ppoinanlents Avacilab~le
OCOEE:I 151 Silver Star Rd
?~L~g~ aj ~ 352-394-0007 '
Members of: Florida Bar Association Fedenrl Bar Orange County Bar Association
Central Florida bankruptcy Association *American Banknrptcy Institute
National Association of Consumer Bankruptcy Attorneys
The U.S. Congress hlas designated Freemasn Legal Associates. P.A. as a Debt Relief Agen~cy.
)1 r(lt 1II 1)I: ( i :t 13 *
Lake Bennet Medical Center
1151 Blackwood Ave. Ste. 120
Ocoee, FL 34761
Mark A. Lombardo, DPMI i fiirk t'il citiP .
* INGROWN NAILS*o HAMMERTOES*r HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
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CELEBRATION WORSHIP GATHERING
c,, bb r~411k. A u
Original ad required for frise game, one per person. Copies will not be honored. You do not need to be
a member to play bingo. Must be eighteen years of age.
Suzi Kutrz ha~s noit only a
busy schiedule withi a home,
hiusbaind, childl, a full-timre
job aind volunteer work, she
has also just published her
first novel andi started her own
A resident of the Rose Hill
subdivision off Good Homes
Road, she is a recent Ocoee
citizen since her area is newly
annexed into the city.
"I love being part of Ocoee,"
she said. "It's just a great small
Her just-published novel,
entitled A Life Revealed, is
written for the young-adult
mrbket rag 167 an p lad is
who discovers after both her
parents are killed in ar carr ac-
cident that she has been part1 of
the Witness Security Progr~m
her entire life. T'he action of
the novel involves her search
for her identity.
Katz said she has atlwarys htd
a love of books alnd decided to
write a novel almost as a dare
from one of her nieces, who
had posted on her Facebook
page that she wanted to write
Katz called her on it and
said she herself would write
"It took me two weeks to
event get 10 pages, after thtat
the words flew out of me,"
in all, it took seven weeks
of writing and six months of
editing for the completion of
the novel. Now she is writing
"When I started the first
novel I knew who the charac-
te~r [Chloe Jacobs] was," Kafz
explained. "When I created
her, I created everyone else
TIhe West Oaks L~ibrary hosts
story timle everyg M~onday! morl-
folr agers 18-Z36 monhs alt L10:45
a.m. and for ages birth to 18
months at I1:15 a.m.
Qulters to meet
TIhe Werst Oalks Q~uilters w\ill
meet in ther West' Oalks Library
thtis Thursday. Oct. 22, at 6:30i
p.mn. "The group is for both begin-
ners and experienced quilters.
Suzi Katz has always been a constant reader and is happy
to: have completed her 1st novel.
~~TS.)6E~~F r~ 8~$B 6
Having a 'Fun Friday
The Central Florida Rebels 10 and under softball team gathered for a team party at St.
Pauls Presbyterian Church during September's Fun Friday event. These girls come from
all over West Orange County and are coached by Michael M~ott, Jeff Smith and Lorenzo
Cirilo. Pictured, I-r, are Brittany Blizzard, Gabi Cirilo, Brianna W~atson, Ashley Dixon, Au-
tumn Bowmar, Jordan Howard, Courtney Stewart, Kylie Stewart, Ashley Smith and Haley
Mott. Not pictured: Faith Musselwhite and Katlynn English. For more information on the
5-hour Fun Friday event each month, call 407-293-369;6.
around her. BUut the sequel is
more difficult because I have
to control more people, more
TIhese characters arIe so rerl
to her, she sometimes expects
to meet them on the street,
she said, "andl I know that's
Katz decided to publish her
novel herself so she could have
fuill control over how it would
look and who would edit it.
"I learned a1 lot of' good aInd
bad lessons doing it," she
She learned that self-pub-
lishing illvolved a significant
financial investment and that
it was important to pick really
good people to work with. Not
everyone she picked initially
worked out, she said.
Originally from Boston,
Katz is the youngest of six
girls. She is a graduate of
Fitchberg State College and
received her master's in sports
management from Northeast-
ern University. She and her
husband, Jay Slowinski, and
their daughter, Maia, have
lived in Rose Hill for five
Katz, who is the director
of' the Southeast Region for
the National Consortium for
Academics and Sports at the
University of Central Florida,
is focused on young adults
and their development. That
is one reason she is writing
for this age group atnd why
her publishing house, Suzi
Kaitz Books, aims to present
books for this audience.
A portion of the sales of A
Life Revearled will be given
to the international Child Art
a non-profit group that she
describes as integrating "arts
with science, sport and tech-
nology for the development
of children's creativity and
For more information or
to purchase A Lif~e Revealed,
It is also available on amazon.
com and the Barnes and Noble
OPD offers women's
The Ocoee PohieeDeparmnent
will present a three-hour self-
defense and safety-awareness
program for women on Satur-
day, Oct. 24, at 9a.m. at Ocoee
The class is taught by Ocoee
police officers using the Na~
tional Self-Defense Institute's
S.A.F.E. curriculum. The class
is free and limited to the first 20
eligible participants, who must
Sbe at least 13 years old. Pref-
er neenwillbbe gvn tm Ocole
For more information or to
register, call 407-905-3160,
nExts 3042 or email@example.com.
The WVCest Orange Seniors'
next luncheon meeting is set
. for Thursday, Nov. 19, at 12:30
p.m. in the Ison Center on Adair
street in Ocoee-
The next Saturday bus trip for
the group will be to the Tampa
SHard Rock Casino on Nov. 21.
The cost for this trip is $ 10, and
Sthe bus will leave at 7:45 a.m.
The Seniors will play bingo
Oct. 27, from 1-3 at the Ison
luehhea nd aon atn the Io
Center on Wednesday, Nov. 4,
at noon, and the group's annual
Christmas luncheon will be held
at Golden Pond in Winter Gar-
den on Thursday, Dec. 17, at 1
p.m. The cost is $8.
For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.
The Ocoee Health Care Cen-
ter, 1556 Maguire Road, will
Shot 10 games of bihgo at 9:30
Sa.m. on Thursday, Oct. 29. The
-community is invited.
Participants will be offered
ao lih tinenitalabnr aft, a
bingo cards Additionall cards
The money collected will be
used for resident activities.
For more information or tO
R~SVP, call Yelitza or Debra at
407-877-2272, Ext. 1702.
This year's Ocoee Christmas
Parade will be held Satulrday,
Dec. 5,at 10 a.m., and it's not too
early to plan on participating in
this community holiday event.
Applications and rules are
avaihible by calling 4107-905-
3100, Ext. 1036, and leaving a
fax number, postal address or
e-mail address. Participants can
also stop by D.J.'s Auto Sales at
1 W. McKey St. in downtown
Ocoee and pick uip a parade
The application, linleup in-
formation and moute mapt are all
available for downloadc on the
city's Web site a~t www.ocoee.
The entry fee~tojointthe Ocoee
paradre is a nerw unwrapped toy
from the Ocoee Police Depart-
ment's Holiday Tfoys for Children
NYC Dance Studio, located
at 328 Moore Road in Ocoee,
will host a Gold Party, open to
the public on Saturday, Oct. 24,
fromts a tu 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
season. Additional vendors will
also be on hand sellirig jewelry,
Oak Level Baptist
to host homecoming
The community is invited to
join Oak Level Baptist Church
for its Homecoming Celebration
this Saturday, Oct. 24, from 5-7
p.m. The event will be followed
by light refreshments in the Fel-
On Sunday, everyone is in-
vited back for Pastor Jason
Cooper s special me w~age
The church is located at 10564
Second Ave, in Ocoee
Ocoee to screen
The City of Ocoee Parks
and Recreation will present the
PG-rated movie Ghostbulsters
on Saturday, Oct. 24, at Bill
Breeze Park, 125 N. Lakeshore
Drive. The movie and popcorn
are free. The movie will begin
at sunset, but the lawn will open
at 6:30 p.m.
T wuat otks I brary will
hot vel yMe imSioy Edl snter-
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.
hanldbags and other items with a
percentages of all sales going to
support the dance compe~ttitin
bo *di poiou mtqsis; s a l
accre~dited by the Betrtr Blsi-
netss Buracul. Guests can chooxse
to keepl their goldf or necerpt the
offe~r madL, while` helpingp the
NYC` Dalnce Competition feiam
raisefund~s. FbFormr entfomuntion
'Wid Thing Rumpus
T`he wetst o~aks ~ibrary will
showr you a monster- good~ time r
onl Oct. 28 alt 2 .;I p.ml. Aspecial
ppronunl recormmended for ages
6-12. w~ill feantured monster-
firindly stories and crafts.
Canned food drive set at Sobik's Subs
Sobik's; Subs, kr~cated~l a()t 3
Ocoee-Ao~pkal Road in1 Oc~oe,
is hosting ar conned food drie
for Bread of Life Fellow~ships
Inc. until Dec. 12. Ever~yone
w\ho brings in canned goods
will received a free drink from
Canned foods needed are
tuna fish, meats and vegeta-
bles, along with peanut I utter
Bread of Life Fellowship
inc. a non-profit organization,
is currently feeding more than
2.000 families every month,.
Veterans of Foreign Wars of The United States
West Orange Post 4305*1170 E Plant St
Winter Garden, FL 34787
ertFt e)I BBQ Cicken Co o -
Live Music, Games,
I~ Attractions for the Kids!
church of Christ
450 Daniels Road
Win ter Garden,
Ocoee resident publishes 1st young adult novel
H~y Mary. Anlne Sw~ikerath.I 1 li- d
Entries sought for Ocoee Christmas Parade
NYC Dance Studio plans fund-raiser
Thurwl\~.I!y, October 22, 2(009 Th~e West Orange Timest~ 9A
Dr. Phillip s
Fullsenrvice Jewary stre searing Oriendo foracyetars.
lo~3llilY 66h South Kirkman Rd. I~
Orlando. FL 3281
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Church of the Lakes
to hold Fall Festival
Presbyterian Church of the
Lakes will hold its annual Fall
Festival on Saturday, Nov. 7,
from 9 a.mn. to 2 p.m.
There will be homemade
jams, jellies and pickles; baked
gooxis; crafts and jewelry; ag af I'
basket silent auction; car wa~;sh;
bounce house; and songs by the
WOWN praise band.
South African pancakes, chili
and gniled hamburgers and hot
dogs will be sold. Florida's
Blood Centers wvill have a
bloodmobile on site.
.The church is located at 4700
1.mcol~lln Aver off C ocnro\- in~-
demnrez Road. F~or more infor-
mation, cal~l Robin at the church
office at -Ur;'-21-2886.
St. Luke's (JMW
St. Lukie's United Methodist
Nov. 6, and Sunday, Nov. 7. For
more information, call Karen
Brown at J107-8576-5532.
DbP Rotary activities
At left, Bill Barill, president
of the Rotary Club of Dr.
Phillips, recently awarded
Member of the Month
honors to Bill Spoone (left). .
Above, Rotarians (I-r)
Ross Marvin, Art Brown
and Michael Hanley (right)
welcome new members
Dave Froelkh, Ruthann
DiLauri and Chuck Bair.
The club meets regularly
at the Bay Hill Club and
Lodge for breakfast on
Wednesday. For more
information, call Alma Van
Der Velde at 321-842-7337.
on ABCs at Library
Children ages 3-5 are invited
to the Southwest Library for Al-
phabet Bites this Friday, Oct. 23,
at 10:30 a.m.
Preschoolers will leamnschool
skills and get the wheels turn-
ing toward reading. Seating is
limited. To register in advance,
Eagle project at SW Middle
Austin Almond (far right) organizes the Boy Scouts of Troop 6 helping him work on his
Eagle project, which was done in the courtyard of Southwest Middle. They built a memo-
rial outdoor classroom designed to serve as a creative learning space and honor teach-
ers and students who have passed away in recent years. Almond is the son of Dr. Jim
and Kim Almond of Dr. Phillips.
Fall Arts Festival
Windelr rmere's' Downtown
Business District Committee
will host its third annual Pall
Arts Festival this Saturda y, Oct
2_4, from 9 a.mn. to 4 p~m.
The exhibitors will include lo-
cal and national arists and craft
vendors. There will be a variety
of foods and beverages provided
by local businesses and live en-
tertairiment throughout the day'
plus a lively dise jockey.
Chiildren s activities include
two Ihuge bounce houses, trick-
or-treating at all the downtown
merchants, hayride and more.
There will be raffles, prize dmlw'-
ings andf giveaw~ays. F~or event
details, go to Into~c nw Indenner-
business.com or call Mark Dean
Rotary to host
annual Lobster event
The Rotary Club of Wind-
Lermelre is; o~g~rni/jng its annul lt i
full lund~ra cr~r for local chari.
ties. Lobster, Laughter &: Lend
a Halnd is Thursday;, Nov. 12,
at 6 p.m. at OUC Park at Lake
Down, 3409 Mag~uire Road.
In the past six years, this
event has raised more than
$115,000. This year, there will
be a. silent auction, table-dec-
oratiing competition, celebrity
waiters to serve guests, enter-
tainmnent 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-
The event will benefit West
Orange charities, Canine Com-
panions for Independence,
Health Central Foundation
Cath Lab and American Can-
cer Society in the name of
President Norma Sutton.
Learn to shoot
photos like a
pro at I~brary
Join Central Florida Photog-
rapher of the Year Arturo Ma-
cias to learn how to improve
your photo-taking skills.
He will show need-to-know
details from the preparations to
the~ ~ unesadn f ho ligh
hfet utde tanodi o the iagest
Macias will also talk about cre-
ative ways to view the subject
to open your imagination to new
perspectives on how to envison
The program will be offered
at the Windermere Library,
Thursday, Oct. 322. at 6 p.m. For
more information, go to www.
Navy Seaman Recruit Jul-
lian J. Wade, a -'008 graduate
of Olymlpia H-igh School. re-
cently completed U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit T~rain-
ing Command, Great Lakes,
During the eight-week pro-
gram. Wade completed a valri-
ety of training, which included
classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs.
first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on
The capstone event of boot
camp is Battle Stations, an ex-
ercise that gives recruits the
skills and confidence needed
to succeed in the fleet.
The exercise is. designed
to galvanize the attributes of
sacrifice, dedication, team-
work and endurance through
the practical application of
basic Navy skills and the core
values of honor, courage and
at Holy Family
The Holy Family Catholic
Women is sponsoring a free
Women's Expo on Saturday.
Oct. 24. from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The event will be held in
the Palrish Life Center, 5125 S.
appearing at Rep
Noah Schnacky has land-
ed the lead in the Orlando
Repertory Theatre's musi-
cal How I Became A Pirate,
running Oct. 10 to Nov. 10.
Following his run as Jer-
emy in Pirate, Schnacky will
continue at the Rep as 'Bal-
derdash,' Santa's lead Elf,
in the holiday production of
Dear Santa. Schnacky is a
graduate of Winter Park's
Pumpkin Patch open '
Fall Fun Day set
for Oct. 24
Windermere Union Church
Preschool is sponsoring its an-
nual Pumpkin Patch from 9
a.m. to 7 p.m. through Friday,
Oct. 30. There are pumpkins in
many sizes, as well as bales of
hay, for sale.
The church will have a Fall
Fun Day this Saturday, Oct. 24,
frpm 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Activi-
ties will include face paitating,
hayrides, inflatables to play in
and lots of food and drinks.
Tickets for everything in-
cluded are $1. There is no ad-
No tricks, just treats
The Windermere Library
will host a program called No
Tricks. ..Just Treats this Saturday,
Oct. 24, at 2:30 p.m. Youngsters
are invited to dress in costume as
their favorite candy.
Gold is at an all time high.
Get topdollar for your
used gold, regardless
of color or condition.
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*Carolyn H. Sawuyer, Esq.
Cary L. Moss, Esql.
Thomas P. Moss, Esq.
Jessica M. Lillesand, Esq.
Sawyer & Sawyer, E1A.
*Board-certifled in Elder Law by Florlda Bar
fS; IF ~"a,~il n
LOVE: DAD, MnOM, cINDYv,
ETHAN, TAYLOR ANoTONY
10A_~~_z,~~; _~~ 77 Onin e 77n utrsday, O~cto~er 2:2, 2009)
Towvn of W~indermere
proclaims Week of Family
Olympia H-igih School aulditori-
um. The free event will include
perfor~mances by the Soundls ofl
Sunshine. Envorite perf~onl--
erls have incluldedl the (Centll~l
Flor~ida` Ballet andlr talcllentfrm
Dr.: Phillips Hligh School.
T'he week will conclude
Nov. 7 with the Centra;l Floridar
Family Histor~y Confer~ence aIt
the Church of Jesu~s Christ of'
Latter-day Saints at 3001 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
As part of Week of the Fam-
ily, the Heart and Sole service
project is collecting new youth
tennis shoes in partnership with
the Coalition for the Homeless
in Central Florida. During Oc-
tober, shoes may be dropped at
fire tations near Windel e
er Week of the Family events
sponsored by businesses and
rdiows HtonskoFoh details go'
and click on the Orange Countty
Week of the Family logo.
By Victoria LCaney
in Ireopniionl of the town's
support of families, Wind-
ermlere Mayor Gary Bruhn
received an alward Ju~ling~ the
Town Council meeting Oct.
13. Bishiop Brian Johnson of
the Windermere Wa~rd of the
Church of Jesus C'hrist of Latter-
day Saints presented the award,
which was a Willow Tr~ee statue
of a father and son.
During the meeting, Bruhn
issued a proclamation recog-
nizing Orange County's Week
of the Famlily, Oct. 3 1 through
Windermere will begin the
week with a Halloween Festi-
val on Oct. 31 from 9:45 p.m. to
midniaght.sThe event wi bgin
will be refreshments, a short
program and a hayride.
Arts with Family" at 7 p.m.
on Wednesday, Nov. 4, at the
The Lakeview High School Class of 1969 held its 40-year
reunion in downtown Winter Garden several weeks ago.
Former students and teachers attending the reunion event
were, 1-r: front, Steve Pounds, Bonnie Pelham Burns, Terri
Johnson Pickles, Charlotte Jones, Diane Bloebaum, Gay
Annis; middle, Jan Gowland, Debbie Gowland, Ronnie
Hagan, Iris Sanders, Jane Duppenthaler Aycock, Mary
Beth McMillan Asma, Nancy Tubbs, Linda Miller, Denny
Gillard, Terry Sutton Couch, Kathy Quesinberry Taylor,
Dinky Reynolds Hall, Janet Lindsay, Rod Reeves; and
back, Ray Miller, Charles Tinch, Robert Patterson, Jimmy
Skipper, Terry Richards, Eddie Tyson, Debbie McGraw,
Chuck Sargent, Maryke Loth Lee, Shelia Wicker McGuire,
Jerry Jackson, Gary Grimes and Russell Crouch.
TIhe overall cost of the pr~oj-
ect is estimated aIt $19,000. A
structural cradle mounted on
a granite base with a copper
cap will support the steel. A
commemorative plaque will
be mounted on the base. The
structure will be the central
feature in a circular area with
a concrete curb decorated with
The plan includes a paver
wallkwa;y and la~ndscaping that
incorporates the existing park
Cox and his fellow Scouts are
meeting this week at Studio 6
ceramics on Maguire Road to
glaze and decorate the tiles. The
victims of 9111 were from 90
different countries, so the tile
designs were selected to honor
Cox;decided on the memorial
concept after attending the Ea-
ge1 Encampme~nt summer pro-
gralm and his brother, an inred rrl
firefighter and an IHagle Sm oulr.
encouraged himn to pursuer it.
After learnling thlat pieces of
the \V"YT wer a;vailable for this
type of projct, Cox discussed
the c~onlcpt withl~ H u~lnlennea
1.\tI1 or ary Brubn.
With a letter of approval
from the town, Cox was able
to move forwardfwith acquiring
He contacted the New York
Port Authority and is waiting
for the steel to be delivered.
United Parcel Service is han-
dling the shipping.
Cox told Ther West Oralnge
Times this week a court magis-
trate still has to release the steel
for shipment because officiallly
it is part of' a crime scene.
TIhe monument will be dedii-
cated on Feb. 20), a day Wind-
ermere sets aside to honor first
Cox was in school when he
heard about the events at the
"I was scared and nervous
and told my mnom, 'World War
Ill is starting," he said.
"The memorial is for my kids
and my kids' kids who might
not really know what hap-
in other business, the town
*heard an update from proj-
ect rln.ml.lper John Fitzgibbxon o
th~e town's stormwaiter dlr-sinage
work tunder way on Oakdale
Street at First and Twlelfth av-
*discussed a requtest from
TIim's Wme11 Market to apply
for a 2COP license that would
of w~ine on the premises. Town
staff was asked to find ou if the
business location is far ennough
from a church to conform to
*approved a request from
the Tree Board to hold a bicy-
cle rally March Cycle for the
*asked town staff to look into
the possibility of adding fees for
garbage collection to tax bills.
By Katthy Aber
Jeff Cox wants local residents
to have a~ "quiett place to pause
and reflect on the tragedy that
happened on Sept. I1, 2001, as
well as to honor all those who
lost their lives."
For his Eagle Scout project,
Cox, a 10th-grader at Cm~nshlaw
School, has designed a 9/1 1 me-
morial for W~IndeI'llrmac' Town 'r\
Squa~re. The location he select-
ed is behind Town Hall alnd in
a shady areai on the north side
of the library.
The central element in the
design is a 650-pound piece of
a steel beam from the: World
Trade Center. It has a slight
twist with metal studs welded to
the top flange and is 42 inches
by 12! inches by 36 inches.
"Residents~ and visitors will
be able to easilY touch, hug,
kiss or cry' with the \YTC steel."
Cox said in his proposal to the
Winde~rmere Town' Council last
TIhe council unanimously
approved his design and the
general location for the memlo-
riall. C'ox is meeting with tow'n
statT this weekl to determine if
the kr~ation might hav\e to be
realigned slightly to avoid in-
tLerfe~llree w~ith underground
utilities or the Se'ptiC tantk dfratin
Windermere Mayor Gary Bruhn (left) received an award
from Bishop Brian Johnson at last week's Town Council
Windermere approves design for 9/11 memorial
PARANORMAL ACTIVITYo" R
0 FRI: 4:40, 7.40, 9 50
OQ SAT: 1:40, 440. 7.40 9 50
~~(4 SUN: 1.40 4:40. 7.40
MON-THURS: 4.40 i 40)
LAW ABIDING CITIZENO's R
FR14 00 7 O.97400094
1575 M~AGUIRE RD. SUN: 1:0d 4.00. 7 00
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"Honcnrrd Snt~ch~s MON-THURS: 4 30, 7 30
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FRI4.10 7 10 9 35
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SIUOFlafo1O*S SUN: 1.1 4-10O. 7 10
'`" "'s ssm MON-TH MS: 4 10 i 10
NAINEI So n THE STEPFATHERoan PG-13
(REFORE SPhll F42 7220 9 0945
THESE SHOWTIMES FOR: SUN: 1 20 4-20, 20
FRI, Oct. 23 thru MON-THUi~RS: 4' 20 2
THURS, Oct. 29 MICHAEL JACKSON'S THIS IS [TO't PG
nomourYnl m*UI I*weCOU*In WED & THURS: 4:00.7::00
~1~1~~ I~llllr~(l)Ll~e~lrllII I~III11I~ 11
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Allied, Corcy, Moml & Du\d
Thur~11selay,( )ctcoberl %, %(000 The Wc-4Orange 7 inerr ilA
Holiday decor event
at Woman's Club
The11 Woman~l's Clubl of Ococte,
4 N. LuikewYoodl Ave., will hlost
on Saturday, Nov. 7, fromi 9:.10
crationl of Bettly .I's IFlorist.
TIimr R~yan, a~n alwardt-winnling
f'lorall dlesigner aundl rcipienlt of'
the 20)08 F~lorida~ State Florist
Association Sunshine Cup, will
create holiday arrangements and
share decorating tips for the
home. Decorative items will be
for sale, and all of Ryan's ar-
rangements will be auctioned
off at the ~end of the day. InI ad-
dition, guests will receive a cou-
pon from Betty J's Florist.
Tickets are $25 each and are
available by calling Sherry at
Bloom 'N' Grow jump-starts Spring Fever
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society's committee members, sub-committee members and
spouses enjoyed an evening get-together at the Oakland Meeting Hall in Oakland re-
cently. Attending the celebration were, 1-r, Gloria Quesinberry, Myrna DeWeese, Marilyn
Kelyman, Ann blastic and Mary Ann Collings.
A special binrgo benefit will
be held Satturday, Nov. 7, from 1
be fo~ur hours of bingo and raffle
p'rize's. Everyone is inviltd.
Starke Lake Baptist
Stialke` I.kLak Blapist Chutlrch is
.Ig .iv eating its Homeltcomling this
Sunday, Oct. 25, at 11 a.m. A
covered-dish dinner will follow
the morning services. The church
is at 611 N. We~st St. in Ocoee.
'IThe pulblic is invited to attend.
Fall Festival set
Pine Ridge Church, 3900) S.
Hiawasssee Road, will hlold its
Falll Ferstival on Friday, Oct. 30,
at 6 p~m.Theren will be live mu~-
sic, a costume contest, pumpkin
decolratinp. carnival gamles. face
paintings and tixxt.
Tlh e omnnuinity is invited,
li'he Central Hlonda Coutncil
of Boy Scouts, Rolling Hills
District, is Ikokring~ for people to
help grow Scouting in this area.
The Central Florida Couned's
district encompasses most of
Werst Orngpe County and South
atnd present Sc~outers, as w\ell as
those adults in the iconununllit
w'ho hav\e a profession, talent
or hobby that can help to ex-
panod and enrich the program of
Scouting for kocatl botys.
Also, there atre a few open
positions on the connaittee.
aInd the council is always look-
ing for talented merit hady c
Canll 407-703-0261 or 407-
??-Al 018 B infiarnation.
Dinner, forum set
at Windermere Union
All are invited to "Stories of
rum, this Sunlday, Oct. 2,5, frIom
6:.1n-h ;10 p.m1. at1 Winder-mere
Unioni Church. It is sponsored
spect with Edlucation About
T~he evening will be devoted
to the best science and resource~
es available and understanding
how to help oneself and oers
facing mental health. Hear per"
sonal stories of recovery and
how God, faith and community
can help with healing.
Evans Class of 1980
The Evans High School Class
of 1980l is planning a reunion for
July 30 through Aug. 1, 2010.
in Orlalndo. T'he committee is
cpltheringi names and addresses
events Oct. 24 and 31
Children are invited to the
Hallwe n--aune Teatre on
at the Dr. Phillips High School
P'er-forming A~rts Center, 6500
'Iurkey Lake Road, Orlando.
'Ihe program from 1-5 p.m, is for
younger children. The family-
friendly event includes games,
treats, activities, a bounce
house, music, a costume contest,
face painting, food, movies and
more. There is a $5, cash-only
The teen Halloween program
is from 7-10 p.m. and will show
the scarier side of Halloween:
zombies, frightful sights and a
"scare zone" plus live music.
movies and concessions. Guests
can vote for the "Bekst Haunted
'Theatre Scare Zone."' General
admission is $5, cash only. No
toy weapons or facemasks will
eng ag ement
2006 graduate ot'f Forida State
University. A-ndrew is a .'00I-1
pradluate of Queenslandt Uni-
versity of Tetchnology.
The couple miet in 201)1j in
Brisbane, Australia, where
they will reside following
their December werdding in
SHANNON AND ANDREW
Am erman -R ie k
Mark and Jan Amnerman of
Windermere announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Shannon Joy Amerman,
to Andrew Phillip Riek, son
of Robert and Robyn Riek of
Shannon is a 2003 graduate
of The First Academy and a
AUBRIE ANN BASLEE
It's a girl!
Eleather Bruce Baslee and t
'Tim Baslee of New Smyran are
the parents of a baby girl, Au~b-
rie Ann Basirl, born Sept. 21 at
Ormond Flonida Hospital. She
weighed 6 pounds, 14I ounc~s.
Granrdparents are Sy'lvia
Bruce of Ocoee and Tammy
H interrs of Palm coast. Great-
grantdparents are Lpette Brulce
alnd Antn Baslee.
aunllt, Kerlli Brulce of O~coee-
TIhe batby's parents weren ma~r-
ried DeLC. I1 20,i as
Gardenr. Hreatherr is thle dlaugh-
ter of` Svivia andi the lateL Fralnk
Bruce. T'im is the son of iTaunmy
The bride w~as given il malr-
riage by her uncle, Kernny
Afterr a weddinge trip to Tenr-
nessee, the f:unlily: is living to
Nr\ S nr:
yard sale Oct. 24
Montverdef United Method-
ist C'hurch will Servei a panIICake C
breakfast this Saturday. Oct, "4.
frm 8-10 a.m. in thle fellowshipp
hall. The cost for the all-you-
can-eat breakfalst is $3, andr the
community is invtite1.'T~here also
will be a yard sale. ~T~h church
holds the panncaehekr\1.Cl'. and
yard Ial In thoutnrh Satua~lay
Thle church is located at17015
Porter A~ve. nextl to Montvenrde
Academy. F~or more informa-
tion, call 407-469-.!(1(
West Oran e
ClaSS Of 1984
The West Orange High School
Class of 1984 is planning its 25-
year reunion for Nov. 6-7 and is
inviting members of the classes
of 1982. '83 and '85 as well. To
provide addresses and other in-
formation, contact Kim Catrett-
Halsey at 407-617-0419 or mnt~
dewgal02@aol~com or Karen
Crabtree at 321-689-2349 or
Pictured at the Oct. 6 meeting of the Robinswood Garden
Club (I-r) are Betsy Talpalar (left), who presented a program
on lake restoration, and Cookie Coykendall, who brought
homegrown papaya plants for guests to take home.
Robins wood Garden Club
learns about lake restoration
Robinswood Garden Club
members heard an informative
presentation on.lake restora-
tion during the general meeting
Oct. 6. Betsy Talpalar showed a
DVD by Tracy McCommon of
Positive Production produced in
partnership with Orange TV.
The DVID introduces sev-
eral lakefront property owners
who explain how they have im-
proved their lakeside by using
native plants that can stapd up
to water level fluctuations bet-
ter than non-native species. .
Permits from the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection and the appropriate
water management district are
required before removing or
replanting any lakeshores.
Talpalar also distributed
printed information on Lake
Apopka and the Turnpike
Lake. She also explained that
Lake Apopka Restoration Area,
Friends of Lake Apopka and
the Oakland Nature Preserve
headed by Jim Thomas are fine
examples of projects aimed at
saving Florida lakes.
Member Cookie Coykendall
brought homegrown papaya
plants for each attendee to take
home. The plant is easy to grow
on the south side of a house but
.needs protection from cold temn-
r The club's next meeting will
be a craft night and is set for
Nov. 37. Mary Dusek and Wilm~a
Lentz will be hostesses. For in-
formation, call Sara Nicholson
Sp.,. .,-, t/w Or~landlo area~ since 1926
12A _~llr\ The Ws t Omuge~p Time~s T~hursday, l-Ol ctbe 22, 2009)
400 Woodlawn Cemetery Rd. Gotha, Florida, 34734
--.--- --- (Continued fiomn IA)
Known f'or his jokes and his
sense of' humor, Wayne has
kept a positive approach to his
current life-endangering health
problems: "Everything is what
it is. There is no need to go 'Woe
is me.' I feel like I can go 'Why
not me?' I've been healthy for
60 years. I don't have a lot to
He is also completely posi-
tive that he did the right thing
eight years ago. He accidentally
met the man who received his
kidney, a man wholias become
a good friend. Wayne said
he would do the same thing
aga was the right decision
eight years ago," said Yvette,
"and it is still the right deci-
Wayne and Yvette have two
sons, Toby, 29, and Nathan, 32,
as well as three granddaughters
and a host of frj lo toliv
hday e rt haf a losha lvea
K id ney
We~st Oranrge Times inl an inter-
view inst week.
Little dlid he knlow that1 his re-
fail, ar flct hre Ilearned a~pproxi-
mat~ely seven mronths ago.
Hel is no~w, at 61, in stage fo~ur
of renal failure, andl there are
only five stages in all, so he is
hoping to be cleared for a trans-
plant before Christmas.
He is currently undergo-
ing a whole battery of tests to
make sure he is a candidate for
a transplant, and he and his
wife, Yvette, have been over-
come with the support they
haitrece vedtf om t~he com-
have already offered to donate
a kidney if they prove to be a
"It was unbelievable how
many people came up to us at
Foundlers' Day and said they
wo ,'ti > tit v kidney for
et t's bee ;1 humbling experi-
ene, sai W n
H-e will ha~ve to be out of' work
forl 12- 15 weeks following sur-
gery, mu~chr more thaln the vaca-
tioni timei hie hras available, and
other expenses will put a strain
on them financially; therefore,
several fund-r~aiser~s are in the
works to help the family out,
and a fund has been set up at
Wachovia Bank under the title
And next Wednesday, Oct.
28, Scooter's Car Wash on
West Colonial Drive in Win-
ter Garden is holding Wayne
Fest, in which all the proceeds
from that day will be donated
to the H rsts for their medical
"It's hard for Wayne to be
on the receiving end because
he's always been a giver," said
Yvette, but he is trying to be
philosophical about needing
"lyv te tetholid t m >recent
tesgi t of help from others,
Supporting the cause
State Farm agent Joe McClellan and his office staff (I-r, Sandra Prosser, Imelda Barajas,
Connie H-utchinson, Haley Marbais and Yvette Love) show their support for Breast Can-
cer Awareness Month by wearing pink shirts. The Winter Garden company also gave out
pink awareness bracelets and pink ribbons to customers,
Trust for Historic Preservation
as one of Florida's 11 Most
Endangered Historic Sites for
The property is on the Nation-
al Register of Historic Places and
on Florida's List of Significant
The ~Nehrling Society has
raised nearly $200,000 for the
project but still needs addition-
al financial support to close the
"It's race against time to find
t~hee emainine~ financing," said
The Nehrling Society has an
acquisition gmrat commitment
of $50,000 from the Winifred
Johnson Clive Foundation,
$25,000 from Board Member
Frank Ritchie, $5,000 from the
Mc~ruder Foundation and ex-
tensive donations and pledges
from supporters. The Winifred
Johnson Clive foundation grant
expires in December, so timing
is "critical, said Schretzmann-
Listing ~Realtor Suzi Karr has
waived her commission to help
close the sale.
ety is looking for support from
businesses and individuals in the
community to finalize the sale.
Ne~hojin Soit is ofttyigr
"Honorary Deeds" for portions
of the property starrting at $50
for one squlare yard. These atre
available on the Web site, www.
Hono~rary Deed donors will
receive a framable deed and per.
manent recognition on the site.
The Nehrling house and gar-
dens are the last remnants of
tote site tai r Nehrlingtts d
3,000 new and care plants, many 1\
of which are commonly in the
Florida Ilandscape: todfay. It was
the first e~xperimental botanical
garden in the state. Some experts
credit him writh sinle~l-handedly
creating the foliage industry in
When Nebrling settled in
Gotha in 1884, his property was
44l.acts in size, but now only six
acres of the original trk~t remain
For more information and
ways to help. call Withers at
Due to cuts in this year's state
budget, the society's funding
grant from the State of Florida
Dvis on ofHesoia R souC 3
been rolled over for consid-
eration in next year's budget.
Schretzmann-Myers said th~e
society cannot count on recei'v-
ing this state grant money for
She said the group is updating
its business plan in order to find
the additional donors, private
funding and, possibly, bank fi-
WnaenW rmre resident Angela
Withers is the non-profit's direc-
tor of development and fomler
"It's going to be difficullt, but
we have to obtain financing,
said Withers. "This is the best
shot we've had" to purchase the
Schretzmann-Myers said there
are very few acquisition grants
available but she is heartened by
the number of grants ouit there
to restore and complete the proj-
In addition to private donors
and bank financing, the soci-
checking with their academic
advisor at their particular high
For more information, con-
at 478 7044 orgo to ww
TIeenagers in Orange County
attending high school are eli-
gible for free behind-the-wheel
driving lessons and driver
education classroom cuc jise
F:loridat Saetry ( council and Or-
atnge County Public Schools.
"T'ratfic crashes are: the No. 1
killer of' our young people aInd
this free training will go a long
way to saving teenagers lives,"
said Glenln Victor, spokesrnun
for the Florida Safety Council.
All Oralnge County public
high school students are eligible
for the program and will also
rreceive high school credit for
. on plc in g~ the C'ou1rse a\CCOrd-
ing to Victor.
U~pon enrolling in the class-
romtll COurISe. Sfl~tuentS receive
vouchers worth $260 to submit
to the Florida Safety Council
for six free hours of behind-
the-wheel driving lessons in
rtlealt I lcn enmill in the free
driver education program by
Free driving lessons for Orange County teens
j Bs Sorts
Olympia's Rashad Lawrence stretches for a 1-handed catch at WOHS.
By Chris Silveilrn
in most high school football rivalry games like thle
one played last Thursday between Olympin andi West
Orange, in which the Titans pulled away for a 33-14
victory, coaches a~nd players on each teamn have a fierce
loyalty for their school and little sympathy for their
opponent. But for Mike Rummel, Olympia's defensive
line coach and special teams coordinator who helped
call plays from above the press box at Raymond Screws
stadium, it was a game of mixed emotions.
"I was a coach at West Orange for five years and
played football here for four years, so it's bittersweet,
I guess," Rummel said after the game. "I'll always love
orange and blue. This was my home, and I teach here,
so it's rough, but the kids at Olympia are great and
they make it feel like home when I go over there for
practice every day and the coaching staff is wonderful.
It's kind of like a home away from home."
The Titans came back from a 14- 13 half time deficit
and shut out West Orange the rest of the game. A pair
of first-quarter turnovers led to both Warrior touch-
"At halftime, I told our guys not to panic," said
Olympia Head Coach Bob H-ead. "We're a gaood foot-
ball team, we're always a second-half team for some
reason, and I told them let's just go out and execute
the way we know hlow."
Senior quarterback Trevor Siemian led the way,
overcoming three interceptions to throw three secondl-
half touchdowns, and ended the night 20 of. 31 for 240
"You can't rattle the kidl," said Hlead. "H-e had three t
interceptions, but you can't tell if he's had three toulch-
downs or three interceptions. T'he kid is so strotng men-
tally and he's so cerebral he's just going to stay in that
pocket and he's going to do what you tell him to do."
West Orange got on the board early when Cornelius
Siglar intercepted a Siemian pass on the first play of
the game and Keaton Postell turned it into six points
on the very next play with a 0 rdT u.
Olympia moved the ball down the field for a 25-yard
field goal by Thomas Cerda but turned it over again
as Alex Cousins scooped up a fulmble and returned it
35 yards to give the Warriors a 14-3 lead late in the
The Titans scored twice in the second quarter onr a
Henry Eaddy 61-yard run and Cerda's second fieldi goal
of the night from 2 1 yards out.
Olympia tacked on two more touchdowns in the thlird
quarter with junior Zach Dulrham pubbl~ing a -In~-yalrd
pass from Siemian and Sanders Sius addtirng a 21-yalrd
scoring catch. Senior wide receiver Rudy Crowder t
Prl...to 1y. Crnts SII.ear
Olympia High defensive line coach and special teams coordinator Mike Rummel, who played and coached
football at West Orange and still teaches there, is surrounded by jubilant Titan players as they celebrate
their 4th win in a row over the Warriors in the 'Backyard Bowl,' which allows them to put the 'Fence' back
in their trophy case for another year. Olympia defeated West Orange 33-14 last Thursday night.
closed out the scoring in thle fourth quarrter withi a 35-
yardf touchdlown reception,
West Oranttge Coa;ch C'hip, Petrc wais plea;sedc w\ith
the way his teamn p~layed despite the~ loss,
"It's a rivalry game,. and they're a ve~ry good team,
and we made im~provements this week inl all phases of
the gamer," Petre~e said. "Tlhe~y marde some plays at the
e~nd to pull it away, but by no mneans do I think 33-14 is
indicative of the type of gamez it wvas. It was a knock-
dow~n, drag-out f~ighlt."
Both coaches camle awvay fromn the game impressed
with the other team.
"We: knew they had
a good offense,"' said
Hfead. "T'hey just got
through~ playing three
good football teams.
and rhe.. did a good job
of mnixing things uip o~n
uis andi caught us on our
heels a~ Little bit."
"Tfheir qua\rte~rback is g
special, and their offenr-
sive linie is very special, and nobody really talks about
those guys." sarid Petree. "Tlhey're very, very good at
what they do. We're p~ing~ to get ther-e. We just didn't
get it this year."
With a district win in the books, Coach Head knows
his team still has plenty of work ahead.
-wer have a big week facing Ocoee, who is unde-
feated in our district, and we're going to get ready to
go play them," said Head. "They spanked West Orange,
and we didn't, so they're a good football team, and we
have to be prepared for them."
Photo by Charlie Fee
A Warrior receiver holds onto the ball while being up-ended by Titans.
r~noro uy unrls sliveira
WOHS junior Diego Quintanar eludes Olympia senior linebacker doey
Alarie while scrambling on a pass play in the 1st half.
An Olympia receiver lays out for a diving catch in front of the Warrior side-
line last Thursday night.
Thursday, October 22, 2009 SECTION
Olympia wins 4th straight 'Backyard Bowl' over Warriors
Photo by Chris Silveira
Flament take a cool-down jog after their team win at the
South Lake-East Ridge Open last week.
Lady Titans (1-r) Winter Davenport, Alyssa Hamel, Kaitlyn
Campo, Mollie Kite, Julie Chabot, Nicole Smith and Emile
~) E~11~(~)I Z I CcY I~)=
2B Th et rne ie Thulrsday October2,09
WOHS's Hammond seeks
3rd straight state title,
Olympic diving bid
4I jumping off the commulnity
diving boards how much furn I!
had and r~ealizedl I should tr~y it,"
said Hammond. "My sister in-
troduced me to Jaty Lerew, andl
he took me in aund taught me
how to dive"
Lerew, who coached the U.S.
Men's team in the 2000 Olym-
pics, saw Hammond's potential
"The biggest transition from
gymnast to diver is learning to
land head-first and learning how
to bend a spring board instead.
on a floor to
get up high,
and it's not
a y" 'ai
ra learned very
got all the
way to the top
~L?~six in nation.
als in her age
just one year
of diving, and
then she was
in the top two
year -- and
she just keeps
he attribute to
nd focuses in- cess in the
a dive. sport?
said Lerew. "She's really strong
and goes higher than the guys,
and she can really bend the div-
ing board, and that gives her so
much time to do the big dives
with a huge degree of diffculty.
aind not many girls can do that.
She does an inward two-and-
a-half on the low board that is
done by only elite male college
divers, and there are only a few
girls in the country can do it.
and Cherie is one of them."
While the demands of her
daily training and weekend
competition leaves little time
for the social aspects of a typi.
cal teenager, Hammond does
not seem to mind. "Man non-
free time". is how she desc~rib~s
"Divinlg is my life, andr I want
to get to where I want to be, and
all my friends utnderstand that."
said Hammond. "Sometimes I
miss going to football lp~une..
and other (un stuff, but driving is
gomng to get me there, watching
a football game will not."
But she also understands that
portant challe~nges to pursue in
her life other than diving.
"I want to study anesthesiol-
ogy medicine in college," said
Hammond. "'I got sick for three
days after one of my surgeries,
and they told me because I had
some bad medicine from the an-
ethesiol gist,nand I don't want
because I was miserable.'
College scholarships will
soon fill the mailbox at the
Windermere home Cherie and
her mom share with Joy, John
eathe roplte oof mr s tte tit t
she wants to bring back to her
"West Orange has been tre-
mendous in their support, so she
wants to do well for them," said
"What keeps me motivated is
to win two more, as I would be
only the third girli in Florida to
win four state titles in a row,"
But Olympic dreams and
a trip to London for the 2012
games are never too far from
By Chris Silveirn
When West Orange H-igl
junior Cherie H-ammond com-
petes in a diving meet, it's a
family affair. Her mother. Gin-
ger, older sister, Joy Goodyear,
and Joy's husband, Jon, are sure
to be somewhere around the
pool cheering Cherie on and
offering support between dives,
as well as her two coaches, Jay
and Wendy Lerew, the husband-
and-wife team who head up
Team Orlando Diving.
who last Fri-
day won the
ship, is one of
the top divers :
in the coun- ;
try in her age
group and is
e emn a third
st aight Flor-
ida 3A high
ship, but her
rations go far
"I really .,-
want tobe partfth-0l ~''t '
team, so now
1 focus more -
at practice," Cherie Hammo
Hammond tensely before
said. "I don't
fool around as much as I used
to, and I focus on everything
I'm doing, and even my coach
has noticed a huge difference in
my diving, so I've become a'lot
more serious about it."
Her seriousness is evident by
the mental transformation she
goes through at meets from a
typical,teen listening to country
or rap on her iPod while watch-
ing her swimming teammates in
the pool, to the focused athlete
that approaches the board be-
"'I go over there and think
about what my coach tells me,
and I visualize it by doing mo-
tions, and then when I get up
on the board I just completely
forget everything," said Ham-
mond. "Not all divers do this.
but when I'm on the board I
can't think of anything. I just
go and do the dive."
Goodyear agreed: "It's all
about the focus, and when they
get on the board, it's all about
the dive, and she'll tell you
when she gets on the board she
doesn't hear anything around
her. Even if you were to yell out
and cheer, she wouldn't hear
you because she is completely
~toclised on what she needs to
do the dive correctly."
Her progression in diving
has been rapid, as the former
gymnast who was plagued by
a series lof inj res took up the
"I was a gymnast for 10
years, and I broke one of my
thumbs, and then I had two el-
bow surgeries within a month
of each other, and then I broke
another thumb at d wasnt ldn
nastics, I had to have shoulder
surgery and another surgery,
just wasn't going to work for
me, so I had to give it up," said
She credits her sister for the
Introduction to diving and the '
"After gym, one of my
friends would drop me off at
the aquatic center where my
nephew was taking swim les-
sons, and I would watch all the
older girls jump off the boards,
and I remember when I was
Olympia high school boys andt girls cross country dominated
the 14-team varsity fie~ld at the Soulth Lake-Hlast Ridge Open at
Clermlont's Waterfront Park last Wednesday with both Titan teams
finishing in first place on the samne course where the district finals
will be held in November
"Our team wanted to preview the course for districts," said
Head Coach Stacey Williams.
Sophomore Mitchell Moore led the way for the boys team with
a first-place finish in 16:49.0.
"I knew that this was Mitchell's ratce to wil," salid Williams. "H-e
led the whole waty and then was able to Pull1 awa~y aIt the end."
Moore was followed by senior Jon Risovals in third place with
a\ time of 17: 16 and D~aniel D~ey in fifthr place (17:.55). Freshman
Michaecl Hetadley finished 1.3th, and sophomores Michael Mes-
siana alnd Cole Hove~y f'inished inl 17th and 40th place in a field
of 98X runners.
The Laldy T itans' two young running stars -- freshman Kaitlyn
Campo and sophomore Alyssa Hamel finished near the top of
the pack mn fifth and sixth place.
"My two top girls ran with the team for the first mile and then
played catch up," said Williams. "I watched their faces light up
when I said go. They were ready to work their way back up
Senior Winter D~avenport placed 11Ith, while senior Julie Chabot,
sophpunore Mollie Kite aInd senior Nicole Smith crossed the fin-
ish liner taperhsc~ in aI spirited sprint, taking places 24 through
26. Fretshm~an Emile Flament was 41st among the 89 runners
who finished the race.
Olymnpia's next race is this Friday at the 36th Mount Dora
Wildfire catch fire
The 12U Windermere Wildoire 97 girls fastpitch softball team won the Bartow Border Wars
softball tournament. They played extra innings in the championship game, defeating the
Sarasota Heat 8-7. Celebrating their championship are (I-r): front row, Jessica Lien, Brooke
Dyer, Sydney Pollock, Mary Hynes, Racquel Foumet; 2nd row, Cassie Parr, Hannah Fi-
delo, Jessica Chabot, Maddie Hynes. Nicole Pagane, Lucy Fry; 3rd row, Manager Wes
Pollock and coaches Alan Fidelo. Tom Dyer. Dan Fry and Keith Fournet. Not pictured: Chis
Orland and Gabby Orland.
&dBBi I~l i~l ~ :I as~rLsl
Tigers win showdown
Congratulations to the O~rlando Tigers 9U travel baseball team for winning its Ist champi.
onship on Oct. 4 at the Central Florida Showdown War on 1-4. Pictured are (I-r): front,
Manuel Resto, Lawson Schumacher, Justin Santiago, Ariel Lopez; middle row, Juan
Gonzalez, Joel Batista, Bryce Fisher, Michael Rosa, Jesus Tapia, Gabriel Luckert; back
row, coaches Manuel Resto, Fausto Batista, Tommy Rosa and Gabriel Luckert.
Warrior teammates show off their Super 6 trophy.
Warrior golfers are super at 'S'uper 6' event
Abadiello said. "We have been
ilettingS mlore involved inl 18-
hole pmracices and matches."'
West Orange was led by
Austin Collins, Jordan San-
ting~~ and Kiefer Smith. who
all1 shot 73.7 while John Or~tiz
followed closely behind with
The West Orange Warrior
boys golf team surprised Cen-
tral Florida's best and took
home first place at the 6th Anl-
nual Or~lanrdo Sentrinel Super 6
TIhe Super 6 consists of the
area's best six teams plus t-wo
att-large: bidls from C'entral
TIhe warriors wer~e the only
tea7m t~o shool sulb-300 with aI
score of` 296. T'he rest of' the
11cidl includedl Olympin (300)),
Tr'inity P'rep (303), TIimber
Creeck (306C), L.ake Mary (30)7),
Circle Christian (309)) andl
WOHS Coach Pete Abatiello
said he was very proud of his
teamn, especially considering it
finished the event in last place
"We have been on a new
straining schedule these lastl few
weeks while at lot of teams like
to rest wit~h nine-hole mat~ches."
Pla er of the Week
Ocoee High quarterback Dustin Denman received the Of-
fensive Player of the Week award from the Orlando Touch-
down Club for his 4-touchdown 9-of-10 passing perfor-
mance against West Orange. Guest speaker, author and
journalist Chris Warner (left) presents Denman the award
as Ocoee Head Coach Clirg~Moles looks on.
Olympia cross country sweeps Clermont races
The Ocoee High varsity
football team clobbered
Hekst ~a 29-7 last Friday. The
Knight defense ruled the eve-
ning by racking up five sacks,
atnd Nordly Capi returned a
Wekiva fumble 80 yards for a
Tailback D.J. Gary ~capped
Iwo Ocoee scoring drives with
short-yardage touchdown runs,
and quarterback Dustin Den-
man rushed for a five-yard
score. Ronnie Sullivan hauled
in a two-pomnt conversion pass
from Denman, and Patrick
Moore went three for three on
Ocoee celebrates Senior
Night this Friday as the
Knights host Olymnpia.
Ocoec's junior varsity foot-
ball team defeated Wekiva
22-8 last week for its second
win of the season. Ray McPhee
scored on a roll-out pass from
Derrick Reec~e on the first drive
of the game. Cordero Clarke
added another score before
half with an inside run.
The J.V. Knights also had
outstanding running from Mo-
wen Marshall, an~d Clarke add-
ed Ocoee's third score in the
second half. Bernie Sobroza
nailed the ensuing extra-pomnt
kick and also added a 40-yard
field goal to seal the win.
The defense played one of
its toughest games of the year,
holding Wekivaeto virtually no
The Ocoee freshman foot-
ball team played Wekiva to a
14-14 tie last week.
In its best team performance
of thle year, the Ocoee varsityi
boys bnowlingnt a~m k o ked
week, although it wasn't quite
enough to beat Apopka.
Eddie Krause, Brandon
Sanders, Josh Halliday, Aarnz
Seay and Johnny Lomberk all
starred for Ocoee in the 2.,920-
A UTO ACCIDENT INJURIES
Licensed Acupunctur~ist Massage Th~erapyist
GEiNTLEI CHIROPRKACTIIC HIAS BEESN EFFIECTIIVE TREAT~IING:
liack Parin Headaches Shoulder P'ainl Neck P'ain
Arthritis ainful Joints Stiffness Numlbness
*Arn/L~eg Pain Bursitis Hip Pain Coldl Hands/Fieet
ThI'rllstlav, ( k hercl 22, 2009 h etOane7re3
Dana Cook's PreK-4 class at Montverde Academy reenacted the storybook 'Caps for
Sale,' by Esphyr Slobodkina. The students created their own hats and marched across
campus in a fun-filled hat parade.
The West Orange FFA would like to introduce the 2009-10 Senior Officer Team. The
group looks forward to a year of new experiences and great leadership opportunities.
The FFA started the year working with Partner In Education Joe Daylor Photography and
had an officer photo shoot. The officer team consists of, 1-r: Katie Hutchinson, reporter;
Michelle DiDio, chaplain; Jacey McKinley, sentinel; Amanda Rose, vice president; James
Mangah, treasurer; Bryce Cramer, secretary; Kyle Oliver, parliamentarian; Taylor Davis,
historian; Brooke Burdette, student advisor; Meg Wilson, president and Katherine San-
chez, advisor. The chapter is currently holding its annual Southern Heritage Turkey and
Ham Fundraiser through Oct. 23. E-mail Mrs. Sanchez at firstname.lastname@example.org
for more details.
-~~ Central Florida Christian Academy ------
The Montessori students at Central Florida Prep were visited by firefighters and asked
many questions about smoke detectors, fire drills and family escape plans. The firefight-
ems presented a puppet show for the children on the importance of fire safety at school
and at home.
: P W
Seniors at The First Academy recently held a mock presidential election.
For the past 4 years, the
seniors of Miss Damron's
American government class
have planned, arranged and
held their own presidential
election to get a hands-on feel
for the American election pro-
cess. Students were given five
weeks to prepare for Election
With the Democratic and
Republican parties already
selected, every student had a
role to play in the election. The
assigned campaign special-
ists lined the hallways and the
classroom with propaganda
and Election Day materials on
the day of the speeches. The
media specialist's job is to pre-
pare a brief election video with
the help of their president and
After weeks of realistic ca~m-
paigning experience, the Dem-
ocrats and Republicans had
finally reached the moment
they had been anxiously await-
ing. The two energized parties
placed themselves in a class-
room garlanded with the fruits
of their hard wMork: banners,
balloons, confetti and more,
The Democratic candidate
and his running mate were up
first, showing their campaign
video and delivering a well-
written speech, immediately
followed by the Republican
For three consecutive
years, the Democratic Pa t
has come out on top, but this
year the mold was broken by
Republican wins across the
This relatively new tradition
has given the seniors of The
First Academy a new appre-
ciation for one of the most vital
operations of our government,
not to mention an exciting al-
temnative to a written test.
Mrs. Ugartechea's 1st-grade class at Central Florida Chnistian Academy had a special
visit from a soldier in the Marines. Pfc. Phillip Alexander spoke to the students about his
upcoming trip to Afghanistan and then showed the students the proper way to salute.
Olympia High School celebrated Homecoming week with several fun school activities
along with the Homecoming court presentation during half time at the Olympia-We~kiv-
ia football game. Seniors nominated this year for Homecoming court were, 1-r: front,
Shelby Bennett, Happy Walker, Kayla Shoener; Cindy Freeman, Sammy Fleck (queen);
back row, Donnie Bartolomucci, Doug Yabuki, Sam Wood, 'Rashad Lawrence (king) and
Windermere Mayor Gary Bruhn hosted the 3rd-grade classes of Windermere Elementary
for a Tobwn-Hall-style meeting recently. The mayor spoke to the students about civic re-
sponsibility and the daily operations of the town of Windermere. He was joined by mem-
bers of the Windermere Police Department, Ocoee Fire Department and EMT^'s. Stu-
dents were given the opportunity to meet with individual departments and learn about
their equipment, including the opportunity to feel the weight of the bullet-proof vests
worn by the officers and to see the tankers and squad, cars up close.
These students at Olympia High are 'dressing for success.'
Central Florida Prep
The First Academy
DR. JO J. REEVES
r.~ Insu jll 4 j 1rpl' ~. M 1A70 MA 2L24
Foundation Academy ---------
T-he principal of St. Andrew School, Dr. K~athleen Kiley,
walks some of her 1st-grade students to their class.
-- Thornebrooke ~------
~E N TA RY S CH OO~jL b
. W I E C 0 NE
URA1 YAS U. J APat
Chris Daniels, Thornebnrooke Elementary principal, greets
Tsujimura Shoko of Uraysu, Japan, while she was here cel-
ebrating the 20th anniversary of the cultural doll exchange
program for schools. TES is 1 of several schools in Central
Florida that has taken part in the exchange program.
4B ~ )1 Th et nne ie hurdy October2,00
On Oct. 1 Foundation Academy's 4th-graders participated
Student in MsedJohnjso n' 50 gradd clas ma~tuOce b in h~ahtim dh nored exnnnoet, #2e gw D spiraCurrenl
ing eroded by glaciers. Pictured is Mrs. Johnson with stu- through different material. The students were given the
dents Caitlin Amalong, Steven Romero, Chelsia M/cClain assignment to try and protect an egg inside a Styrofoam
and Mathew Noss. cup from a drop of 7 feet. They used a variety of materials
from Play-Doh to bubble wrap to marshmallows. One of
--------St. Andrew School the more unusual successes was packed with tinfoil. The
rr r rrb students had a great time while learning some physics.
Dakota Lorenz (left) and Marissa Goodrum proudly display
their award's at Jhe Jird Harbin Student Media Festilval.
Media Festival Awards
C nsgr tulation so sth eDr
who won second and third place
in the state for their videos at the
i7hAnnsal Jm Har S uen
rum and Coqrtney Lawrence,
who are currently in ninth grade,
won third place in the sixth-
through eighth- grade level for
their documentary, "The Econo-
my." They produced their video
while students at Southwest
Middle School. Dakota Lorenz,
11th grade, also won third place
for his documentary, "China,"
in the 9-12 grade level. Taking
second place at the event in the '
music video category for the
9-12 grade level was Michael
Patti and Thomas Rahill, who
are still at Dr. Phillips, and Alex
hB ysy ndeDya te fson, wr
video, "Rabbits with Glasses -
Switching Off the Trees."
thesheest det shape dpur ous y
won first place at the county .
and regional level of the com-
petition. Those announcements
and award, ceremonies took
place at the end of t~he last
The annual festival w~as held
at the Orlando Marriott World
Center Resort and Convention
Center and' was featured dur-
ing the Florida Association for
Media in Education (F.A.M.E.)
Conference. The awards were
presented by~ award-winning
------------West brooke --------
M-ZWs 1 Ca-1
Westbrooke Elementary Safety Patrols now have a new
skill. The city of Ocoee Fire Department recently spent a
day teaching them basic life support and CPR. These stu-
dents are now certified in CPR for use on friends and family
in trouble. Westbrooke began this program last year after
receiving an AED from Saving Young Hearts. Westbrooke
Elementary would like to thank the Ocoee Fire Department
for its dedication.to the school and community.
---- Lake Whitney ---
--~---~Tld envi Ile
Tildenville students with the highest Accelerated Reader
points were treated to lunch and ice cream.
Lake Whitney Elementary held a fund-raiser Boosterthon
on Oct. 7. Students obtained pledges and then ran laps to
raise funds. As the school got pledges from all 50 states,
Principal Beth Prince dressed as the Statue of Liberty to
congratulate the students on their wonderful success.
Here, she is surrounded by students before the run.
Sa ing thanks
thanks Gandolfo's Deli and
Cookies and Cream for rec-
ogonizing the class with the
highest Accelerated Reader
pons for September. Mrs.
hfifth- raders an yd
drinks and cookies with Prin-
cipal Dr. Balgobin, Mrs. Cope
and Mrs. Chapel. Each month
a Partner In Education helps
support and recognize the
highest AR class in the school
with a lunch. Parents are en-
couraged to read with their
students and visit the Winter
Cur iculum NiS at T~i-
denville Elementary is set for
Tuesday, Oct. 27, from 5:30.
-~-----~ Oakland Avenue Charter
~Tiffany Alberts, Sabrina Beck, Ginny Crook and Genesis Ford (pictured above) and a/1
of the students at the Oakland Avenue Charter School enjoyed spirit week Oct. 12-75
~g~gl with an ice cream treat from the town of Oakland, Crazy Feat Day, Pajama Day, Favotite
Maxey Elementary wel- Sports Day and then no school day on Friday.
Karen Ead.c~~m~s_~;j e colnre Ocoee Middle
Julia Sheiber dressed as Above are the newly, inducted members of Ocoee Middle School's National Jr. Beta
Fancy Nancy during Spirit Club, along with Mrs. Gabriel, principal; Mr. Sidoruk, 8th-grade administrator; and club
Week at Crenshaw School. sponsors Mrs. H-ines and Ms. Rivera.
Mastin, Alyssa Alexander,
Kaerra McCray, Ashle3 Allen,
Brenna Monahan, Joseph Bel-
lochi, Zul'i Montgomery, Dy-
Ian Bozarth, Megan Moore,
Samantha Br~ooks, Forrest
Poppdff, Alissa Br~own, Ramin
Ragbir, Calla Butler, Nicole
Ramdass. Cassidy Callahan,
Ryhelsha Ramspy, Gage Can-
tu, Shilpa Ravoory, Jasmine
Celestin, Trellah Samuels,
C'Andre Codner, Drew Sand-
ers, Erin~ Cooper; *
and Jazmine Seay, Alicia
Davis, Katelyn Sleeter, Mi-
chele Dill, Emily Smith, Landon
Fernandez, Ashley Suba, Brit-
tany Fowler, Jorge T~orres, Adri-
anna Gilbert, Nyesha Towns,
Ramona Guness, Emma Tum
Suden, Stephanie Gutierrez,
Kyle Tursky, Nianihl Hays, Con-
nor Wilkins, Jacqluelyn How-
ard, Kortni Williams, AleXandra
K~oller; Kayla Wilson, Sarah
Krishna; Amariah Woodruff
and kntasha Mahaise. r
Congratulations to the 48
eighth-graders at Ocoee Mid-
dle School for being inducted
into the National Jr. Beta Club.
Beta Club is an academic,
leadership and service club
whose purpose is to encour-,
age effort and reward merit
and to promote those qualities
of characters that make for good
The 2009-10 members ar'e:
Sydney Ale'hocewicz, Austin
Students at the Crenshaw
School had a great time show-
Ing their spirit last week. The
annual event sponsored by
the Student Council is a great
way to create excitement and
pride in the school. Each day,
students dressed in a different
theme, Including Favorite Char-
acter Day, Nerd Day, Wacky
Wednesday and School Spirit
Day. Prizes were given.for the
Z~loLu~L ~~* * *.
"THE PEOPLE LIVING IN DARKNESS H-AVE
SEEN A GREAT LIGHT; ON THOSE LIVING IN
THIE LAND OF THE SHADOW OF DEATH
A LIGHT HAS DAWNED."
FROly MATTHEw 4:16 (N IV)
AUTO ELECTRIC CO. The Crossing
533 W. Plant St A Comnunuity Churth*407-hSbastN
Winter Garden u:00:unanRd 10:45 am~ ship Serice
6 6 337 407.656.7986 Ou
AUTO R~lwPAI www.signfects com
ammonia...~ ~ ~ ;~l us """""" aanay5co~47.87.00
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
4950 S Apnpu.-Vinefand Rd. Ottando,
FL 32819.1f block south of
Conroy-wlnderrnereI Rd. on right.
Sunday Services 8:30am.10:30am.
an 6 30 mm hudy Scool folat
1LY Oaance~nsi ncama d iSr
CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM, Sunday School,
1:0 AM Wlorship Service.
CONGREGATION SINAI C/P
Services at 8 pm followed by an Oneg.
on the second and final Friday of each
month. Rabbi Cardonick officiates.
33 Nr hgw 2 Mnel
Cal about our preschool.
PRdSB TEIAN CHURCH OF THE
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.
Pastor Rick Fairdloth\
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Rd,
Windermere, FL 34786
407-876-2112 Worship times:
9:00am Traditional Service
11:15am Contemporary Praise Service
10:15am Sunday School for Adultspnd
Children held between the two services
125 N. Lakeviewr Ave.
OCOEE OAKS UMC
ni900a Cot poray Moday night
services at 7:00pm, Pastor Ernie Post
ST, LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes, Lead Pastor
Associate Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett. The Rev. Jenn Stiles
Williams, Dr David Stephens
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 an1
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pni
407-82164991* wWb~atlulat s
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
Sunday 8:30 am Traditional
9:45 am Bible Study
11:00 am Contemporary
Wednesday 7:00 pm
Bible Study Group for all ages.
Pastor Tim Grosshans
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
133E.6Cow Point Rd.
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
Pso Stv Rice.
STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard
W ST OR kGE BAFPTST
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westoriando bc.o rg
RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
1211 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden. 407-656-3113
Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
500 Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
-0A.6M. Wrs~hip and Groups
Blakresle BCmp e
W. Hwy 50
IlM 4 ld
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermercte Rdl. Winldermelre
- urnpbc l
Sunday amllsi Sly wic Hour :I()nni
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 Daniels Rd.
Winter Garden 407-656-2770
9:30 am Worship Gathering
10:45 am Bible Communities
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Ropr YMC1A 100 Windermere Rd.
Worship Serv. 10:30am
Tom Welch Pastor 407-903-1384
CHURCH OF GOD
CHURCH OF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
Sunday School 9:45
Worship 10:30, 6pm.
nrn v. :3p,M 0 rg t
OCOEE CHURCH OF 000
Pastor Thomas Odom
1105 N. Lakewood Avenue, Ocoes
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM 11AM
& 7:00PM with Sunday School for all
ages at 9:30.
ST.A~NDREWS CATH~OIC CHURCH
(last Satlurda~y of Every Monthl)
I-llastin S., Nea K 1)lanll K
of'f West Colonial
Rose P'itut/Businecss Banlkingl OffIicer
Thulrrsday, O)ctob~r 22, 2009/e et rng rns5
Windermere Prep Middle School students recently met
with their Lower School Learning Buddies for their 1st
visit of. the school year. Eighth-grader Serena Holton (left)
shares the graphic arts story she created for her 3rd-grade
buddy, Alyssa Spector.
----------S 'rin~ Lake -----
Ocoee High seniors work on their online college applications during Senior College Ap-
West Orange Montessori
student Aidan Garemani
works on a letter for his
Pen-Pal Project to a Mon-
tessori School in Maine.
- Legacy High --
Principal Crystal Yoakum
of Legacy High recently an-
nounced that Bryan R.Wilder
has been named a Commend-
ed Student in the 2010 National
Merit Scholarship Program.
placed among the top five per-
cent of more than 1.5 million
students who entered the 2010
competition by taking the 2008
Preliminary SAT/National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test.
A spokesperson for NMSC
said: "As demonstrated by their
outstanding performance in our
highly competitive program, the
young men and women named
Commended Students repre-
centy ame ten emdos anoem
country. We sincerely hope this
recognition will enhance their
educational opportunities and
encourage them in their pursuit
of academic success."
FCA selling tickets
to golf tourney
The Chain of Lake Middle
School Fellowship of Christian
Athletes is selling $10 tick-
ets to the Children's Miracle
Network Classic hosted by
Walt Disney World Resort at
the Palm and Magnolia Golf
Courses Nov. 12- I5. Proceeds
from the sale of these tickets
will go directly to the Chain of
To purchase tickets, call
407-909-5400 or stop by the
school at 8700 Conroy-Wind-
throughout the U.S. dur-
rn thi vworksmheop. Students
online applications, essays
and explore information
aboutsad~ditiomal college pdre
guidance and taught organi-
zational skills for the college
application process. Students
left with a file of important in-
formation on the college ad-
Konnor Jackson, a 12th-
grader who plans to pursue
a career in the medical field,
said: "SCAD was great. I re-
ally didn't know what I. was
doing, and to have a whole
period where Ican do re-
search and have help from
counselors was the best thing
for me. I recommend SCAD
just to see your options for
Bythe ilreend of SCAD, stu-
dents were spreading the
information to their peers,
sending Ieo ic a nts t
w rkshpop and requesting
tmor ntijme with rcouse os
ditional time and support for
interested students will be
available in the College and
Career Center at OHS. .
Attendee Yusef Haris
said: "I'm grateful for this op-
portunity to take time out of
the school day to apply to a
college of my choice. I would
definitely advise upcoming
seniors to take advantage of
SCAD Day next year,"
ATh ooee Hgh Guidance
Department recently held its
annualDSaeniorh lliegrefr Api
to by students and staff as
SCAD. This time of year can
be exciting yet stressful for
seniors who plan to be con-
tinuing their education on col-
lege campuses by this time
SCAD was created by for-
mer Ocoee student Isaiah
Haynes to help ease students
through the challenging and
sometimes confusing pro-
cess of applying to colleges.
More than 200 seniors
had the opportunity to apply
to colleges and universities
Otticers Jamie Byrd and Dewey Mullan from the Ocoee
Police Department have lunch with Spring Lake students
Hannah Wagner and Isabella Grogan'
------FUMVC Learning Center
Whispering Oak Elementary School has turned October into Cancer Awareness
Month. The school honored student Jordan Phillips;, who is in remission and thriving
as a Hodgkin's Lymphoma survivor. The entire faculty honored Jordan's fight
and bravery by wearing red to represent his type of cancer.
Dylan Kuneman, 1-r; Sam Macomber Owen Crabtree and
Olivia Aigner get ready for the preschool carnival at FUMC
Learning Center set for Saturday, Oct. 24, 4-7 p.m.
BAPTIST NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org Child Ca~re &Youth Ministry.
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary S hool 10400 am Worship
Sunday 9:30aml 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE liC
305 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden FL 34787
OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
Near exit 272 off the FL Turmpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45m, 11
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jim Watson
Sun. 9:45 a.m. Wed. 7:00 p~m.
16913 Lakeside Dr
Moniverde, FL 34756
(2 blocks N. of Montverde Academy)
www.cross roadsff.o rg
- -WO Montessori-
ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
16161 Marsh Rd., Winter Garden
Sunday Service 8am & 10:30am
Sunday School all ages 9:15am
Rev. Paul Foust
Enrolling students now!
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
Serv. 8:30am & 10:45am
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
OF WINTER GARDEN
Sunday Services at 9 & 11:15 AM
Located at the corner of Lakeview
Avenue. & Newell Street
WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfnicsh
SMOKY MTN. TN PROPERTY
Affordable Waterfront! Fore-
clo ueSahor ale ov P es!
8th. CALL NOW FOR MAP &
LAND SL NOTICES VRGIN-
ares with pood ear stocked
trout stream, near state park,
$29,500, must sell. Bank
fi ancng5. (866)789-8535.
LOTS & ACREAGE
LAND BARGAIN 21+ AC Only
189e eO Beautifully wooded
der. Enjoy end of road privacy!
Perfect for weekend getaway/
lable dnwds/ horse c ire
Posil callie Eclln
19n@) 0320. Falov er2 now
1. E W D AIST7 I S(PIA L LD CIS L
I E EA IPIHi I CIO NT OIURI LA
s I AIM P I: ES E ST E L L A ANIT
aUN1E VJEIRRIA INJS I N IA U GI UST
E AT NIEE TiS AR
iE S T ER AlD 0 SIO(LE SHIE NE
AilLLA LA~OS HIEGE L FA X
a NIE ~ S LET O P O A~ 0 S OUV
IABRC IOiNE B11~lT 8 U EI DA NT U
C A LF RIOU E N EIR L E
E RO1ICIA LA KIME II LE AIPE
sNA7 K ~ESARiEA FIRI A I DOlFiUS
ABeEI SATIA N RlOTE WIAR P
S HA RIKI L EF IISOI E H RIR Y
HIOIT E L AS AH!A
W HA T'S U N DER'THI SO0L DlL O G
B AA HON O'RIED E N ID RIAV E
SN N ORIR NiO CO E GAD AIME N
ADVERTISE IN Over 100
Papers throughout Florida
tr chdooe Po san ste na
You! (866)742-1373 www.
PREGNANT? A married
couple seeks to adopt. Finan-
ciI se urity. E~xrp ns paid
5260. FL Bar# 0150789.
PIANO LESSONS Will
give lessons to age 4l-adult,
Certified music teacher. $10/
half-hour in my home in Win.
ter Garden. 618-780-3391.
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medical.
'Buiss 'Paralegal. "Ac
counisurs. 'Criminal Justice
Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualified. Call (888)203-
_1_ 1_1-1..1;. ...1.11~(
_ _ __
10 ormin flmonRd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
REGJ# MV-0 109.5
Phone, (407) 656-6646
1EE Regie Imason ~ 18
TR AYWIC K' S
G AR AGE ";
1045 S. Vinelaund Rd.*Winter Garden
New and Used Tires Alignment
& Complete Auto Repair
PENNZOIL A/C Serv. & More
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Gardlen, FL 34787
PRINT ADS BROCHURES LOGOS
CREATIVE DESIGN THAT WILL GET YOU NOTICED
EMAIL: tamco email@example.com
ALLCASHVENDING! Do ou OOKe SrIB ln 0aUL' I
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local QuickBooks Pro anld Payroll
Machines and Candy $9.995. SerVices for smallbusineass- MOVING SALE 10 Janu I
(888)629-9968 902000033 es call Erica 407--127-0398. Landing Lots of great swer
CALL US: We will not be un- 11/19ew lpicturets. Deddlcng ~deor
dersold! FCANZ22ug uriubskta
hooP. mnuch moara! Sartuday i
SALES POSITION Excel- 10/24t 1012tr
lent AWork At omo scaareea GAAESL. aueY
home moms & dads! 17 year- 200 Oct. 24. Sam
old established healthcare ITEMS FOR SALE or ,"~ wear caree Lots of
company. Call Julle at 407- childrenl s clothes. househokt
3041-6369 Leave a message I tem5s tulurnaut 10,220)
anl I'it contact YOU wIithin 241 ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR, '
hours. 010/22a mIlrCudllng e/emcIC (Itteunce'! WINDERMERE GARAGE
neuw batteneus $1.000 08 2m untuedco co
'Eab. mlrslon a 250 youl das be, on .. .n~ I
tan~k. 9.00 oso ril--13 sd sn
100 /'j Isle
GENERAL OFFICE lCRIB/MATTRESS $39.95. 280
Children s clothes 25 cents~
EXECUTIVE / PERSONAL Double stroller $15. Rldingy ITEMS WANTED
EXECUTIVE / PERSONAL As- toys $1.95. Playpens. $15
s at r er 07-731-4258 ionsrk
PEST DEFENSE E'
Home Team PestjDefense is hiring
FULLTIME AND PART TIME
INDOORIOUTDOOR SALES REPS
h~our!\ .lus ~ctmniias son. sellllng pest control.
Contact Elliot 407-656-3492
IBDXER PUPPIES ror sale
CaOjdl.l for more into~i 407 21
2 CHIHUAHUAS: 1 ::u.'d .
PI~ck. 1 !drmale came1! U'LC
Reidstcred t6 ovathr s so
ti Ibs Up'\dlted on an Shots
LOST & FOUNDo PTs
5LB. YORKIE not ww !2
Seen 3n :drd brat*~ Ir
Chr 3cn40 99 4
FREE 0O GOOD
FREE CHOW. e I
M UICES WANTED
DONATE YOUR vaicca f
;RicVEnP $500 GROCER)
ionPO ci~r~i 8
soFt6 c #~i,2 1(O f
500~lmy n Brr Cn
Office, able to work on own
& use initiative. Fax resume
inswred clening compn to
week. Office is around 11,500
square feet. References are a
must. Please fax information
t~o 321-221 2839 or call 321'
HEATING/AIR TECH Train-
ing. 3 week accelerated pro-
gram. Hands on environment
State of Art Lab. Nationwide
certifications and Local
Job Placement Assistance!
C N2 NOW: (877)994-9904.
STRai Nfo high paying? Av
tion Maintenance Career. FAA
id if qeadlif ed omuslFg avaj11
able. CALL Aviation Institute
of Maintenance (888)349-
PTL OTR Drivers. New Pay
Pan'i2lGnr at hMilel e'n t
required. No felony or DUI
past 5 years. (877)740-6262.
Sfor the following
Full Time Positions:
(PT) Part Time)
noull anyr wine Wr anen I
anB Dequl pprtuI'(nit mly
nild Folik Lift Orpora or wltd
Vt f deCvr' Prcs Lile
Sills, and Rebar with Class A
License. Call 407-656-2112
LPN NEEDED for adult day
care, part-time, 20-25 hours
xperiweed, $ P haurmc Tchl o
Plaefax resume to 407- 5-65
656-0147ce ohr acal Peggat
HELP WANTED WES
rEREleCa ApRs flo inji f
or part time. Call Andy, 321-
HELP WANTED Sales/
Light Warehousing. Looking
for pleasant person to work
3-4 day/wk., including Sat-
Job requires some sales ex-
perience and involves light
warehouse duties. Oaktlald/
Clermlont area. Apply at
17175 W. Colonlial Dr, Oak
land, FL 34787 (across rorn
turnpike ent.). 10/29
ARE YOU a small business
looking for bookkeepin9
services? We speclalize In
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
035 SCHOOLS AND
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET& BEAUTY
070 LOST &FOUND
1 GEN RALCOFFICE
10 MEBD AL
140 ESTURAT HOTEIJMOTEL
10 RE H BI iTY
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
240 GARAGE/VARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED
300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
340 FREETO GOOD HOME
380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
400 AUTOSSFOR SALE
R2 UTO KE VCS & REPAIR
440 RVS &TRAVEL TRAILERS
470 BOAT PARTS
480 VEHICLES WANTED
500 MEDICAL &HEALTH
510 FLORAL & HOME
515 MUSIC& PHOTOGRAPHY
56 EMI OE EGNTS
55 MES SLLANEOUS
A1 CND& TWNUOUSEES
655 INCOME PROPERTY
690 MOBILE HOME
695 WANTED .
REAL ESTATE' FOIL~ SALE:
700 HOMESAND OPEN HOUSES
710 CONDO &TOWNHOUSES
70 LOTSO& A EAGE
760 MOBILE HOMES
rect from manufacturer. 30 ERYBODY eligible for FREE
colors inl stock Q7ulck turn- review, even it insured. PA-
arounld. Delivery available. ITIENT ADVOCATE (800)538-
Gulf Coast Supply & Manu- 19849. FCAN22
factoring. (888)393-0335 ---
F 2guplilcoastsupply.com. 50
SLOW PC Start Up?, Slow
Internetl? Let DVH ComIPUt-
II~~ 11ng Help 407'-456-26i99
Ask aBout our senior canzen
300 dISCOUnt 11/5jdo
ANIIMALS FOR SALE I
CHOW CHOW Pup~v. Ol"l CHILCARE
temlale, ten w~eeks. $100. -LO
Satllrday, October 24th1 8-5.
COMMUNITY YARD Sale,
Prima Vista Subdivision,
BayIems Bay loths A-
pliances, Tools, too much to
mention. Off of Orlando Ave.,
follow the signs. Friday and
Saturday, the 23rd and 24th,
DANIEL'S LANDING Com.
munity Garage Sale Oct. 24
Danilel s Rd. 10/L22my
VALENCIA SHORES Com -
munilty Garage Sale (Across
from Lakeview Middle) Oct.
insured. free estimates, 800-
room, i full bath, large private
porch, Irving & dining room.
clothes line. No pets. No
smloking. $675/mo, property
deposit. Call 407-841-2500.
2/1 DUPLEX Downtlown r
HARD TIMES...WE can lWG nea;r WO Trall $700/
healp! HoneostGold~uyer ~omn. mlo Call 4107-656-9762
OCOEE DUPLEX tor rent .
2BR/2BA, Enclosed garage,
qulet cul-de-sac $800/imo
3/2, NEW AC, Some new 690 /WINTER GARDEN Storage
appliances $800 per month. MOBILE HOMES units so xisr s75mo,
wIesrslae Towvnhones. Please o 1 x2s~ sisomo. 1s x30
ca11a076se-1183 102?2sb 275mo, electnc included.
2/2 LARGE Screen porch. ai4773-54t434
2/,CROT 65pruuti~i shied. West Woocd Vil C1$73985 tn44
monw noPDT pet c.7j 6%-r aige 526 500 Can 407i-656- CEMAETERY LOTS for sale.
6543 10??way : S~ 65-4312v~w irunty Lutheran Church Down-
ow~-~cn Orlando has five burial
4 BED 3 sens S::C m: KELSO ONJ iaie Bu!ne 5. spaces ior sale. Four are inthe
081005t~RtS' 3 tbm orn nagr en ;1!;: p. 3 acres Garden 01 Rest In Glenhavren
r:.I 5!9i? me' won;: lawr Specu!:.l0.e sunlsets mnani Memorlai Park cn winter Park
I', 4,. 1 :' l cr 6'. at r matue (:di. it.hiees MuiSt seel and one Is In Woodiawn Mle-
Iashtysp iSD003i669753L er: $499k:O -5 :3t-44440wneI, morlal Park. Section J. The
tSk;is r-iCANP Agentl 02:cw Gartcden ot f tw Four Apostles
------ - i - iAll are Io closed secchens 01 the
:WINITER GARDEN 18R cemwetey For details call 407-
$64~5 ?B~r $695. 38R 5895; 720 929-2676. TfNkia
Saturday 10 241. Sam, i 904
RewelllrngAve .0coselt2 1L1
GARAGE SALE 10.2?3 &
10/241. Samn-2pm 1224I Free.
dom, Court. Ocode (0tt Wa~rst
Rd ) Lotso crlverythinii Comd j
PRUNIER ERLYn~ READ-
ING is e:siered: andJ ready
for enameru cep:"9 y
tull an,! parteve1' sc':? eS
forage~S blks' IO' r s:U :l
CHILOCARE IN ::t Dr ++
btd Prss cr! Awsat 4: rn
Marushah! Furns id
water o* n7 r, ~,
onr an~ Ayo a walre,
A BANK AL3PO to Sn 5 Se utud rro fREE
:J ~ ~ a W~xr68r1lri------------ -
:rsa3 rAN)6696 BA Y POINTE Apts lm-
toro RentI. 18tm $421l 581
passes seso/MO sr~8m ses5; eso seem ?i
*'. Q8 as sett E1 aS HoUseI
OCOEE 1PR81 Suetw.eLn hS
NOC DO ANDU
S.IE. Doullen, Inc
a~n:r: a~um ;ore
niMln! ra tr d
rrmrrrb \nt .
hit ge,;r Ir u
t m i ictll
LArWN & TREE
ROBERT EVANS iree Set-
ROBE9IRTBj EVrs nee secr
Tinrtlnp al ssa im i Cl
507-395-300- 11 12m
DAVE WOODS La:n
Services I~c ILicensed anld
280/2sA coNoo. rcu
Ca l Wndsor Rrafty Inc
APARlTMlENT 700Ofcyt nelw
carpet. wvasher diver. dlIsh-
washrer. rlrdge. storep laun-
dry rooml. 1 lairg ma~ster bedt-
13178 W. Colonial Or
PUBLIC AUCTION OCT
29 O 11 AM OPEN HOUSE:
OCT26 10AM 2PM COM
MCERCIAN DW DING ie 1
(35)A 30 AB')83
1 168 Absolute ALL Starting
Bids: $100 REDC VIEW FULL
121 EAST Oakland Ave,
Oakland, Antiques. Tools-
Basket weaving Supplies. An-
tique lhistmas Derora ion
METAL ROOFING TAx /FROM DRUG MANUIFACTUR-
CMETAL ROOFING TAX ERS' You or a loved one may
CREDITI 40 yr Warranty DI- be elolblle for asslstance E'-
iIIk e a Esate
ygur .corribun ity newspaper, `:
Erul:;na il:,adrtising~~ wotimes. comr
1200 SQ1. FT., Office/Retail,
31 S. Main Street, previous
toy store, $1000 p/month,
Candy Properties, 407-656-
@j o'ER 00 RDESNac P
rent. North Dillard Street.
Fl ns 18ll407-656-2812.
CIAL OFFelCE wlSto0rage21w
sq. ft., 816 Mary 3 Park Place,
Winter Garden. $900 per
month. Includes electric and
AC. 407-739-8454. tin44354
INDUSTRIAL SPACE tor
lease, easy turnpike access,
OFFICE BUILDING, private
ottice wlrth connecting confer-
ence room. Additional office
area witti lwro desks. Break-
room, walling room. $875/
mo. Allen 407-616-6933.
HOMES FOR RENT
WINTER GARDEN, 7003
So F! :8918A L1300
HOUSE FOR irn s !:i M Si~
werr ~ se:.!earcre trleash
treatediW 14/ 9.;' w# d
''l'hursda~y, O)cto~ber 22, 2009)' Thel Wes~l(t Orange Timest.\ 7B
1--C (L T~ni rl
r- ... a ----
NOTICE OF MEETING
NOTICE is givenI that the
West Orange8 AIrport Authority
Board will meet Wednesday,
October 28, 2009 at 10:00a.m.
Inl the Win~ter G~ardenl City Hall'
Winter IGarden, Florida.
Thle Boa~rd will dismiss anld
vote onl thle annual budget anld
business o~f the estabilshlenlt
of a Generanl A~viation Alipgrt in
West 01anlge Coulnty.
R. Patrick Phillips, Board
200 N. Thortonl Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32801
7S"mO"P ii Members saved
~VL.',E~ an average of
(Crea J .1.. $I I330
every 6 months on their
~, '# (ActuaI savings will vary)
I#suarfacl excLUISIVELIY IOil
Fir Rescue, Corrections,
STATEh SHIELDmI AUCH
Insurance Exchange. Member-Owned. StarAndShield.com
Call for FREE quote today! (866) 942-9822
Prmotional rnatoralnlfor lovelplimpuposesl iwnsunorm.ov era gnolo rl ttI o pliwy 1rrns
: WOR Members saved
an average of
r~ every 6 months on their
-j auto insurance!
oretin FkM Rescue,
I** ialI IR FAMIUlES
Smit' : SHIELDIHOM
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Call for FREE quote today! (866) 942-9822
hlhlbtroIrhenitedl h ydon)RquI~1P.iryw llPrao iss inavvsnge uyl~l~Iity laytvw
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AND 1HORII IAMIllia
ST~IAll:- SHIELDIo A
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Imm~lationlalmate~lrlbalfordecril vprpose Insualuesllo~lvnlllschiesrohyon
FICTITIOUS NAME .
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Notice Is thereby given thant tle
ulndersigned, pursuanlt to the
"Fletitious Name Statute" Chap-
ter865.09, Florida Statultes, will
register` with thle division of
Cor~porations, Florlda Depa~rt-
menst of State, In the State of
Flollkia, up(onl rQcolpt of proof of
this publicallonl of this ncotice of
fictitiouls nlamle, to withl:
Sunlco a Winter Gnrdail
under which I amn engnaed In
business or` under which I ex'
pect to engage inl business at
13501 W. Colonial DI: In the city
of Winter Gardenl, FL 34787
That thespat Interested In said
business sa follows:
Lee & Park, LLc
10958 Pi in Rock Circle
Orlando, L 32817
Dated: October 14, 2009Or-
ange County, Florida
Corporationls, Florida IDepalt-
m1enlt of State, in1 th~e State of
Florlda,u~ponl recolp tof proof of
this publicatlonl of lhis notice of
fictitiouls name1, to witt':
under whlchl I alli o1ngaged In
business or underl r whlchl I ex
poet to e11ngag In1 business at
1218 H~unter' I~l, InI tho oily of
Winlter Gardaoll, FL. 34787
That thle party Inltelrestlu In1 anid
bulsiness Is als follows:
Dated: October 15, 2009 Or-
ange Coun~ty, Florlda
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of, foreclosure of Lien
and Intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
11/12/09,10:00 am at 119 5th
St Winter Garden, FI 34787-
3613. Slys Towing & Recovery
irtea av /rigt Il a idest or re-
1982 HOND MI IFC
T6DRO6DGE7 CARAVAN 284FP-
ats soonl after as possible, hlold
a public hearllgIn CinCty Coml- 10/22
milssionl Chlam trs located at
300 W. Plant Street, Winlter ---
Gardenl, FL In1 ordler to review a unO
Special Exception Permtl 10. n
queost to llow Tandltem Housing
ill the RNC-2 zoninlg district ior
property locatedl at 78 North Aulctlo
Street In Winter IGarden.ll Flolltida vehicles
Anly anid all objectlonls will be vemlbe
heanrd at this timeo. If nro valid 4211 C
olbioclllsionsueosne I)O~lto the1 32803
contrary, conlsidolatlonr will be agoc ph1
Ulvnforl or trgingl ~ this Ie queost, formls
You are adlvisod that~ If ai puoison
dlecltdes to appeal anly d~clslonl 2000 (
mnadofwith rspecttoanlymatterlo 52JXYI
conlsltdered at suchl hour ing,
thenl they will needot to ensulu a Moldol
verbatim record of the proceed- Ilhe fla1
in1gs Is made which Includes thle and all
testimony andi evidence ulpon
which the appeal is to bre based. 10/922
If youl have any questions'
please call Re ina McGruder,
Planner nI at 40 -656-4111 Ext. NO
NOTICE OF PUBLIC 4211 D
CITY OFWINTER age P~u
GARDEN, FLORIDA Tem
Cito Wine arge nP an 6
and Zoning Board will, on No- Moldon
vember 2, 2009 @6:30 p.m. or the r h
n ha ros doae It 10
ocet fr t By SreetCu NO1
of God In Christ. This special
exception permit wili allow the
property owner to have eight Orange
portable school blildlldins for a cover,
period of five years. Toe por- Foreclo
table buildings will be located toselltl
ats 101 Fa Day Street and OtR190N
Any and all objections willbe Florida
heard at this time. If no valid Towing
objections are presented to the serves
contrary, consideration will be reject a
go njeo n8vse qhti apr YV1FAI
decides toappealany decision VOLV7I
made with respecttoany matter Auction
considered at such hearing, KMHJG
then they will need to ensure a HYUN T
vertbatim record otthe proceed- Auction
ings is mado which includes the
testimony and evidence upon JN1RZ:
which the appeal is to be NISS3(
If you have any questions, 10/22
please call Regina McGruder,
Iloquestl `..... ...~ .1. 1 mI th~ II II
aI p~oisonl decidestlo arilPpeal anly
derclsio~l n mtad wlth losp~ool to
anly Ininttl considoredt ati such
hearingll, thenI the~y will nood to 1
unsulre that a verbaltiml rlcold
of the( proceedllngs is mnade
whllchl Includeos thle testimony
appeal is to be balsed. .
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
CITY OF WINTER
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes
notice is hereby iven that the
City Commission of the City of
Winter Garden will hold a pub-
li he rin ibn thel teyCdomn s
W.Plant Stree ,Winter Garde ,
FL on November 12, 2009 at
6:30 p.m. or as soon after as
possible to consider the adop
tion of the following ordinance
ANODINRNCAE O HE CITY
DA, PROVIDING FOR THE AN-
TOSNA A NTD GENER8A L
AR ENUE LN M RE SEI
ING THE CITY BOUNDARIES TO
GIVE THE CITY JURISDICTION
OVER SAID PROPERTY; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVER ABILITY:
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING
THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP
OF THE CITY OF WINTER GAR'
DEN' COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
10 F C GNOGM E D UIGNN
LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIAL
TO CITY LOW DENSITY RESI-
OENTIAL FOR PROPERTY
GENERALLY DESCRIBED AS
0.1b, ACRES L.OCA1ED)Af 519
BL' 1UN E AV.N UE; P'ROVID-
ING F:OR SEVERABILITY: PRO-
VIDING; FOR~ AN EFFECTIVE
AN ORDINANCE OF: THE CITY
OF: WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, RE ZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 0.15 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
LOCA'IED A'I 519 BETHUNE
AVE NUE FROM OR AN GE
COUNTY R-2 TO CITY R-4;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
IT'Y; PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
Copies of the proposed ordi-
nance (which includes the legal
description in metes and
bounds of the proposed site)
may be inspected by the publile
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday
Sreeac For maore ino W tai n
please contact Brandon Byers
at 656-4111, ext. 2292.
Interested parties may pear
at the meetings and be heard
with respect to the proposed
Ordinance. Written comments
will be accepted before orat the
public hearings. Any persons
wishin topeal ao desosnj
a verbatim record of the pro-
cehdins made.An per a s
a conmo atlons ihuds b
-4n 1 3487 orpln 4 7
hours prior to each meeting.
NOTIH ORF PUBLIC
CITY OF WINTER
Notice is hereby given that the
it tof WntoBGardsl Plalnnng
vemlber 2, 009at 6.30 p.m, or
as soon after as possible, hold
a public hearing in City Com-
mission Chambers located at
300 W. P'lanlt Strsee, Winlter
Garrdonl, FL inl order to review
anl 6 foot lear setback varianlce
for property located at 15052
Sawgrass Bluff Drive inl Winter
11 approved, this variance will
allow thle property owner to
construct a screened room ad-
dition to their hlome..
Anty anld all objections will be
heard at thlis time. If no valid
objectionls are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing,
then they will need to ensure a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made which includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be
If you have any questions,
please call Brandon Byers, Se-
nior Planner at 407-656-4111
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The formal administration of the
Estate of ELIZABETH P. HIN-
SON, deceased, File Number
20e09-eC -0t0iP2}ob0.at Iv 1
of the circuit court, orange
County, Florida,the address oi
which is 425 N.0Orang eAvenue,
Suite 340, Orlando, FL 32801.
The names and addresses of
tha sPor onalRepR ent @ v
live s attorney are set forth
All creditors of thle decadentl,
and outier persons havingy
claims or demanllds againlst the
decedenfts estate onl whomr a
copy of thlis notice hlas beenl
served must tille their claims
with thlis Court at the address
set forth, above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE DFTHE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
AS SET FORTH BELOW OR
THIRTY DAYS AFFER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH CRED-
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE AS SET
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
AENARS OA MORE ATROTHE
DECEDENTiS DATE OF DEATH
o hdsntiei uco ra 2n,
JUDITH E. HINSON
38p5 rs ga 3oth X68
attorney for Personal
Rp esentative:ERIC S. MASH-
Law Office of Eric S. Mashburn,
Post office Box 771268.
Winter Garden, FL 34777-
Phone number: (0 656-
in for thle followll0
(ts) will be hloldl on No
r 3, 2009 at 8:00 a.ml. t t
Dauboll St., Orlandllo, FL .
for thle towlluing an sltor-
Ilsunllt to F.S. 113.78.
Chelvlolot Vinl# 101INE-
nis Towinrg, LLC reserves
ht to accept or reject anly
TICE OF PUBLIC
In for the following
(s) will be held on No-
)aubert St., Orlando, FL
for the towing and stor-
rsuant to F.S. #713.78.
80 a Vin#f 4T1SV21E-
lis Towing LLC reserves
Ditto accept or reject any
TICE OF PUBLIC
COUnty Towing & Re-
SInc. gives Notice of
sure of Lion and Intent
heso vehicles, 08:00 am
8 N. FF 8S7H uRsnD
section 713.78 of the
Statues. Orange County
& Recovery, Inc. re.
the right to accept or
ny and/or all bids.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
No sleis hereyu ain tha t
"Fictiious Name Statute' Chap-
ter865,09, Florida Statutes, will
3eise Lit tle Monkesio o
Getourmtaet Monktey Baed o
under which I am engaged in
business' or under which I ex-
pect to enOage in business at
46 r.Lkevaew Ave. n te7 7 t
That the party interestadIn said
Business isas follows
April L. Liddell
00ed Otbe 13a20090 Or
NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisivilien
pursuant to Chapter 713.585 of
the Florida Statutes on Novem-
ber 5,2009 at 10A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
1999 MAZDA 626,
Located at: ADDIS TIRE, INC
4560 W COLONIAL DR,
ORLANDO, FL 32808
ABer TE CASE MXA2N9HAT4
DEBORAH D DENNIS AND
KEISHA S DENNIS
5712 C VILLAS LN, MONT-
SLien Amount: $5.452.11
a) Notice to the owner or lienor
tht he ba a rhgh t a h fl n
.aeCbyf ling with the Clerk of
b) Owner has the right to re-
cover possession of vehicle by
posting bond in accordance
with Florida Statutes Section
ch Poeds from the sale o
claimed by lienor wllbe depos-
sted with the Clerk of the
Any persons) claiming any
interest(s) in the above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title & Lien*
Inc., (954) 920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
LIC # AB-0001256
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
MARGR A P KLY, A//A
PRINCESS MARGARET KLAY
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
You are hereby notified that an
Ode of SumrdinIstra.
estate of MARGARET P. KLAY,
a/k/a PRINCESS MARGARET
KLAY, deceased, File
Number 48-2009-002021-0, by
the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
the address of which is 425
North Orange Avenue, Room
340. Orlando. Florida 32801;
decedent's date of death was
total value of the estate is $0.00
and that the names and ad-
dresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order
Mar A. Petty-Horner
1130 Gopher Slough Road
Mims FL 32754
Leesburg, Florida 34788
Carton Rlcky Rolling
1065 Rosemary Dr
Orlando, Florida 32807
Krl nyron Rolling
AsJheville, North Carolina
EL INOTE TTEDAPERSONS
Ali creditors of the estate of the
decadent and persons having
claims or demands a ainst
the estate oithe de eent other
than those for whom provision
for full payment was made in
itera0id ru Sfie thei rcda m
with this court WITHIN THE
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.7020OF THE FLORIDA
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
,0 EWR TAHPSP IALE T M
PERIOD. ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTR THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
The date of first publication of
this Notice is October 22,
Attorney for Person Giving No-
Rlorida Bar No. 0044359
801 NMagnolia Ave
Telephone: (407) 422-3017
Atornefor Mar07A. Petty-
rnoan Givinp Not nor
I Mar A. Petty-Horner
10/22, 10/29 .
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
ON 11-2-09 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWI/NG.
11409 W. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL.
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOL dARCSATSH FR TUH
SUANT TO SUBSECTION
713.78 OF THE FLORIDA STAT-
UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
93 NISS 40 VIN # 1N4EB31F.
RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLEs.
NOTICE ORF PUBLIC
CITY OF WINTER
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zonina Board will, on No-
vember 2, 0)90f 630 im. o
a public hearing in City Coml-
mission Chambers located at
300 W Plant Street. Winter
Ga6oon, oLin ocaeir to revi w
ifoary iotu G d ,1NF a
41 driveway width variance
41 easement width variance
201 building separation val-
5[ eont yard setback variance
51 rear yard setback variance
200 square foot living area vari
SI internal side setback vari-
li building overhang setback
Variance to allow a minimum
64 square foot front porch
Vaine tou rlo hn e
wooden frame windows.
Variance to allow HVAC en-
croachment In side yard set-
Cois, of the proposed request
may be inspected by the public
between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Frday
Sret bo moreforain
6 ese call ieRgi McGruderat
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time and if no
valid objections are presented
to the contrary, consideration
will be given for granting this
apeo deids t p n
decision made with respect to
ana matter considered at such
es rn8 tha e~rbatl r codo
of the proceedings Is made
whlch Includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
GCAR EONF NEDRA
Notice is hereby given that the
lol WnteroGare II nnon
vember 2, 2009 @6:30 p.m. or
NOTICE FU B U LIC,
CITY OF WINTER
Notice is hereby given that the
Ciyof Winter Garden Planning
ndZoning Boardl will. on No-
vember 2. 20090 6 30 p m., or
300 w. PIant street, wIInteI
cardenl. fL mn Order to preview
the followring valancres for
property located at 1301 East
Bay Street and 1360 Edgewuay
Onvo~ in Wlnter Garden, Rloi-
201 sltde yard (wtest) setba~ck
15i rear yard setbackr vanance
23 caolymd settuck attance
10SsxlecOmrP Slotet Tackyart-
anace (bethuns Avenuoe)
Copies of the proposed request
nuy be respect by1 t pb~isc
httT the0 mboursofa to ha
of Sadvrs ek at (0~p Pkla
Street. For moremfornlation.
please cal Regina McGruder at
656-4111 et. 2312.
Any and all objections wril be
heard at this time and if no
vabd objectronls are presented
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on No.
member 7. 2009 at 8 00 am at
1302ag prs uat 8 0 F
1999 Maxda VlnI 1YVG.
MD Towing. LLC reserves the
2ht a ccept o rejectany and
Auction for the following
vemrber 5. 21009 at 8:00 a.m. at
4211 Daubert St Orttndo. FL
32803 frthat Imin an l
nTems are Cash
20 05 8 MW Vin &
Moldonis Towing. LLC reserves
the nht to accept of reject any
and Il bids
* Sy dicatedi Content
~Vallable from Commercial News Providiers
NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
olawin b hclee to oaif le
'AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD; ORLANDO,
Any persons) claiming any
interests) In the above ve icles
contact; Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., (954) 920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prlor to auction
LIC # AB-0001256
~5" set r#
~ -~~---~I ~
~IL~S~ to 7
~r~'"'" vu, rl*zl
'~"''~~' ~y ?aFI1
ar3nu.r~-~Nllnr ) (rll
---- --- '~I------
L '"C-`""C~ C"'I'-~ ~*~ OUI--
~I ~ ~~-~irin-3~~n
---'---' --'-'--------- ~ '-'-----'--`--"~-~"""
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the
;,itltio s iomdSt tue' II
register with the division of
:F I ~
an average of
every 6 months on their
) allw iaLatA
88~ ~~~i Theh WetOag he rsday O)ctober 22, 2009)
I I i j 1 I_ I __ _
SERV IC E
Ocoee, FL W1
Danny Motes F
TCell474 6 78 ~
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
*.SPECIALIZING IN REMODELING *TILE
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING
INSTALLATION PRESSURE WASHING
TFN CELL 407-616-0467
Winter Garden. FL 34787 s Bt
By JR 407-970%9 '
lbrenay4 50tnlts PdaixAd'eats
Fsees, rlbse~ Para don- RE ves e
'"'" 7('&'7(P'(00 4 2nc.
27 Years Experience
Residential Commercial Tile Metal
407.614.5962 Keith Ke
Ema~il: keithksj~l.cl.rr comn PIres
Ocoee -, FL3476,1 c'Ce 32
Serving West Orange Since '82 .
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830 -
Paint ~& Body S
Michael D. Massey 29Cptl
v. wne Ocoee, FL 3
puppy dreams pet hol
your pet's home away fro~m home
a uniqu sy-cge tdicility
IY II "p- cc TFN
ALL PL UMBING NEED
0819 BPotheFS Plulling, to
32 1-388-1 101
~ilre Fig~hter O)wned anld O)perated liTN
Citing & Home RepairS .
he name says it aH"'
Years Experience a :
665 Market St*
otha, FL 34734 "
se call (321) 947-7690 '
CENTRAL FLORIDA. INC.
PHf. (407) 656-3169
Fax (407) 656-1172
Roofing ofanll types
lebranting 50 Yearls ~f Serv~icea!
Licensed &O Insured cenqlinwr ricrw.ou-
06 0oe A opk OS. St. 0 c ee. eFL34761
co IN s
Of the Realm
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 347E
PRINT ADS BROCHURES LOG(
CREATIVE DESIGN THAT WILL GET YOU NOTIC
EMAIL: tamco orlando~yahoo.com
110 Taylor St.* Ocoee (407) 656-45
MORE THAN JUST
TIR E VA LU ES
Not the biggest...]ust THE Best!
JameS Daly, Owner
State Certified Master Plumber CFC057480
HOME OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed Bonded. *Insured FREE QUOTES
~S~i~O tSMEOR CEMIE
K &SAFE EMERGENCY
Rekey/Master Key Locks
, *Safes Sales &Services
Pick & Bump Key Proof Locks
'Y Install, Repair, Replace all Locks
Door Installations & Repairs
High Security Locks loses9
g)l 8000 '
IVobil 1 Oil
We bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.
eSa du yrcrbansB Reference code
LV-o are youL European/
,.. Foreign canr auto1 Ropnir/
"'~:Sales alltomaltiva Sourco sa
2(Py r r tee
Robert Cobia Owne'
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I.S. Coins & Currency .
old Silver Platinum
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10 8 S.DladSSt.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
toff HWv5 50B. dlln Ave.)
n n ~
We Are Continuing
Our Special Celebration
Bring in this Ad and Receive:
Thrsay Ocobr 2,200Th Wst(rageTies
What a view! Watch the nightly Disney
fireworks from the comfort of your covered
dok or simrand boa in th learwaters
lakefront home, with private guestroom/
bath upstairs, separate airibeat.
Priced to sell $1,299,9000
At traffic light, fronts 3 streets,
200 feet on Dillard, Zoned C-1.
Now $320,000. Hurry!
WINTER268 GARDEN .
Craftman style frame home. Built 1926, 2
bed/2ba, plus 12xi2 Bonus room, fireplace.
Home rewrecdh,plunmbedatnew rf, nk
less water heater. A must see! Priced at .
Safe storage/Manufacturing 13,000 sq.
ft. 2000 sq. ft. office alarm/sprinkled,
fenced 1 acre. $2,850.00 PM. Owner/
L.A. Grimes Agency Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 Cell 407.797.9840
[ 315' Acre Estate Offered to the Highest Bidder]
Newly-constructed, six-bedroom main home Guest
house Equestrian facility, pastures and riding trails
*Electric gated entrance Breathtaking views
[Thursday, November 5 I:oo PM (ET)]
RelEstate: Jerry Cralg King, Broker; J. P King Auctlon Company, Inc., Auctlonsor: Lanny Gordan Thomes, #9635; J. R King
Auto opnI,# 4740
Stmoky Mounmtains Ternnessee
Water Front / Mjountain Vista Views
25 Homesites/ 3 Bedroom Home ,.
Boat Sli s Walkina Trails Affordable Startina HomS
Impeccbl condibon. 4 bd /3 bath,
321 sq. ft Gorgeou hardwood hoors i
meb da, a~gndbonus
canter ~arceanter cooldnp islad
WI( Mnewenaieoottop, 42 atanets
split plan for privay. Geted community
wi w pool, ~~tennisbaserttheR. Bea
cabendu cded )n $%5,WS000
TOWN OF WINDERMERE
In the hsear of Wndemn eand kingly
rt o.N ae"" dtesbuen uodated
aLndOr ne od Lnx 2Mail m
#td has baen clddw@h 42
cherry catanets, corian countertps and
staintess appliance Added bonus is the
detached 24x23 workshop with window
A/1C and a 1 car grage door. You also
haen ion tarpwat h a
skerf Palmr .,, or-own M lN STREET
sw area spectana3 wlrw ain Street, REA~l TORS for 20years/
Advertise in over 100 papers
One Call One Order -One Payment
Put to 50WOrk
~-~lslC-*-I~~UC---P~I~--I I----rll~lll^IV-- 9-lplDy
Have your own retreat on this 78 aIcre ranch in
Polk County on Winfield Lane (off' Green Pond
Rd. approxu. I2 miles N. of Polk City via SR 33).
Exucellent fo~r cattle and "Huntinp Allowed". Con-
servation easemenat to SWFWMD4I alnd joins propl-
ert1y ownedi by' SWFWMD and "Rails to Tranils".
Really nice property:. Combination of wtoodlands.
pasture and some wetlands. Nice double wide mfd-
home. Fenced and cross-fenced. REDUCED to
$507.000. Call for more deta is and appt. to see.
222 S. Main St., Groveland
oraice 35 2-429-0659
SAfter Hours: Elaine Vick 407/808-0517
HOMI' ON ONE ACRE LAKEFRONT CLERMONT PRICED TO SELL $229,000
Unforgettable sunsets from this custom built home Best priced home in subdivision. 3bed 2ba with over
with over 4600 sq ft of living space. 14ft ceilings, 2 2100 sq ft living area. 2 car side entry garage. 29'X IT
master bedrooms & work out gym with mirrors. A living room and 29'xl0' enclosed porch. Fresh paint
must see. $599,000 in and out. New carpet. Ready to move into.
NORTH WINTER GARDEN HOME
Corner lot (3 lots actually) and a 3 bedroom
homle with over 2000 sq ft living space. Original
wood floors (just redone). Great room, lots of
windows, and a Ilarge fenrced yard.
SOUTH EAST ORLANDO
3bd1/2hni pool hlome wi~th 1684 sql fool living aIret.
New ca~rpet and a; complletetly tiled & screenedl pa~tio
overlookinlg thet pocol anld nlature landt sc~apinlg.
NEWER HOME IN APOPKA $165,9000
Lairge 1929 sq foot home. Has huge kitchen with
sta~inless steel aIppliances. Itabanu tile everywhere
burt bedroomls. Double marble sinks in master
Has~inyl fenced yard.
Blocks from lake Apopka,resturants and shops
of quaint downtown. Well kept home with
over-sized master bedroom and large back
yard. A must see home at $138,000.
WINTER GARDEN CONDOS
26, ah; s(,ln planls somes w\irh screenelrd ponches
andc btw~h Ist antd 2nd~ thtx~r unrits availalblet.
Associatiou n doesr cover roof. outside~ of building
anid pest treaitmentn. Walk to, everything.
Starting at $70.00th
BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME
Gotha 1/3 acre no HOA fees $149,000
Ocoe~e 1/3 acre owner financing $69.900
Ferndale Over I12 acre 549.500
One of South Georgia's Finest Plantations
Offered for the First Timle in Over 25 Years
* Professionally Managed World Renowned Trophy Managed Wildlife Deer,
Hulnting Plantation Qulall. Turkey & Hogs
* Fantastic Development Potential Excellenlt Fishinlg
* 2 Miles of Flint River Fronltage Smarll Tracts Avalliqhlp
* Abundance of Timber Cruise Available Irrigated Food Plots
* Frontage onl Stocks Dahty & Flowing Well Roads Extenalve Rload System
ROwell Auctions, Inc. '"''~~'"l
0 .1. GLA-Co02/i94 10%|?uyerswremium, 800-323-8388
LOH 7'lr(~ 1Yc~st Or.trrrSe 'li'rrrs ,,, 200')
Thursday, Oclober 33
~~ ~C~lra' ab~,
Rcacu YOUR SRIEC1ONS BROW FOR MCH GAW
MINNESOTA @ PITTSBURGH
SAN FRANCISCO @ HOUSTON
BUFFALO @ CAROLINA
NY JETS @ OAKLAND
ARIZONA @ NY GIANTS
TCU @ BYU
PENN STATE @ MICHIGAN
SOUTH FLORIDA @ PITTSBURGH
OKLAHOMA @ KANSAS
10WA @ MICHIGAN STATE
MONDAY NIGHT .
Indicate in this box the
TIITAL NUMBtER OF POHITS
to be scored in the tie-breaker game:
.iPHILADELPHIA @ WASHINGTON
It rr~itiluserr s inl ,Ire votmay~c! ini'csr oraterc ie n 1F~cots t (,csr~hortklscicerlthe reamr
formr circlingj yourc selct~ionrs fotr he gamer s ar~,lon wirth y',ou rltc nam arcss, andc
\II rI~ ent llru must l.rl post mm~rd As F RIOrY~ 10l?.'I IN IrT IIturned I1ur
- ?;,' . .?
10588 W. Colonial Dr..Ocoee
1569 E. Silver Star Rd. Ocoee
2468 S. Maguire Rd. Ocoee
15504 Sto~neyb~rook West Pkwy,
Winter Garden '
8839 Contoy-Windermere Rd.
K~irkman Oakes Shopping Center
1045 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
13530 Summerport Village Pkwy.
2455 Hiawassee Rd.
7536 Dr. Phillips Blvd.
S5740 International Drive
8957 International Ddive
4973 Intemnational Drive
(Prime Outlet Mall) :
5250 Intemational Drive
271 West Road, Fountains West
Shopping Center, Ocoee
7315 Winter Garden-Vineland Rd.,
Order online! at
(Not available at all locations)
We bring the propane tank
straight to your grill.
s~c roan ****,!!~"'
i'ootedin Insanc on ,inacl Sevc~es
Joseph J. McClellan, Agent
13330 W. Colonial Dr, Suite 110
Winter Garden, FL 34787-3976
24 houlr Good N~Eighbor Service*~
Used Auto Parts
AII used Batteries s2EAS5
Ulsed Tires *20~~ and up
We buy Junk Cars and Trucks
Must present coupon
Most pat car
~I~ I P11(1112
ifiYljr.~ I .-\~ltllc
~~ '5 13~P
FOOTBALL CONTESTMI NR O
1 ~Yai~P~~.n 3 720 S Dillaid Strootl
Il~---~a= 'Lr= Ir, W11ntoI Gardon,1 FL 347877
Ir $ ~95