Group Title: West Orange times.
Title: The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00267
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: West Orange times
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden, Fla
Publication Date: February 18, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028310
Volume ID: VID00267
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487

Full Text





Westside Tech hosts

r>aq of ut9 1" OA


The


West Orange


Times


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In brief

Annual meeting of
Nehrling Society set
for Monday
The Henry Nehrling
Society will hold its annual
membership meeting Mon-
day, Feb. 22, at 7 p.m. at
Camp Ithiel, 2037 Hempel
Ave., Gotha.
The guest speaker will
be Joy Wallace Dickin-
son, "Florida Flashback"
columnist for the Orlando
Sentinel. Refreshments will
be served. There will be a
Silpada Jewelry fund-raiser
during the meeting with pro-
ceeds going to benefit the
Garden Acquisitions Fund.
The society purchased the
Nehrling Gardens Nov. 30
and is now working toward
the cleanup of the house and
property. For more informa-
tion, go to www.nehrling-
gardens.org.

Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking will hold
a blood drive this Friday,
Feb. 19, from 3-6 p.m. It
is open to the public. All
donors must present a photo
ID. The business is at 703
Hennis Road in Winter
Garden.

Bike, helmet
checks planned
in Windermere
A Kids Zone is planned at
the First Responders event
this Saturday, Feb. 20, in
Windermere. There will
be free bike maintenance
checks (and repairs) and free
helmet checks for adults
and children. Free helmets
will be given to the first 50
children who have improper
helmets or have outgrown
theirs.
Each biker will receive
a sandwich coupon from
Ocoee's Chick-fil-A.

Vendors, crafters
wanted for festival
in Windermere
The Rotary Club of
Windermere is looking for
vendors who are interested
in promoting their business-
es and artists and crafters
who want to sell their wares
at the Festival Among the
Lakes May 8-9.
Vendors should contact
Maxine Black at black@
cfl.rr.com. Crafters and art-
ists can get an application
from Stephen Withers at
sewarch@hotmail.com or by
calling 321-945-2501.
The annual festival takes
place on the grounds of
Camp Down OUC Park in
Windermere.

Rotary speaker
to talk about
caregivers
Florida House Rep. Kurt
Kelly of Ocala will be the
guest speaker for the Feb. 23
meeting of the Rotary Club
of Winter Garden. He will
talk about family caregivers.
The club meets at Tanner
Hall weekly on Tuesdays at
noon. Rep. Kelly sponsored
the house bill that initiated
the Silver Alert for missing
or lost adults with dementia
or Alzheimer's disease.
For more information on
the club or meeting, call
President Rod Talbot at 407-
409-0504.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion...4A
Business...5A
Winter Garden...6A
Oakland...7A
Windermere... 8A
Dr. Phillips...8A
Ocoee...9A
Social... 13A
Sports... 1-3B
SSchools...4-6B.



8 93739 001.00 o


Oakland lists needs for federal money


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
Oakland is hoping to get at least
some federal money no matter
how small through a program that
assists municipalities, and commis-
sioners ranked the town's needs last
week at their regular meeting.
Commissioners prioritized nine
projects the town needs to tackle and
put at the top of their list the need
for another water storage tank with
pumps to increase the supply and
water pressure. Other projects, in


order, were: adding a sewer system
on Highway 50 for economic devel-
opment, expanding the Oakland Av-
enue Charter School to include sixth
through 'eighth grades, developing
a community center and programs,
making drainage improvements, im-
proving Hull Avenue Park, construct-
ing Motamassek Street, creating a
community septic tank and resurfac-'
ing Tubb Street.
The "wish list" was sent last Fri-
day to Congressman Alan Grayson's'
local and Washington, D.C., offices.


Caregivers plead

with legislators to

keep funding for

adult day care

By Kathy Aber
For more than four years, Windermere-area
resident Jeanne Ellis took care of two aging fam-
ily members in, her home. To get a break, she
took her 99-year-old mother and 79-year-old sis-
ter to Share the Care at St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Church two or three times a week.
Her mother died in September, but the adult
day care program still provides a welcome re-
spite for Ellis and her sister.
After learning recently that the state might cut
funding for the programs, she joined a caregiver
march to Tallahassee to tell.her story to legisla-
tors.
Another caregiver participating in the rally,
Sherman Adams, also uses the Share the Care
program at St. Luke's for two loved ones. His'
99-year-old mother-in-law is blind and suffers
from dementia, and his mother is on dialysis
twice a week.
The Florida Legislature created the Alzheim-
er's Disease Initiative in 1985 to fund programs
for counseling, medical supplies and respite for
(See Caregivers, 10A)


Celebrating

the life of a

citrus grower

By Jerry Jackson
It might be said that Jack
Ross was born to be a citrus
grower. He first saw daylight
on Aug. 21, 1928, in Oakland,
surrounded by orange trees
and a family-tree filled with
farmers and citrus people.
More than 80 years later,
Ross is still a grower, one of
the last of a dwindling handful
in Orange County, Florida. He
has a few acres of fruit near
Winter Garden, part of a small
groupof citrus die-hards who
have replanted so many times
after freezes and such that they
have lost count, not to mention
lost money.
"I just always enjoyed being
out in the grove," Ross once
told a reporter and photogrA-


I;I


JACK ROSS
pher as he checked on his crop
of juice oranges during a heat
wave a few summers ago.
"Lately," he said with a
laugh, "it hasn't been too prof-
itable."
But West Orange County
has profited through the years
because of Jack Ross and his


family and friends from all
walks of life who stayed the
course through good times
and bad.
Ross is being honored this
week with a celebration of his
life at the Winter Garden Heri-
tage Museum, 1 N. Main St.
in downtown Winter Garden.
The event from 5:30-7 p.m.
on Thursday, Feb. 18, is free
to all, but donations to the mu-
seum will be gladly accepted
from anyone who can afford.
to give at this time, organizers
said.
A longtime member of the
First Presbyterian Church in
Oakland, Ross was the son of
Frank and Catherine Sadler
Ross. He is the great-great-
great-great-grandson of Judge
James Gamble Speer, a found-
er of Oakland and by historical
accounts the person who sug-
gested the name of Orlando
for the small town to the east
that at the time was known as


(See Ross, 10A)


Town Manager Dennis Foltz and
Commissioner Joseph McMullen at-
tended a recent community meeting
in Winter Garden where Grayson's
staff shared the support program pro-
cess with area municipalities.
If one of the projects on Oakland's
list of needs is selected, the town
will work with Grayson's staff to de-
termine the best way to acquire the
money.
In other business, the elected of-
ficials:
discussed building a community


garden with the help of the town's
churches. The town has agreed 'to
provide the land. for such a garden,
which would be similar to the one
created last year on Ninth Street in
Winter Garden.
heard a request from Police Chief
Tim Driscoll suggesting the commis-
sion create an ordinance addressing
red-light cameras. Oakland has no
plansto put any up right now, but the
chief wanted the town to be ready in
case the cameras are installed in the
future.


Donna Clark of
Share the Care
escorts Jean
Werderitch down
the hall at St.
Lukes in Wind-,
ermere as Jean
takes a break from
a Bingo game one
day last week. -,

Photo by Chris Silveira


Windermere drainage work

riles Marina Bay HOA


By Kathy Aber


The Marina Bay Homeown-
ers Association has been ask-
ing the town of Windermere to
maintain its storm drains, and
detention pond for more than
a year.
But when the town crews
started the work Monday, HOA
president Mike Slonecker was
not happy. Why?
The town plans to bill the
HOA approximately $2,400


for the work.
"I'm absolutely surprised
they turned up on a Monday
morning," Slonecker told The
West Orange Times.
Since November 2008 when
Slonecker became HOA presi-
dent, he has been arguing with
town officials that it is the
town's responsibility to main-
tain the drains and pay for it
from the general fund.
(See Marina Bay, 11A)


Putting the 'fun' in fund-raiser Photo by Jerry Jackson
Kelly Schaffer gets a manicure from Martamarina Amoro, a full-time student at Westside
Tech in Winter Garden during the school's annual Day of Beauty fund-raiser last Satur-
day. For story, see 10A.


Windermere will host a day-
long event this Saturday, Feb.
20, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to
honor its' first responders and
dedicate a 9-11 memorial.
The 1 p.m. ceremony of the
Windermere Never Forgets
Sept. 11 Memorial and Garden
will be the centerpiece of the
festivities, which also include
a picnic for the town's police
officers, firefighters and para-
medics.
The memorial features a


By Amy Quesinberry Rhode
American patriotism is cer-
tainly high this week as citi-
zens cheer on the U.S. com-
petitors in the 2010 Olympic
Winter Games.
Another way locals can ex-
perience patriotism is to attend
this weekend's performance
by the much-praised Florida
Lakes Symphony Orchestra.
The musicians will perform
beginning at 7 p.m. this Sat-
urday, Feb. 20, in the Ocoee
High School auditorium. Tle


650-pound piece of a steel
beam salvaged from the World
Trade Center and is located
between Windermere's Town
Hall and Library.
The structure is surrounded
by a granite base that is deco-
rated with 90 small ceramic
tiles representing all nations
who lost citizens in the tragic
events of Sept. 11, 2001.
The project is the vision of
(See Memorial, 11A)


patriotic-themed program of
American music titled "Heart-
land America," will feature
such selections as "America
the Beautiful" and George Ger-
shwin's "Rhapsody in Blue,"
along with the big-band sound
of Glenn Miller and favorites
from Stephen Foster and John
Phillip Sousa.
This will be the group's first
concert in West Orange Coun-
ty, and the ticket prices have
been kept low at $10 through
(See Concert, 11A),


Share the Care
What: A non-profit based
in College Park.
Service: Provides adult
day care as a respite for
in-horme caregivers and in-
home service for patients
who are not ambulatory;
overnight crisis care; and
medical supplies.
Cost: Up to $60 per day
based on ability to pay.
West Orange locations:
St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Church, on Apopka-
Vineland Road. First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden,
Dillard and Plant streets.
For more info: helpfor-
caregivers.org or 407-423-
5311.


Windermere unveils Sept. 11
memorial this Saturday


Ocoee High to host Florida
Lakes Symphony concert


....*...*.....** **ALL FOR ADC 320
Library of Ff. History/Univ. of Fl.
205 Sma U. of Fl
Gainesvile FL 32611 -0001
L.I.!. iS..h... ,Il... .IIh II,,,,II....llh,-hl till








2A The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Obituaries


SHIRLEY E. ANDERSON,
73, Winter Garden, died
Feb. 9. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
JAMES RUSSELL BLANEY,
55, Windermere, died
Feb. 8. All Faiths Funeral
Alternatives and Crema-
tion Service, Orlando.
GERALD DAVID COTHERN,
58, Ocoee, died Feb. 6. Sur-
vived by his wife, Joni; mother,
Louise; children, Joshua
Cothern, Rachel Treadway;
4 grandchildren. Memorial
donations can be made to
Hospice of the Comforter.
CLIFTON J. DIXON III,
infant, Ocoee, died Feb.
8. Ocoee Family Funeral
and Cremation Chapel.
EVELYN OZANE "ZANE"
RIDDLE DOSHNA, 65,
Oakland, died Feb. 7. Memo-
rial donations can be made
to Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Foundation or to the
Salem Lutheran Church,
Orlando. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
JOHN HARRY LINEBARIER,
74, Ocoee, died Feb. 5. Col-
lison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
SHARON WOODLEY
LOWERY, age 67, of Winter
Garden, FL, passed away on
Monday,
Feb. 15,
2010.
Born in
Winter
Garden,
FL, on
October
5, 1942,
to the
late Burt
& Annie
Woodley.
She had so much love for life
and enjoyed spending time
with her family and friends
and cheering on The.Florida
Gators. Sharon will be missed
dearly, but in our hearts forev-
er. She was preceded in death
by her husband, James Henry
Lowery. Survivors include
her sons, Brent (Jeanie), Jeff
(Tina), Marty (Kristi), all of Win-


ter Garden, FL; brother, Jack
Woodley, Chassahowitzka,
FL; sisters, MaryAnn Honnell,
Orlando, FL, Faye Harmon,
Orlando, FL, Janice McKin-
nie, Ocoee, FL, Jane Scott,
Clermont, FL; grandchildren,
Michael, Morgan, Cody, Erin,
Taylor & Sydney; several cous-
ins & many friends. Graveside
service will be held Satur-
day, Feb. 20, 2010, at 10:00
A.M. at the Winter Garden
Cemetery, 13636 Lake Butler
Blvd., Winter Garden, FL.
ALBERTA MIDDLETON, 92,
Oakland, died Wednesday,
Feb. 10. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
GLENDA PRIDDY, 55, Ocoee,
died Thursday, Feb. 11. All
Faiths Funeral Alternatives and
Cremation Service, Orlando.

SUSAN L. RICHARDS, 52,
Winter Garden, died Saturday,
Feb. 13. Central Florida Direct
Cremation Service, Orlando.
CHARLES RICHARD RUS-
SELL, 62, Windermere,
died Feb. 7. Orlando Di-
rect Cremation Service.
JEWELL M. SIMMONS, 93,
of Ocoee, Fl., passed away
Tuesday, February 8, 2010, in
Thomas- .
ton, GA. ,.
She was
born on _,
Au-
gust 2,
1916, in
Geneva in 1941. Mrs. Sim-
County,
ALmons is survived by her sothe
daughter s, Linda (Brian)
of the
late Wal-
ter Thomas McCall and Leona
JordandMcCall, and moved to-
Florida in 1941. Mrs. Sim-



bymons is survived by heodor sone R.
Denzell (Yvonne) Simmons;
and daughters, Linda (Brian)
Carr and Brenda (Michael)
Collins; 3 nieces; 1 nephew;
15 grandchildren; 22 great-
grandchildren; and 10 great-
great-grandchildren. Mrs.
Simmons wasdpredeceased
Simmons; sons Lomax and
Eugene Simmons;. brother,


School board members to

hold community meetings


Community meetings
throughout Orange County
are planned for the months of
February and early March. All
school board members will hold
meetings joined by selected
staff.
The agenda will address the
2010-2011 budget, the elected.
chair position, education reform,
the building program, academic
achievement, the U.S. Census
and other topics of interest. A
question-and-answer period
will follow the presentation.
Anyone is welcome to at-


tend.
In West Orange County, Dis-
trict 4 Board Member Vicky
Bell will hold her meeting
Thursday, March 4, from 6:30-8
p.m. in the'cafetorium of Chain
of Lakes Middle School, 8700
Conroy-Windermere Road, Or-
lando.
Also, District 5 Board Mem-
ber Kathleen "Kat" Gordon will
hold her meeting Wednesday,
Feb. 24, from 6-7:30 p.m. in
the board room of the Educa-
tional Leadership Center, 445
W. Amelia St., Orlando.


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com

F INMALVISIT
I t with this ad. X-Rays &
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM treatment not included.
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Our Office Policy: The patient and any other person responsible
2 2 for payment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee
or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


Walter McCall; and sister,
Marie Mulkey. Visitation was
held on Friday, February 12,
from 6-9 PM in the chapel at
Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home. Funeral services were
Saturday, February 13, at 1:00
PM at Ocoee Church of God,
with Pastor Thomas Odom
officiating. Interment followed
at Ocoee Cemetery. Services
entrusted to Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, 1148 E.
Plant St., Winter Garden, FL,
34787; 407-877-6700; www.
collisoncareyhand.com.
DOROTHY A. (ARDELT)
THOMAS, 94, of Orlando,
passed away Sunday, Feb. 14,
2010.
Born
October
, 21915,
N.Y, to
Agnes
and
Joseph
Ardelt.
She
moved to
Orlando
in 1961. Dotty was prede-
ceased by her husband, Wil-,
liam, of 47 years in 1988. She
is survived by her daughter
and son-in-law Dorene and
Joe McClellan of Windermere,
Fla.; son and daughter-in-law
Bill and Marilyn Thomas of
Tarpon Springs, Fla.; grand-
children, Randy (Michelle)
McClellan of McDonough, Ga.,
Steve (Shannon) McClellan of.
Gotha, Fla., Michelle Thomas,
Liam Thomas, Shaun Thomas.
all of Tarpon Springs, Fla.; and
six great-grandchildren, Ste-
vie, Patrick and Tate McClellan
of Gotha, Fla., and Michael,
Mason and Lexie McClellan of
McDonough, Ga. and several
nieces and nephews. Visitation
was set for this Wednesday,
Feb. 17, at 10 a.m. at Wood-
lawn Funeral Home in Goth,
Fla: A graveside service will
immediately follow. In lieu of
flowers, contributions may
be made to Hospice of the
Comforter, 480 W. Central
-Parkway, Altamonte Springs,
Fla. 32714. www.woodlawn-
funeralhomegotha.com.
t


Mildred Dixon Day
In honor of Black History
Month, a Mildred Dixon Day is
being held Saturday, Feb. 27, at
Zanders Park. The event is from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 362 11th St.,
Winter Garden.


Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 76 calls
for assistance during the pe-
riod of Feb. 4-10:
Fire-0
EMS-38
Vehicle accidents--3
Hazardous material--2
Public Service-24
False alarms-9
City calls-63
County calls-4
Winter Garden calls-6
Windermere calls -3.-

Winter Garden
fire report
.The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to
77 calls for assistance from
Feb. 7-13:
Fires-4
Emergency medical


Churches invited
to hear about
homeless network
Cathy Jackson, director of
the Homeless Services Net-
work, will be in Winter Garden
on Thursday, Feb. 25, at 6:30
p.m. to discuss the possibility
of such a program in West Or-
ange County.
She will talk to pastors, mis-
sions leaders and anyone else
interested in helping Matthew's
Hope sponsor a Project Home-
less Connect. I
The meeting is at Next Com-
munity Church, 46 E. Miller
St., Winter Garden. For infor-
mation, go to www.nextcom-
munitychurch.com.


Clarification
In last week's article on the
3D Cyber-Science program at
West Orange High School, Dr.
Karim Malek was incorrectly
listed as the program's devel-
oper. The developers are Amos
Patrick, Patrick Rochambeau
and Shane Simon.
Malek is CEO of Cyber-Anat-
omy Corporation, a privately
financed company. He is a bio-
jnedical engineering professor
at the University of Iowa, but he
said the university is not associ-
ated with the program.


calls-60
Vehicle accidents-4
Automatic fire alarms- 1
Public assist-0
Hazardous conditions- 1
Calls for service-7
City calls-69
Orange County calls-5
Ocoee calls-3.

CyberCrime unit
arrests Ocoee man
for child porn

Attorney General Bill Mc-
Collum announced that an
Orange County resident was
arrested on charges of pos-
session of child pornography.
Ronald Jordan was taken into
custody Feb. 9 by the Attor-
ney General's CyberCrime
Unit with assistance from the
Orange County Sheriff's Of-


fice and the Ocoee and Winter
Springs police departments.
During a routine under-
cover investigation, Cyber-
Crime investigators discov-
ered numerous images of
child pornography and traced
the images back to Jordan's
computer. A search warrant
was executed at Jordan's
Ocoee home, where investi-
gators seized two computers
and numerous CDs. A pre-
liminary forensic review of
the computer yielded porno-
graphic images of children as
young as 8 years old.
Jordan, 51, was booked
into the Orange County Jail
and will be charged with 10
counts of possession of child
pornography. The case will
be prosecuted by the Attor-
ney General's CyberCrime
attorneys.


Oak Level Baptist to honor pastor
The community is invited to low the 10:45 morning worship
Oak Level Baptist Church this service.
Sunday, Feb. 21, to celebrate For more information, con-
Pastor Jason Cooper's third tact the.church at 407-656-
year of leadership, An Ephe- 1523. Oak Level is located at
sians 4:12 Luncheon will fol- 10564 Second Ave. in Ocoee.






SFull Service Funeral Home
SEarning your trust,
one family at a time
SNo HIDDEN charges/fees ever!
S. hahla E lnafiola


Personal Service
& Family Owned
Anthony & Adys
Gabbard


Hammock
-'e 407.656.3079
101 W. McKey St.-* Ocoee, FL 34761 _


Windermere Country Club Foundation ci y
in partnership with C: I5
R..iIrline.I...n nmae nr 1..1na I


Our Identity with a Towel
Hypocritical; Get Saved!; Antiho-
inbsexual; Sheltered; Too Political;
Judgmental. In the book UnChris-
tian. What a New Generation Really
Thinks about Christians, the author,
contends these are the words many
use to describe Christians today.
Rather than arguing, defending, or
clarifying our identity, our energy
might best be directed toward picking
up Christ's towel of service (John 13).
Picking up this towel adds texture
to our worship, our lives, and our
witness. It creates a context to aid in
the understanding of who followers
of Christ just might be, and more
importantly, gives a more accurate
reflection of who God is. This towel
communicates...
- You Matter! (To me and God)
- I Care! (And so does God)
- Things Can Be Different! (It doesn't
need to be a "dog eat dog" world)
- Love is More than Sentiment and
Words! (Look to the cross)
But we need to realize three things
about this towel. .
1) It comes in different shapes, sizes,
and textures.
2) It's wom and dirty.
3) It's supposed to be more than mere
decoration
Christ's towel of service needs to be
realized beyond the occasional action
captured in a newspaper article or
photo op. He called for it to be the
outflow of our relationship with Him
(John 13:3). I know what's written
above in no way captures the import
of this call. To gain a fuller picture go
to our website at www.westwood-
church.com to hear the full message.
It's also available on our iTunes pod-
cast. I also would love to hear your
thoughts and perspectives. Leave
your comments on my blog (www.
pastorjondunwell.blogspot.com)
or send me an email atjdunwell@
westwoodchurch.com.
Have a great week!
Jon Dunwell, Lead Pastor
www.pastorjondunwell.blogspot.com
Twitter: @jdunwell
LOVE GOD LOVE OT-ERS SE 5E THE WORLD


-N"stwood
SERVICE TIMES: SATURDAY 6:00PM
SUNDAY 9:OOAM & 10:45AM


Local police and fire reports


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


Serving the Orlando area since 1926


Freddy Lee
Milner
August 16, 1935
to
February 17, 2009


IN LOVING MEMORY

God saw you getting tired and a cure was not to
be, So He put His arms around you and whispered
"Come to Me."
With tearful eyes we watched you, and saw you pass
away. Although we loved you dearly, we could not
make you stay. A Golden Heart stopped beating, hard
working hands at rest, God broke our hearts to prove
to us, He only takes the best.

Sadly missed by
Wife, Children, Grandchildren and
Great Grandchildren.







Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 3A


Picking up
plaques at the
Prestigious
Chamber Awards
were (1-r) Russ
Salerno, Randy
June, Arden
Czyzewski,
Heather King,
Mary Anne
Swickerath, Cara
Hennen, Michael
Waldrop and
Robert Holston.


Photo by
Chris Silveira


W.O. Chamber presents Prestigious Awards


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce
celebrated the winners of its 2009 Prestigious
Chamber Awards during a luncheon presented by
Regions Bank and co-sponsored by CenturyLink
and DRB Benefits Group at St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church in Ocoee.
Congratulations to the following award recipi-
ents:
Gavin and Annette Ford of Covelli Enter-
prises, Jerry Chicone Award for establishing a
philanthropic legacy for enhancing and improv-"


ing our community. Heather King accepted the
award on the Fords' behalf.
Russ Salerno, Lifetime Director Award in
appreciation of his accomplishments while serv-
ing on the Chamber Board of Directors.
Michael Waldrop, Sam Hovsepian Award
for contributions, service and leadership to the
community.
Mary Anne Swickerath, Mary VanDeventer
- The Spirit of West Orange Award honors'
women who demonstrate excellence in their pro-


fession and inspire other women to succeed while
contributing time and talent for the betterment of
the community.
Bob Holston, George Bailey Award for dem-
onstrated excellence in fostering partnerships for
the benefit of the local community.
The Johnny Danlon Foundation, Bert Roper
Award for improving the well-being and qual-
ity of life of our community. Arden Czyzewski
represented the foundation at the luncheon.
The University of Central Florida, Member


of the Year for its work to enhance the business
climate within the West Orange community and
have exceeded expectations in volunteer assign-
ments.
June Engineering, Chairman's Award for
exceptional service to the Chamber and the com-
munity during the previous year.
Cara Hennen, Ambassador of the Year
Award in recognition of dedication, energy and
service to the West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce.


Home for a Hero project draws wide support


By Kathy Aber

Windermere Country Club
Foundation board members
were stumped when a donation
of $81 from Missouri arrived
recently for its a Home for a
Hero Golf Tournament.
"It was so unusual; we de-
cided to track it down," said
Kathy Levin, vice chair of the
tournament,
They wondered was the do-
nor 81 years old or was that all
the cash he had in his pocket.
"The truth is much more in-
spiring," said WCCF Chairman,
Joe Gustafson in an e-mail to
his board.
Charlie Gaynor and his wife,
Sharon, lead a Bible Fellow-
ship Class in Missouri. The
class collected $81 after he
told them about his daughter's
visit with Sgt. Joel Tavera, the
Home for a Hero beneficiary.
Gaynor's daughter, Christy,
met Sgt. Tavera more than a
year ago when he was in a VA
hospital in San Antonio near
her home. She told her parents
how impressed she had been
by this soldier. She felt that
she had been blessed just by
this man's strength and de-
termination to overcome his
physical losses, her father told
Gustafson in an e-mail.
Sgt. Tavera was deployed
to Iraq in the fall of 2007 at
19 years of age. In March of
2008, shortly before he was
to return to the United States,
Joel was severely wounded
when five rockets hit his Hum-
vee. He lost his right leg and
four fingers on his left hand, as
well as the sight in both eyes.
In addition, he suffered head
trauma and fourth-degree bums
to 60 percent of his body. He
expects to spend another year
in the Tampa hospital.
"There were days that it
seemed he might not survive,
* and questions as to what type
of life he might have if he did,"


Christy Gaynor said.
Christy believes Sgt. Tave-
ra's determination, the support
of his family and God's grace
are the reasons for his amazing
progress.
During a trip to visit him
in Tampa last Labor day, the
Gaynors got to see the in-,
credible results Sgt. Tavera
achieved in his recovery -- not
only was he talking and walk-
ing but he is a source of en-
couragement to other wounded
soldiers around him.
"He's a picture of what cour-
age, determination and a strong
faith can do," Christy said.
"His story has been an en-
couragement to me and once
again reminds me of the sac-
rifices that our servicemen and
women make in protecting and
preserving our freedom."
Charlie and Sharon also
made a personal donation of
$1,000 to the golf tournament
fundraiser.
WCCF invites the commu-
nity to support its 3rd Annual
A Home for A Hero Golf Tour-
nament and Auction next Tues-
day, Feb. 23, at Windermere
Country Club, 2710 Butler
Bay Drive, Windermere. The
event will raise funds to pro-
vide a mortgage-free home for
U.S. Army Sgt. Joel Tavera, an
Iraq war veteran who is cur-
rently undergoing treatment at
the VA Medical Center in Tam-


pa. The Foundation is work-
ing with Building Homes for
Heroes for the second year to
provide a home for a combat-
wounded veteran.
Area residents can "Thank
Our Military" by joining this
effort with golf registrations
and sponsorships or with do-
nations of funds for the home-
building project or items for
the silent and live auction or
door prizes.
Golf registration, sponsor-
ships and donations, as well
as raffle ticket purchases may
be made on the web at www.
ahomeforahero.org or by call-
ing Levin at 407-876-5163.
The golf entry fee for the
four-person scramble event is
$125 per player or $475 for a
foursome and includes con-
tinental breakfast, beverage
cart, lunch, golf and awards.
Registration is at 7 a.m. fol-
lowed by a shotgun start at 9
a.m.
There will be hole-in-'one
and long-drive contests as well
as pre-round entertainment
provided by trick-shot artist
Buddy Shelton. Sponsorships
are still available and range in
price from $500 to $25,000.
.Additional information
regarding Sgt. Tavera, past
events and beneficiaries, and
the Windermere Country Club
Foundation may be found at
the same site.


Free kids' shows
The Garden Theatre's next
WMFE Kids at the Garden
presentation will be an hour
of favorite episodes of Di-
nosaur Train this Saturda),
Feb. 20, at 10 a.m. The mo\ -
ie is free, and seating is on a
first-come, first-served basis.
Tickets will be distributed
beginning at 8 a.m. that day
at the Garden Theatre Box
Office, located at 160 W.
Plant'St. All members of the
party must be present to re-
ceive a ticket. Donations will
be accepted at the door.

Learn about
Wyatt Earp
WMFE and the Garden
Theatre announce a series
for adults called WMFE at
the Garden. These quarterly
presentations will include
PBS programs such' as
American Experiences and
Masterpiece Theatre. The,
first event, American Experi-
ence Wyatt Earp, was set for
this Wednesday, Feb, 17, at 7
p.m. Tickets will be distrib-
uted beginning at 5 p m. that
day at the Garden Theatre
Box Office. All members of
the part) must be present to
receive a ticket.


' Audition for 'Oz' at WOHS


The West Orange High
School Theatre Department
will hold auditions for elemen-
tary and middle school students
to participate in its spring musi-
cal, The Wizard of Oz.
The WOHS thespians will
perform the show April 28, 29,
30 and May 1 and 2 for the pub-
lic and two special school per-
formances for local elementary
schools on April 27 and 29.
The drama department is
looking for young people to
portray the famous munchkins,
poppies, flying monkeys and
the people of Oz.
Those wishing to audition.
need to attend a special audi-
tion on Monday, Feb. 22, from
6-8 p.m. in the auditorium at
West Orange High School.


Children should be ready to
sing a brief song .and read or
recite something for the direc-
tor.. The song and the reading
combined should not be longer
than 90 seconds.
Those who are cast will be
required to pay a $100 produc-
tion fee that will cover the cost
of their costumes and they will
be required to sell a minimum
of 10 tickets to the perfor-
mances.
The show will be directed by
Ken Rush, choreography cre-
ated by Tara Whitman and the
orchestra under the direction of
Ken Boyd.
For more information con-
tact Mr. Rush at 407-905-2400
ext. 2282 or by email at kennth.
rush@ocps.net.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorials


Celebrate 75 years of Florida's parks


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


Nelson discusses state budget


Anyone who thinks, or fears, that old
Florida is gone forever should think again
- and visit a new Web site portal: Flori-
daStateParks.org. The newly redesigned
informational site is up and running just
in time to com-
memorate the
75th anniver-
sary of Flori-
da's State Park
system.
Yes there
was a time
when all of
Florida was a
raw and natural
place. Thank
goodness some
pockets of that have been set aside as the
people's land. A really nice one nearby
is Lake Louisa State Park. Created in
1935 by the Florida legislature, Florida
State Parks has grown from eight to 160
parks.
The more than 700,000 acres includes
100 miles of beaches, eight National His-


There was a time when it meant some-
thing to be known as a "man of letters."
That time is fading like old parchment on
a windowsill in the sun. One definition of
a man of letters: a writer, scholar, editor,
etc.; especially one whose work is in the
field of literature.
The origin, of course, is in the act of
writing a letter itself, a form of commu-
nication that once was practiced mainly
by scribes. and scholars. Letter writing
became more commonplace through the
years and by the late 1800s and early
1900s spanned the spectrum. It was a
veritable high art form by the learned
and a useful tool for anyone who could
string together a few words on a scrap of
paper, from soldiers in foxholes to lovers
who expressed in print the feelings they
could not share in person.
Now, in this age of the Internet, TV,
Twitter and YouTube, letters once again
are retreating to the edges of society. The
flowing script is all but gone. The ten-
der missives have been replaced by crude
shorthand: I luv u. As the editor of The
West Orange Times, I invite you to write
a letter to me.
Letters to the editor are still an outlet
for the practice of taking pen to paper,
so to speak, one of the last bastions and
repositories of the art form. Because you
are reading this, I know you are capable
of writing a letter, even if you have never
written one, even if the thought of doing
so seems intimidating.
Perhaps, you have written many
through the years. Either way, I would
like to read your letter. While the Times
cannot and does not publish every letter


toric Landmarks and 39 sites on the Na-
tional Register of Historic Places. Florida
State Parks has been recognized by the
National Recreation and Park Associa-
tion as the nation's first and only two-time
Gold Medal
winner for the
nation's best
park service.
Here is how
the new Web
portal puts it,
quite nicely:
Explore 75
years of histo-
ry for Florida's
state parks.
Online or in
person, learn about events, eras and eco-
systems that preserve our past, celebrate
our present, welcome our future.
Share the excitement. Bring the family.
Invite a friend. To that, we can only add:
Get out there whenever you can. Take a
deep breath of fresh air and enjoy some
of your land.


to the editor it receives, yours may be
chosen. I shall be writing more in the
coming weeks about what makes a good
letter for publication. But, for now, suf-
fice to say, less is more. Many writers
simply take too long to say what they
want to say. As most journalists can at-
test, it is harder to write short than to
write long. Try it.
Put some words down on paper, polish
it, type it or have a friend type it for clar-
ity, sign it and include your address and
phone number. If your letter is published,
only your name and town will be printed
along with the letter.
Of course, your letter may be.e-mailed
to us, at wotimes@aol.cpm, a handy way
to communicate that does not even re-
quire so much as a lick of a stamp. There
is even a clickable e-mail link on our Web
site, to make it even easier. If you pre-
fer to support the Postal Service, a letter
carrier will hand deliver your post to our
door, just as in the days of old.
If your letter is not published, don't
take that as rejection. Your time will not
have been wasted. The very act of put-
ting words to paper is rewarding in and
of itself and helps us develop skills as
creatures who are born with a need to
communicate. Moreover, your letter will
be read, at the least, by me.
You may be a student just learning to
write, a retiree-with a lifetime of experi-
ence, a worker, a business person, a stay-
at-home mom or simply a reader of any
age with an opinion. It matters not.
You can still be a man, or a woman,
of letters. Let's keep letter writing alive,
together.


Editor:

With the opening of the 2010 Legisla-
tive Session a few weeks away, the gover-
nor recently released his proposed budget
for FY 2010-2011. The total amount.that
the governor proposes the state spend for
next year is $69.2 billion, an increase
over the $66 billion allocated for the cur-
rent fiscal year. When I first took office
in 2006, our state budget was $73 bil-
lion; however, the economic turmoil over
the last few years has certainly taken its
toll on the state. Out of the major policy
areas, the breakdown is as follows for
"The People's Budget": 3.1% allocated
to environment, 2.6% allocated to general
government, 0.6% allocated to the legis-
lature/governor, 7.5% allocated to public
.safety, and 14.1% allocated for transpor-
tation and economic development.
The governor's proposed budget re-
quests an allocation of $21.5 billion for
education (31.1% of his budget proposal)
and $28.4 billion for health and human
services (41.1% of his budget proposal).
As you can see, 72.2% of next year's bud-
get as proposed by the governor is for the
state's two core missions.
The governor's budget outlines his
paramount concerns about ensuring Flo-
ridians are finding gainful employment
and striving to make businesses stronger.
The governor is proposing a. 1% reduc-
tion on the corporate income tax rate on
the first one million dollars of a corpo-
ration's taxable income while also pro-
viding for a 10-day-back-to-school sales


EDITORIAL............................(407) 656-2121
ADVERTISING........................(407) 656-2121
FAX....................................(407) 656-6075
E-MAIL.............................WOTIMES@ AOL.COM


tax holiday as in previous years. This tax
holiday, according to the governor, will
help Florida's families save on school es-
sentials like clothing and supplies while
also stimulating the economy.
The governor's proposed budget places
a strong emphasis on funding education,
with an estimated $22.7 billion to be allo-
cated for PreK-12 education and a 2.61 %
increase for public per-student funding.
He is also calling for increased funding
for community colleges and universities.
His budget also calls for continued fund-
ing for the continued steady decrease of
Florida's prison population while also
looking to preserve Florida's abundant
natural resources.
His optimism about Florida's economic
future is one to admire, and I commend
him for his continued dedication to edu-
cation and health and human services.
While his budget is certainly fiscally op-
timistic, we in the Florida House must
continue to focus our concentrated efforts
on ensuring the budget is balanced fairly
and properly the first time in order to
prevent any mid-year alterations to the
budget. I welcome your feedback. If you
are-interested in learning more about the
governor's proposed budget or have any
other questions or concerns, please do
not hesitate to contact my office at 407-
884-2023. As always, it is an honor to
serve you.

State RepresentativeBryan Nelson
District 38


PUBLISHER............................. ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR .................................JERRY JACKSON
STAFF WRITERS...........................KATHY ABER
MICHAEL LAVAL
AMY QUESINBERRY RHODE
ADVERTISING ........................ JENNIFER BAGLEY
JANNA CROUCH
ADVERTISING DESIGN...................ANDRES TAM


I 1IiYEARS


The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden
Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address
changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are those of the
individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the
author's signature and phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


From our archives

Old Times


70 years ago
Sunday afternoon, at the little cemetery
at nearby Beulah, a throng of more than
500 Winter Garden citizens traveled to pay
their last respects at the interment of the
body of first mayor A.B. Newton, known
affectionately as the Godfather of Winter
Garden.
Throughout the world, Rotary clubs are
observing Rotary Week Feb. 18-4, its 35th
anniversary. In a special report to Rotary
headquarters by W.F. Cappleman, charter
member, the activities of the Winter Gar-
den Rotary Club were presented. It was
admitted to the Rotary International in
1926 with a membership of 21.

40 years ago
The West Orange Memorial Hospital
Auxiliary presented a check for $5,000
to help defray the cost of the hospital's
new intensive-care unit. The money was
raised through the Snack Shop and Gift
Shop, run at the hospital by the auxiliary.
The check was presented by Pat Smith,
president, and Dorothy Wurst, immediate
past president, to Robert Barber, hospital
administrator, and Julian Nally, hospital
board member from Gotha.

35 years ago
A most unusual honor has come to
Lakeview High School. Word reached
the 'school and the community that three
graduating seniors have been accepted for
admission to the United States Military
Academy at West Point. The successful
candidates are John R. Fain Jr., Michael
P. Kostoff and James B. Taylor.


Playing in the Mixed 4-Ball Best Ball
Tournament, Norma McMillan made a
hole-in-one on the 16th hole at West Or-
ange Country Club. She was playing with
Jack Veech and Frank and Linda Dillon.

30 years ago
A silent auction for the benefit of Hos-
pice netted $2,325, according to Betty
Gnass who coordinated the event. The
event was held at the beautiful new home
of Steve and Connie Holland on Roberson
Road.
Classified ad: The George Bush for Pres-
ident campaign needs volunteer workers.
Anyone interested in helping in this wor-
thy effort, is urged to call Gen. Jack Flynn
in Windermere or Rep. Rich Crotty.

25 years ago
New short-stay facilities to provide out-
patient care for minor surgeries and other
procedures are now available at West
Orange Memorial Hospital. Betty Flood,
R.N., has been appointed nursing coordi-
nator for this new one-day surgery unit.
A "roast" is a phenomenon of our time
whereby friends show their love and
respect for a person by saying dreadful
things about him. Ray Aldridge, retir-
ing director of personnel for the Orange
County Public Schools, got more than his
share of barbs and brickbats when sev-
eral hundred friends and colleagues as-
sembled at the Royal Plaza to honor him.
One friend, teasing Ray about his nursery,
Bonsai World, said, "Bonsai is when you
start with little bitty trees, and then you
don't let them grow."


\/


Editor's Notebook

By Jerry Jackson







Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 5A


17 Business


Chamber coalition
planning annual trip.
to the Capital
The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce will participate
in the Central Florida Chamber
Coalition's "Capital Connec-
tion" on March 17-18.
More than 100 community
leaders from Central Florida
plan to converge on the State
Capitol as part of the coalition's
lobbying effort in Tallahassee.
The 2010 Chamber coalition
also includes Apopka, East Or-
lando, greater Oviedo, Orlando
Inc., Seminole County/Lake
Mary, Hispanic and Winter
Park chambers of commerce,
all representing over 5,000
Central Florida businesses and
a true regional effort. It is the
only organized Chamber trip to
Tallahassee scheduled for this
year.
The trip will include two pri-
vate luncheons featuring top
State representatives, a visit to
the Capitol with a tour of the
House floor, an evening recep-
tion at the exclusive Governor's
Club with invited Central Flori-
da delegates and networking op-
portunities with other members
of the Central Florida business
community. .
"Every year this trip is a huge
success," said Stina D'Uva,
president of the West Orange
Chamber. "Our members have
the opportunity to meet elected
officials and discuss issues that
are important to the growth
and development of our com-
munity."
For information on partici-
pation with this year's trip and
other Chamber activities contact
Krista Compton Carter at 407-.
656-1304, Ext. 6, or carter@
wochamber.com.

Meritage Homes
building model home
.at Forestbrooke
Meritage Homes has started
construction of a new model
home at Forestbrooke, locat-
ed off Ocoee-Apopka Rd. in
Ocoee.
Brian Kittle, director of sales,
said the four-bedroom model
home with 1,890 square feet
of living space and three-car
garage will open by the end of
February. Meritage Homes has
38 home sites at Forestbrooke.

Business Networking
meeting welcomes
guest speaker
The Referral Masters chapter
of Business Networking Inter-
national (BNI) held its weekly
meeting last Tuesday morning
at Sweet Traditions Caf6 and
Bakery in downtown Winter
Garden. Dr. Nazley Lopez of
Team Lopez Chiropractic was
the presenting speaker. Lopez
specializes in chiropractics for
women and children, while her
husband, Frank, specializes in
sports medicine.
BNI is an international net-
working organization that brings
members together to promote
each others' businesses. Refer-
ral Masters meets every week
from 7:30-9 a.m. at Sweet Tra-
ditions. For more information,
contact" Steve Hoffmanr at 407-
877-0184.

Bauman earns
green designation
Oakland Park's Chris Bau-
man has received his green
designation from the National
Association of Realtors. Bau-
man has been in new home
sales with Castle and Cooke
for seven years and currently
heads up sales at Oakland Park
on Oakland Avenue.
The training for the green
designation is designed to pro-
. vide Realtors with knowledge
of green-building principles
enabling its graduates to iden-
tify efficient home systems,
materials and building methods,
calculate the cost/benefit value
of green homes and recognize
potential sources of volatile
organic compounds and toxins
that impact indoor air quality.
Oakland Park was the first in
Central Florida to receive the
Florida Green Building Coali-
tion's Green Development des-
ignation.

Business After Hours


this Thursday
The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce's Business After
Hours will be hosted by Apex
Commerce Center and House
Blend Cafe this Thursday, Feb.
18, from 5:30-7 p.m. The gath-
ering will take place at 350 E.
Crown Point Road, Suite 1000.
The cost is $5 for Chamber mem-
bers and $10 for non-members.


Clay Shoemaker (right), Walt Disney World ambassador, presents a shipment of warm
clothing to Brent Trotter, Coalition for the Homeless president/CEO.

Disney donates warm clothing and blankets to homeless


While Central Florida has
experienced nights of freez-
ing temperatures lately, some
of the area's most vulnerable
have kept warm at Coalition for
the Homeless with clothing and
blankets donated by Walt Dis-
ney World Resort.
Disney employees arrived at
the Coalition with a truckload
of boxes containing approxi-
mately 416 new fleece coats,
1,700 sweatshirts and long


sleeve T-shirts, 500 turtlenecks
and 75 blankets. Disney also
donated a portable storage unit
to Coalition for use during the
next month.
"Disney's quick response
to our needs in these unprec-
edented cold days have been
remarkable," said Brent Trot-
ter, Coalition for the Homeless
president/CEO. "Donations like
this are the lifeblood of who we
are and what we do. We appre-


ciate Disney's generous gifts.
They will help hundreds stay
warm in Central Florida."
Coalition for the Homeless
of Central Florida provides
food and shelter to approxi-
mately 600 people each night,
including many families with
children.
To learn more'about the Co-
alition and how you can help,
visit http://www.centralflorida-
homeless.org/.


Ross takes national home design award


Ross Design Group in handled by Ross for a home
Orlando, headed by Wind- in Winter Park was a winner
ermere resident Jim Ross, in the category of Room Ad-
took top honors recently at editions Less than $100,000.
the Master Design Awards, a Ross Design Group is a
national remodeling design residential design firm based
competition. in downtown Orlando that
Ross Design captured specializes in custom homes
first place in the category and renovation design.
of Remodeling Design over Jim Ross, the design prin-
$250,000 for its Verano Lago cipal, founded the company
residence in Windermere. The in 1988. Ross, a native of
home was also featured as the West Orange County, is the
cover story in Qualified Re-. son of Jack Ross and Pat
modeler magazine. Pease Ross, also of Wind-
Another remodeling project ermere.


Ross Design's Verano Lago
home in Windermere.


Garrison earns financial certification
Winter Garden resident Ronald Garrison has earned his Char-
tered Retirement Planning Counselor designation from the College
for Financial Planning.
Garrison, a certified financial planner who holds a number of
other certifications in the field, works for Morgan Stanley Smith
Barney in Orlando. He has been with the firm since 1999.


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77








6A The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Winter Garden


Tildenville native is now principal at Bonneville 6


,Joy Denise Henderson-Strib-
ling has been named principal of
Bonneville Elementary School
in Orlando. She grew up in
Tildenville and south Apopka.
The promotion became official
when she was presented by Ron
Blocker, superintendent of Or-
ange County Public Schools, at
a recent Orange County School
Board meeting.
After supporting and trav-
eling in the military with her
husband and two sons (Diego
Henry, a 2003 graduate of Apo-
pka High, and Tyler Stribling,
a senior and golfer at Wekiva
High in Apopka), Stribling re-
ceived her Master of Education
degree from Nova University
and is currently a doctoral can-
didate at Nova.
She shares a strong dedicated
work ethic and love for educa-
tion as she continues in-the leg-
acy of her mother, the Rev. Dr.


The Rev. Sam Childers, a
missionary in Sudan and the son
of Daisy Graham and stepson of
Theo Graham of Winter Gar-
den, is scheduled to speak this
Sunday, Feb. 21, at Vineland
Road Christian Fellowship. He
is the founder and leader of the
Children's Village in southern
Sudan and has written a book,
Another Man's War, which is
about the orphanage he runs
and the circumstances that led
the children to live there.
This is the largest orphanage
in southern Sudan, Childers
says on his Web site, and "it is
unique in its approach of lead-
ing armed rescue missions di-
rectly into LRA territory."
Childers has been rescuing
and restoring war-affected chil-
dren in northern Uganda and
southern Sudan for nearly 12
years. Many of these children
are orphaned after brutal Lord's
Resistance Army attacks in the
area's remote villages. Those


JOY STRIBLING


Gloria Louise H. Stephens, who
retired recently from OCPS af-
ter many years of employment
- most at AHS as an assistant


who are not rescued are often
abducted and forced to live as
child soldiers or slaves.
Close to 300 children cur-
rently live at the Children's
Village. The Sudanese staff at
the Children's Village primar-
ily is made up of orphans and
widows themselves.
"All my life, from birth, it's
been a fight. And it always
seemed to be another man's
war. I always seemed to be
fighting for someone else. But
it always came back to me. The
Word says we're born into sin,
and sin always comes back to
war," Sam Childers says on his
Web site.
Childers, his wife, Lynn,
and their two daughters live at
headquarters in Pennsylvania.
The missionary can be reached
at sam@machinegunpreacher.
org.
The church is on Winter Gar-
den-Vineland Road. Childers
will speak at 10:30 a.m.


principal. Stribling has sever-
al relatives who are currently
employed with OCPS, includ-
ing her uncle, Kerry "Donnie"
Holmes, at Dream Lake El-
ementary in Apopka.
Stribling's family commit-
ment, love of the educational
process, compassion, knowl-
edge and life experiences have
prepared her to support the mis-
sion of OCPS "to lead students
to success with the support and
involvement of families and the
community."
The BES principal attended
Phyllis Wheatley Elementary
and Apopka Memorial Middle
School, and is a 1985 graduate
of Apopka High School. Stri-
bling is a member of Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority, a strong
person of faith and supporter of
her place of worship. Her-fa-
ther, the Rev. Harold Hender-
son, lives in Tildenville.

Sign up for
Stoneybrook Relay
A meeting for the Relay for
Life of Stoneybrook is sched-
uled for Feb. 23 at Whispering
Oak Elementary School starting
at 6:30 p.m., and participants
can sign up teams of up to 12
people.
The all-night Relay is April
30 and May 1 at Whispering
Oak Elementary. Opening cer-
emonies begin at 6 p.m. Enter-
tainment includes Jason Yeager,
a top 10 male finalist on Ameri-
can Idol Season 7, and Adam's
Road.
For more information, con-
tact event chair Alais Salvador
at asalvador@cfl.rr.com or 407-
656-1315. Proceeds benefit the
American Cancer Society.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. T. Saulino-B. Nor-
wood 2. B. Ballenger-L. Jones
3. D. and J. Schweiger 4. J.
Mitchell-B. Burch 5. H. Park-
er-A. Barry; E-W: 1. A. and D.
Hurst 2. E. and T. Quinn 3. S.
Jordan-L. White 4. B. and R.
Blair 5. L. and J. Pylman.


Teen shares her locks
Winter Garden resident Nicole Edgar, 14, donated her long, blonde hair to Locks of Love
in loving memory of her grandmother, Ramona Miller who lost her battle with cancer, and
in celebration of her grandmother, Bonnie Edgar, who is a cancer survivor. Nicole wants
to help create wigs for those needing hair and also encourages others to do the same. To
donate to Locks of Love, go to www.locksoflove.org.


Pao t'deof West Orange Boy's and Girl's Club, SS,000.00

Five Thousand Dollars and Zero Cents olars
.. ... ...... .. ..... .. Oslia ,


Photo by Chris Silveira
Major Leaguer helps local club
For the last three years, the Johnny Damon Foundation has held a celebrity golf classic
at Keene's Point Golden Bear Club in Windermere, and many local charities have been
,the beneficiaries from the proceeds, including Edgewood Children's Ranch, S.T.A.R.S.
of West Orange, the West Orange Boys and Girls Club and Dr. Phillips High School.
Damon's roots are here in West Orange, and he is generous with devoting his time and
efforts in the local community. The latest recipient is the West Orange Boys and Girls
Club, which received a $5,000 donation. Holding the oversized check are, I-r, Randy
June, June Engineering and board member of the West Orange Boys and Girls Club;
Gary Cain, president of the Central Florida Boys and Girls Club; Russ Salerno, M&I Bank
and board member of the West Orange club; and Arden Czyzewski, director of Damon's
foundation. The Johnny Damon Foundation was established in 2006 as a not-for-profit
organization to raise and donate funds to charitable organizations that assists local and
national programs that provide leadership and growth opportunities for disadvantaged
and at-risk children, as well as the Wounded Warrior Project, of which Damon is a na-
tional spokesman.


A day full of hearts
Valentines were the specialty of the day recently at the Edgewater Children's Ranch.
Civitan members from the Heart of Florida and West Orange clubs sponsored the annual
Valentine's Day party at the ranch, and more than 30 residents made their own cards for
family and friends. Pictured with the Edgewood residents, are I-r, Cindy Baker, Marilyn
TerBorg, Ruthe Kurtz and Mary Munster.


'Miss Daisy' coming to Garden Theatre
The Garden Theatre is presenting Driving Miss Daisy now
through Feb. 28 at the Garden Theatre (160 W. Plant St. in down-
town Winter Garden).
Tickets are $10 to $22, depending on age and day of admission.
The play is recommended for ages 12 and up. For ticket informAa-
tion, call 407-877-GRDEN or go to gardentheatre.org.

Wacky Wonderland
Enter a world of nonsense and experience a fantastical adven-
ture to celebrate the release of Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland.
Ages 6-12 are invited to attend this program at the Winter Garden
Library on Wednesday, Feb. 24, at 4 p:m.


NO!ONLNE 'SE A TO
Bowin, *heGratFa ilySpr
Chek valailty n heco fotIo yurow hme

Cateramil~ow~co


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


First United Methodist Church
"The Place for Children"


Service Times
9 AM Praise & Worship Service
10:15 AM Sunday School for All Ages
11:15AM Morning Worship Service


1 block North of historic Plant St.
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
www.fumcwg.org 407-656-1135
Rev. Russell T. Belcher, Minister


Get into the groove
R.P.M. Dance Company will
perform this Saturday, Feb. 20,
at 11 a.m. at the Winter Garden
Library. R.P.M. will present an
eclectic blend of dance styles
including hip-hop and break
dance to commemorate Black
History Month.


MAURITS HEIKERK
Heikerk honored at
Health Central Park
Maurits Heikerk, February's
Employee of the Month recipi-
ent at Health Central Park, is an
eight-year veteran of the facility
who gives excellent care to resi-
dents in house and during trans-
portation to and from appoint-
ments. He is very organized and
timely and good at recognizing
residents' needs.
He is well respected by the
staff and is honest, dependable
and respectful.


32 W. PLANT ST. WINTER GARDEN










25% to 75% OFF

EVERYTHING IN THE STORE!





NO EXCEPTIONS NO FINE PRINT
NOT GOOD ON PRIOR SALES ALL SALES FINAL


'Machine Gun Preacher'

to speak at W.G. church


CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA
NOTICE OF COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENT
TO UPDATE PLAN TO HORIZON
YEAR 2020

Pursuant to the Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given that the City of Winter
Garden Planning & Zoning Board will hold a public hearing in the City Com-
mission Chambers located at 300 W. Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL on March
1, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. or as soon after as possible to consider the approval of the
following ordinance. Following the Planning & Zoning Board meeting, the City
Commission of the City of Winter Garden will hold a public hearing on March
11,2010 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon after as possible, to consider the transmittal of
this Ordinance to the Department of Community Affairs for review. Interested
parties may appear at the public hearings and be heard with respect to the
proposed Ordinance. The proposed Ordinance may be inspected by the public
at the Planning & Zoning Department located at 300 W. Plant Street, Winter
Garden, FL.
ORDINANCE 10-19
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA
SUBSTANTIALLY AMENDING THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN OF THE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, TO BE KNOWN AS "CITY PLAN 2020";
AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT, TRANSPORTATION
ELEMENT (TO BE KNOWN AS THE MULTIMODAL TRANSPORTATION
ELEMENT), HOUSING ELEMENT, PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT,
CONSERVATION ELEMENT, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELE-
MENT, INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT, CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT, AND PUBLIC SCHOOLS ELEMENT BY
UPDATING THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN DATA AND ANALYSIS AND
THE GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND POLICIES TO A NEW HORIZON YEAR
OF 2020, INCORPORATING THE 2009 EVALUATION AND APPRAISAL
REPORT AMENDMENTS, ADDRESSING THE REQUIREMENTS OF THE
2008 HOUSE BILL 697 CONCERNING GREENHOUSE GAS REDUCTION
STRATEGIES, AND ESTABLISHING A TRANSPORTATION CONCUR-
RENCY EXCEPTION AREA IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE 2009 SENATE
BILL 360; FINDING CONFORMITY WITH STATE STATUTES; PROVID-
ING FOR TRANSMITTAL AND CONFLICTS; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.























Any persons wishing to appeal a decision of the Public body should ensure a
verbatim record of the'proceedings is made. Any persons with disabilities need-
ing special accommodations should submit a written request to the Planning &
Zoning Department, 300 W. Plant St., Winter Garden, FL 34787 or phone (407)
656-4111, Ext. 2292 at least 48 hours prior to each meeting.








Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 7A


Oakland


Financial course
planned at People
of Faith church
People of Faith Lutheran
Church in Winter Garden is
offering a 13-week Financial
, Peace University program
starting Wednesday, Feb. 24.
The program starts at 6:30 p.m.
and is taught by personal money
management expert Dave Ram-
sey. Topics include saving, bud-
geting, debt and investments.
For more information or to
register, call Scott Millheim at
407-877-3937. The church is at
228 Windermere Road.

VFW district to meet
Veterans of Foreign Wars,
District 18, will meet this Satur-
day, Feb. 20, The joint meeting
with posts and ladies auxiliaries
will be at 11 a.m., followed by
lunch and separate business
meetings at 1 p.m.
The meeting is at VFW 4297,
3500 Goldenrod Road, Orlando.
District Commander Gary Go-
dard and District Ladies Auxil-
iary President Sandi Bowers are
asking all members to attend.

Groovin' power yoga
available at Ananda
Melissa Antal, certified yoga
instructor and owner of Poses
for Peace, is offering a power
yoga class with a twist. The
75-minute class, titled Yoga
Groove Power Yoga Jam, is
set to music of the '70s, '80s,
'90s and today.
This class is held from 6-7:15
p.m. monthly: Feb. 27, March
20 and April 17.
Interested parties can RSVP
at 407-451-8617 or melissa@
posesforpeace.com.

Middle-schoolers
invited to dance
The Winter Garden Parks and
Recreation Department is host-
ing a middle-school dance on
Friday, Feb. 26, at the new Jes-
sie Brock Community Center,
310 N. Dillard St., from 7-10
p.m. There will be a DJ and
snacks available for purchase.
School dress code and school ID
are required.
Tickets are $5 and can be pur-
chased at the door. The dance is
limited to the first 250 students.
For more information, call 407-
656-4155.


Four Neighborhood Watch signs have been installed
at John's Landing. Standing with 1 of the new signs are
John's Landing residents Sam Shipley and Chris Moore,
who were essential to organizing the program; Lt. Wes Os-
selyn and Officer Steven Valente, who help coordinate the
program; and Chief Tim Driscoll.


Neighborhood

Neighborhood Watch remains
the most successful crime pre-
vention program worldwide,
said Oakland Police Chief Tim
Driscoll. The Oakland Police
Department has been encour-
aging the residents of Oakland
to become actively involved
through practicing crime-pre-
vention techniques by reporting
crime and suspicious activity.
"We are taking control back
from the criminals," Driscoll
said.
"Through the dedicated com-
mitment of the Oakland Police
Department and the concerned
citizens of Oakland, we have
been making a significant im-
pact on crime by implementing
Community Oriented Policing
as a reality. Our citizens are be-
coming wiser to crime."
Last year, the neighborhood
of Winter's Landing became
Oakland's first neighborhood


Watch expands

to meet specific requirements
of the Neighborhood Watch
Program.
Other neighborhoods have
committed to do the same.
Oakland's largest subdivision,
John's Landing, off Remington
Road near Florida's Turnpike
with 265 .residences, recently
formed its'own Neighborhood
Watch Program through Oak-
land PD. The gated community
has taken additional steps to se-
cure who enters the neighbor-
hood by installing an arm bar
at each gate and a complete
video surveillance system at
the neighborhood.
The neighborhoods of John's
Cove and Trailside Station have
also recently met all of Oak-
land's Neighborhood Watch
Program criteria and will be
installing signs soon and get-
ting instruction on how to be the
ears and eyes for police.


Golf clinic planned for Oakland youth.
A junior golf clinic is being planned for the summer. All youth
ages 7 and older who are interested in learning the game of golf
can e-mail Oakland Town Commissioner Joseph McMullen at
jmcmullen@oaktownusa.com.



Town of Oakland meeting schedule
Town of Oakland meetings are held in the meeting hall on North
Tubb Street. For details, call Town Hall at 407-656-1117..
Town Commission, second and fourth Tuesdays, 7 p.m.; Plan-
ning & Zoning Board, third Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.; School Advisory
Council for Oakland Avenue Charter School, first Tuesday, 7 p.m.;
Community Redevelopment, third Wednesday, 7 p.m.; and Parks
and Recreation Committee, fourth Wednesday, 7 p.m.


Gardeners make contribution to nature preserve
Gathering for the dedication of the fireplace at Oakland Nature Preserve are members
of the Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society, which contributed to the cost of the fireplace at
the Environmental Education Center. Members include, I-r: front, Sally Rinehart, Nancy
Sines; middle, Mary Beth Asma, Marian Wagster, Nancy Connors, Vada Vines, Judy
Britt; back, Peg Thomas, Jackie Brown, Gretchen Boyd, Betty Anne Griffin, Jan Cochran
and Phyllis Hickman. Contributions to community projects are made possible by the
funds raised at the garden club's Spring Fever in the Garden festival. This 10th annual
event will be held in downtown Winter Garden April 10-11. For information, go to www.
springfeveringarden.com.


CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA

NOTICE OF COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

AMENDMENT AND

FUTURE LAND USE CHANGE

Pursuant to the Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given that the City of Winter Garden Planning & Zoning Board
will hold a public hearing, in the City Commission Chambers located at 300 W. Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL
on March 1, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. or as soon after as possible to consider the approval of the following ordinance.
Following the Planning & Zoning Board meeting, the City Commission of the City of Winter Garden will hold
a public hearing on March 11, 2010 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon after as possible, to consider the transmittal of this
Ordinance to the Department of Community Affairs for review. Interested parties may appear at the public
hearings and be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance. The proposed Ordinance and maps of the affected
parcels may be inspected by the public at the Planning & Zoning Department located at 300 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL.
ORDINANCE 10-20
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND
USE MAP OF THE WINTER GARDEN COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO, IN PART IMPLEMENT THE FU- -
TURE LAND USE ELEMENT OF THE CITY PLAN 2020 BY CHANGING THE FUTURE LAND USE DES-
IGNATION OF APPROXIMATELY 1,788.74 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY LOCATED THROUGHOUT THE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN FROM VARIOUS DESIGNATIONS TO APPROXIMATELY 31.69 ACRES OF
RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOOD COMMERCIAL, 223.14 ACRES OF INSTITUTIONAL, 43.11 ACRES OF
CONSERVATION, 65.87 ACRES OF TRADITIONAL DOWNTOWN, 642.73 ACRES OF URBAN VILLAGE,
235.85 ACRES OF MULTI OFFICE INDUSTRIAL, 193.16 ACRES OF LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIAL,
253.53 ACRES OF MULTI USE DEVELOPMENT, 77.23 ACRES OF SUBURBAN RESIDENTIAL AND 22.43
ACRES OF COMMERCIAL; PROVIDING FOR A FINDING OF CONFORMITY; PROVIDING FOR TRANS-
MITTAL, SEVERABILITY, CONFLICTS, AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
The City of Winter Garden is proposing to change the following properties (identified by Orange County Tax
Parcel Identification Number) to these Future Land Use Designations:


These Parcel Identification Numbers are illustrated ,.n ilIe I 1,llo.
Please note that in the event of a conflict betwe a ih"der lfitir..
parcels affected by this Ordinance by Tax Parcel Idenif iimon N
and any of the maps in this Ordinance depicting relied pairl.
future land use map changes, the maps shall co:irrol
Any persons wishing to appeal a decision of the PuNlsh b.:.od
Should ensure a verbatim record of the proceed n. ir. jde
Any persons with disabilities needing special act.:.mmiodir, .ns
should submit a written request to the Planning & Zo:ning
Department/, 300 W. Plant St., Winter Garden, FL i->'
or phone (407) 656-4111, Ext. 2292 at least
48 hours prior to each meeting.


and



cL r !.j.




L.,,.,-l


Fiorla_ Turnpite j


I*Lj'


(5

'U


L.


Commercial:
04-23-27-8239-00-020
04-23-27-8239-00-010
04-23-27-8241-00-010
04-23-27-8241-00-030
04-23-27-8241-00-020
14-22-27-5656-01-402
23-22-27-3992-00-020
12-22-27-6496-05-011
13-22-27-0000-00-024
26-22-27-0000-00-016
(East 3.46 acres)
Institutional:
26-22-27-0000-00-016
(West 1.49 acres)
31-22-28-0000-00-045
31-22-28-0000-00-049
21-22-27-0000-00-099
35-22-27-0000-00-055
03-23-27-0000-00-014
25-22-27-0000-00-026
04-23-27-0000-00-037
14-22-27-9392-00-390
14-22-27-9392-02-580
14-22-27-0000-00-006
14-22-27-0000-00-014
14-22-27-8016-00-660
14-22-27-0000-00-031
22-22-27-0000-00-002
22-22-27-0000-00-040
23-22-27-2888-12-022
23-22-27-4042-15-010
23-22-27-4042-14-010
23-22-27-7924-01-010
23-22-27-7948-01-010
23-22-27-6504-07-040
23-22-27-6504-07-052
23-22-27-6504-07-051
23-22-27-6504-10-001
24-22-27-5256-02-130
24-22-27-5256-03-220
24-22-27-5256-03-110
12-22-27-0000-00-011
12-22-27-0000-00-017
12-22-27-0000-00-026
12-22-27-6496-06-004
33-22-27-0000-00-014
11-23-27-9381-01-000
11-23-27-9380-10-002
11-23-27-9380-00-000
11-23-27-9380-10-001
11-23-27-9380-10-003
11-23-27-9380-10-004
11-23-27-9380-10-005
11-23-27-9380-10-006


Lk


Conservation:
04-23-27-8249-00-001
Low Density Residential:
27-22-27-0000-00-032
27-22-27-0000-00-143
35-22-27-0000-00-024
02-23-27-0000-00-026
02-23-27-0000-00-031
02-23-27-0000-00-032
15-22-27-8656-00-080
14-22-27-9392-02-810
14-22-27-0000-00-007
22-22-27-0000-00-003
23-22-27-6504-02-030
23-22-27-6504-07-010
26-22-27-0000-00-014
12-22-27-0000-00-032
12-22-27-6496-29-010
Multi Office Industrial:
24-22-27-0000-00-004
24-22-27-0000-00-003
24-22-27-0000-00-039
24-22-27-0000-00-002
24-22-27-0000-00'008
24-22-27-0000-00-005
24-22-27-8329-00-200
24-22-27-8329-00-001
24-22-27-8329-00-010
24-22-27-9385-00-010
24-22-27-9385-00-200
24-22-27-8329-00-190
24-22-27-8329-00-020
24-22-27-9385-00-190
24-22-27-0000-00-006
24-22-27-9385-00-020
24-22-27-9385-00-030
24-22-27-9385-00-040
24-22-27-9385-00-050
24-22-27-8329-00-180
24-22-27-9385-00-180
24-22-27-8329-00-170
24-22-27-8329-00-040
24-22-27-0000-00-038
24-22-27-9385-00-003
24-22-27-9385-00-170
24-22-27-8329-00-160
24-22-27-8329,00-050
24-22-27-9385-00-160
24-22-27-9385-00-060
24-22-27-9385-00-150
24-22-27-9385-00-140
24-22-27-9385-00-130 .
24-22-27-0000-00-029
24-22-27-8329-00-130
24-22-27-8329-00-060


24-22-27-9385-00-070
24-22-27-8329-00-070
24-22-27-1208-00-010
24-22-27-1208-00-020
24-22-27-9385-00-001
24-22-27-9385-00-120
24-22-27-8329-00-080'
24-22-27-9385-00-080
24-22-27-1208-00-030
24-22-27-1208-00-040
24-22-27-9385-00-110
24-22-27-1208-00-060
24-22-27-8329-00-120
24-22-27-8329-00-090
24-22-27-9385-00-090
24-22-27-1208-00-050
24-22-27-9385-00-100
24-22-27-8329-00-110
*24-22-27-8329-00-100
24-22-27-0000-00-018
24-22-27-0000-00-047
24-22-27-0000-00-037
24-22-27-0000-00-021
24-22-27-0000-00-049
24-22-27-0000-00-043
24-22-27-0000-00-046
12-22-27-6496-16-002
12-22-27-6496-15-005
12-22-27-6496-16-001
12-22-27-6496-15-004
12-22-27-6496-15-002
12-22-27-6496-15-001
12-22-27-6496-15-006
12-22-27-6496-32-025
Multi Use Development:
12- 22-27-6496-03-000
12-22-27-6496-04-002
12-22-27-6496-04-003
12-22-27-6496-07-001
12-22-27-6496-04-001
12-22-27-6496-06-001
12-22-27-6496-06-005
12-22-27-6496-09-002
12-22-27-6496-08-001
12-22-27-6496-14-003
13-22-27-8894-00-004
13-22-27-0895-00-003
13-22-27-0895-00-130
13-22-27-0895-00-120
13-22-27-0895-00-110
13-22-27-0895-00-140
13-22-27-0895-00-100
13-22-27-0895-00-150
13-22-27-0895-00-090
13-22-27-0895-00-160
13-22-27-8894-00-002
13-22-27-0895-00-180


13-22-27-0895-00-080
13-22-27-8894-00-001
13-22-27-0895-00-170
13-22-27-0895-00-070
13-22-27-8894-00-050
13-22-27-0895-00-040
13-22-27-0160-00-001
13-22-27-0160-00-010
13-22-27-0160-00-020
13-22-27-0160-00-040
13-22-27-0160-00-050
13-22-27-0160-00-060
13-22-27-0160-00-070
13-22-27-0160-00-090
13-22-27-0160-00-090
13-22-27-0160-00-100
13-22-27-0160-00-110
13-22-27-0160-00-120
13-22-27-0160-00-140
13-22-27-0160-00-150
13-22-27-0160-00-030
13-22-27-0895-00-020
13-22-27-0895-00-010
13-22-27-0000-00-031
13-22-27-0000-00-055
13-22-27-0000-00-011
Residential Neighbor-
hood Commercial:
22-22-27-0000-00-104
23-22-27-2888-10-035
23-22-27-0644-00-020
23-22-27-0644-00-010
23-22-27-7285-00-060
23-22-27-2888-12-021
23-22-27-2888-10-031
23-22-27-7285-00-070
23-22-27-5492-00-090
23-22-27-2888-10-043
23-22-27-2888-10-044
23-22-27-7285-00-080
23-22-27-5492-00-080
23-22-27-5492-00-070
23-22-27-3442-00-010
23-22-27-3442-00-020
23-22-27-7285-00-090
23-22-27-5492-00-060
23-22-27-5492-00-050
23-22-27-2888-11-051
23-22-27-8900-01-231
23-22-27-8900-01-510
23-22-27-5472-00-010
23-22-27-8900-01-201
23-22-27-8900-01-520
23-22-27-5472-00-030
23-22-27-8900-01-200
23-22-27-8900-01-530
23-22-27-8900-01-162


23-22-27-2888-11-066
23-22-27-8900-01-163
23-22-27-2888-11-067
23-22-27-8900-01-540
23-22-27-8900-01-161
23-22-27-8900-01-550
23-22-27-8900-01-123'
23-22-27-8900-01-150
23-22-27-2888-11-073
23-22-27-8900-01-121
23-22-27-8900-01-122
23-22-27-2888-11-074
23-22-27-8900-01-571
23-22-27-8900-01-111
23-22-27-8900-01-112
23-22-27-2888-11-075
23-22-27-8900-01-580
23-22-27-8900-01-080
23-22-27-2468-00-010
23-22-27-8576-02-160
23-22-27-8576-02-010
23-22-27-8576-02-140
23-22-27-2468-00-030
23-22-27-8576-02-030
23-22-27-2468-00-040
23-22-27-8576-02-120
23-22-27-8576-02-040
23-22-27-2468-00-060
23-22-27-8576-02-050
23-22-27-8576-02-100
23-22-27-2468-00-080
23-22-27-8576-02-060
23-22-27-2468-00-100
23-22-27-8576-02-090
23-22-27-2468-00-120
23-22-27-8576-02-070
23-22-27-8576-02-080
23-22-27-6650-00-010
23-22-27-3992-00-010
23-22-27-8344-00-030
23-22-27-8344-00-040
23-22-27-8344-00-170
23-22-27-3992-00-420
23-22-27-3992-00-410
23-22-27-3992-00-390
23-22-27-3992-00-370
23-22-27-6504-05-011
23-22-27-6504-05-012
23-22-27-8060-00-010
23-22-27-8060-00-020
23-22-27-8060-00-030
23-22-27-8060-00-080
23-22-27-8060-00-050
23-22-27-6504-05-042
23-22-27-6504-05-041
23-22-27-8060-00-060
23-22-27-0832-02-010
23-22-27-6504-05-051


23-22-27-6504-05-056
23-22-27-6504-05-052
23-22-27-0832-02-100
23-22-27-6504-05-055
23-22-27-0832-02-090
23-22-27-6504-05-054 '
23-22-27-6504-05-053
23-22-27-6504-05-057
23-22-27-0832-02-080
23-22-27-6504-05-073
23-22-27-0832-02-070
23-22-27-0832-02-040
23-22-27-6504-05-082
23-22-27-6504-05-081
23-22-27-0832-02-060
23-22-27-0832-02-050
23-22-27-7828-00-011
23-22-27-7828-00-012
23-22-27-7828-00-020
23-22-27-8199-00-060
23-22-27-8199-00-090
24-22-27-5256-02-110
24-22-27-5256-02-100
24-22-27-5256-02-170
Suburban Residential:
05-23-27-0000-00-003
06-23-27-4284-04-010
Traditional Downtown:
14-22-27-5656-01-311
14-22-27-5656-00-720
14-22-27-5656-00-730
14-22-27-5656-00-760
14-22-27-2544-02-030
14-22-27-2088-00-060
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14-22-27-5656-00-691
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14-22-27-2544-02-010
14-22-27-5656-00-630
14-22-27-2544-01-130
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14-22-27-2080-00-010
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14-22-27-2080-00-070
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14-22-27-5656-00-850
14-22-27-5656-00-570
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14-22-27-5656-01-406
14-22-27-5656-01-408


14-22-27-5656-00-330
14-22-27-5656-00-860
14-22-27-5656-00-512
14-22-27-5656-00-540
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14-22-27-5656-00-905
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14-22-27-5656-00-891
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14-22-27-5656-00-320
.14-22-27-5656-01-300
14-22-27-5656-00-290
14-22-27-5656-00-914
14-22-27-5656-00-490
14-22-27-5656-00-904
22-22-27-0000-00-076
23-22-27-0916-00-010
23-22-27-2888-01-011
23-22-27-2888-01-013
23-22-27-0916-10-001
23-22-27-2888-01-040
23-22-27-0916-00-180
23-22-27-2888-01-052
23-22-27-2548-01-010
23-22-27-2548-01-040
23-22-27-8816-01-010
23-22-27-2548-02-010
23-22-27-8816-02-010
23-22-27-2888-01-053
23-22-27-2888-01-061
23-22-27-2888-01-071
23-22-27-2888-02-010
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23-22-27-2888-01-012
23-22-27-2888-01-051
23-22-27-5372-00-010
23-22-27-5372-00-020
23-22-27-5372-00-011
23-22-27-5372-00-050
23-22-27-2888-01-072
23-22-27-2888-03-011
23-22-27-8816-01-030
23-22-27-8816-02-030
23-22-27-8816-02-070
23-22-27-2888-03-015
23-22-27-2888-03-020
23-22-27-2888-03-033
23-22-27-2888-01-081
23-22,-27-2888-03-032
23-22-27-2888-03-034
23-22-27-2888-03-031
23-22-27-2548-02-120
23-22-27-2888-03-035
23-22-27-2888-02-071


23-22-27-2888-01-010
23-22-27-2888-04-074
23-22-27-2888-04-075
23-22-27-2888-02-061
23-22-27-2888-04-073
23-22-27-5372-00-110
23-22-27-2888-01-091
23-22-27-2888-01-092
23-22-27-2888-02-072
23-22-27-8816-01-050
23-22-27-8816-01-130
23-22-27-8816-02-050
23-22-27-2888-04-040
23-22-27-2888-02-073
23-22-27-2888-01-120
23-22-27-2888-01-132
Z3-22-27-2888-01-131
23-22-27-2888-01-134
23-22-27-2888-01-135
23-22-27-2888-01-140
23-22-27-2888-02-051
23-22-27-2888-09-011
23-22-27-2888-09-031
23-22-27-2888-09-022
23-22-27-8816-06-000
23-22-27-2888-08-030
23-22-27-2888-08-061
23-22-27-2888-08-011
23-22-27-0880-00-060
23-22-27-0880-00-010
23-22-27-2888-07-010
23-22-27-2888-07-030
23-22-27-2888-05-021
23-22-27-2888-05-011
23-22-27,-2888-09-021
23-22-27-2888-05-022
23-22-27-2888-08-050
23-22-27-0737-00-020
23-22-27-0880-00-070
23-22-27-0737-00-010
23-22-27-8816-07-010
23-22-27-8816-07-090
23-22-27-2888-09-032
23-22-27-2888-09-033
23-22-27-2888-07-041
23-22-27-2888-08-063
23-22-27-0880-00-080
23-22-27-7968-00-051
23-22-27-7968-00-052
23-22-27-2888-07-042
23-22-27-0880-00-031
23-22-27-8816-07-030
23-22-27-0880-00-090
23-22-27-7968-00-090
23-22-27-7968-00-070
23-22-27-7968-00-040
23-22-27-7968-00-010
23-22-27-0737-00-030


23-22-27-2888-08-062
23-22-27-2888-06-053
23-22-27-2888-05-012
23-22-27-2888-06-070
23-22-27-2888-06-061
23-22-27-7968-00-021
23-22-27-2888-08-080
23-22-27-2888-08-070
23-22-27-2888-09-064
23-22-27-8816-07-130
23-22-27-0737-00-050
23-22-27-2888-09-061
23-22-27-2888-09-062
23-22-27-2888-09-063
23-22-27-0737-00-040
23-22-27-2888-07-081
23-22-27-2888-07-083
23-22-27-2888-06-080
23-22-27-2888-06-063
23-22-27-2888-06-064
23-22-27-2888-06-062
23-22-27-8816-07-061
23-22-27-8816-07-140
23-22-27-2888-08-082
23-22-27-2888-07-072
23-22-27-1204-00-010
23-22-27-1204-00-030
23-22-27-1204-00-040
23-22-27-1204-00-050
23-22-27-2888-05-023
23-22-27-2888-08-071
23-22-27-2888-07-082
23-22-27-2888-07-084
23-22-27-8816-07-160
Urban Village:
05-23-27-0000-00-008
05-23-27-0000-00-005
05-23-27-0000-00-001
31-22-27-0000-00-001
31-22-27-0000-00-002
06-23-27-0000-00-008
06-23-27-0000-00-001
06-23-27-0000-00-004
06-23-27-0000-00-005
06-23-27-0000-00-003
06-23-27-0000-00-002
06-23-27-4288-08-211
06-23-27-4288-08-242
06-23-27-4288-08-243
06-23-27-4288-08-321
06-23-27-4288-08-304
06-23-27-4288-08-310
06-23-27-4288-08-302
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06-23-27-4288-08-330
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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Windermere


I


Dr. Phillips


Local 7th-grader advances to national competition
Twelve-year-old Ryan Smul-
lyan recently took first place in
the preliminary rounds of the
Orlando Regional Bakugan ... .... ,
Tournament and won an all- .. -
expense-paid trip to New York V
City to compete in the National<
Bakugan Championships on
Feb. 21.
Bakugan is a strategy game
based on a Japanese action-ad-
venture anime television series.
It is also the name of spring-
loaded, marble-like balls that
are thrown onto metallic gate
cards and transform into pow-
erful warriors. The object of
the game is to strategically
optimize your Bakugan's at-
tack strength and win battles ,
against opponents to capture |. D
the gate. ''_ "=-
More than 400 7- to 15-year-
olds competed in the two-day -
Orlando competition, and
Smullyan advanced through
the semifinals to finish tied for
third overall. There was no one
more surprised about his rank-
ing than Smullyan, who began
collecting Bakugan only a year
ago.
"Before regionals, I knew the
game from the television show
and reading the rules and regu- Ryan Smullyan displays his Bakugan. equipment and re-
lations but had never played an wards, including a trip to New York City to compete in the
actual game of Bakugan comr- National Bakugan Championships on Feb. 21.
petitively before," he said.
Smullyan knows he will and Los Angeles, in addition Honor Society, the fencing,
have strong competition at to Orlando. chess and Lego robotics clubs
nationals from qualifiers who Smullyan is an honor stu- and the boys basketball team;
won regional events in New dent at Windermere Prep and He is the son of Ben and Rayna
York City, Dallas, Chicago is a member of National Junior Smullyan of Keene's Pointe.,


Youth wins Butler
Chain bass fishing
tournament
Brock Holston, 8, recently
won the Sport Fishing Tour.-
nament on the Butler Chain
of Lakes sponsored by Dur-
ham Bait and Tackle. As the
grand prize winner, Holston
won a tournament qual-
ity bait caster rod and reel
ensemble. He is pictured
with his new fishing rod and
one of the 3 fish he caught
to win the prize. Brock is
the son of Bob and Brandi
Holston of Marina Bay.


Cl
Ca
25
Ha

a.r


Tickets on sale for Garden Club's Crazy Card Party
The Windermere Garden include lunch and a fun day able to WGC confirms a reser-
ub will host its annual Crazy playing cards. vation. Send checks to: Mary
ird Party, Thursday, March Proceeds from the event Brett, 3241 -Hidden Lake
, at Windermere Town go to the club's scholarship Drive, Winter Garden, FL
ill. program at the University of 34787-5427.
The party will begin at 10:15 Florida. For more information, call
m. Tickets are $18 each and A check for $18 made pay- Diane Dzeb at 407-876-0710.


Dr. Phillips Rotary
presents Bequest
Society Awards
The Rotary Club of Dr.
Phillips Rotary recently
presented its Bequest
Society and lapel pins to
Rotarians Rich McA-
fee and Scott Michael.
The award recognizes
Rotarians who include
The Rotary Foundation
in their estate planning.
Above, club president
Bill Baril (left) con-
gratulates new Bequest
Society member Rich
McAfee. Below, Scott
Michael (left) is recog-
nized by Jerry Blanton,
foundation director.


JCC hosts celebrity Texas hold 'em tournament


The community is invited
to join the JCC, of Greater
Orlando for its Sixth Annual
Bruce Gould Celebrity Texas
Hold 'Em Tournament this
Thursday, Feb. 18, at 7 p.m.
All proceeds will benefit
the Marvin Friedman JCC
Scholarship Fund, which


helps to provide opportuni-
ties for children, families
and seniors facing economic
hardships.
The tournament grand prize
includes a three-day trip for
two to the Harrah's in New
Orleans. Participants must
be 21 years old, and the cost


is a donation of $109 for the
tournament and $50 for ca-
sino games.
The JCC Jack and Lee
Rosen Campus is located at
11184 S. Apopka-Vineland
Road. For more .information
visit www.orlandojcc.org or
call 407-645-5933.


Activities at Tibet-Butler Nature Preserve


Eco Saturdays
The Tibet-Butler Nature
Preserve and Vera Carter En-
vironmental Center will host
two programs in its continu-
ing Eco Saturdays series in
February. All programs start
at 10 a.m.
Animal Tracks will be pre-
sented Feb. 20 for ages 7 and
older. Participants will learn
how to cast a track and iden-
tify the animal it belongs to.'
Staff will show how to dis-
cover where wildlife hides
and what ,signs to look for
when tracking animals. The
program is limited to 25 par-
ticipants.
The program scheduled
for Feb. 27 is Lost in Pace.
Participants will discover the
basics of using a compass
and find their way through
a compass course. They will
also learn how math plays a


role id using the compass and
why it is important. The pro-
gram is recommended for
ages 7 and older and limited
to 25 participants. ,
The preserveris located
at 8777 County Road 535,
Orlando. For reservations,
call the preserve at 497-876-
669.6.

Bird-watching
The Tibet-Butler Nature
Preserve will sponsor a bird-
ing walk for ages 7 and older
the first Saturday of each,
month through May.
The program will be of-'
fered from 7:30-9 a.m. and
preregistration is required
by calling 407-876-6696
The program is limited to
25 individuals, and binocu-
lars will be provided for the
program. Participants should
bring water, insect repellant


and personal binoculars. The
cost is $3 per person.

Nature hikes
The community is invited
to hike with a naturalist at
the Tibet-Butler Nature Pre-
serve the second Sunday of
each month through May.
The two-hour hikes begin at
9 a.m. and are designed for.
all ages.,
During the interpretive
hike, the staff will provide
information on the presence's
plants, animals and habitats.
The hikes are limited to 20
participants, and preregis-
tration is required by call-
ing 407-876-6696. Hikers
should bring water and insect
repellant and wear comfort-
able shoes.
The'preserve is located
at 8777 County Road 535,
Orlando.


Republican Women awarded charter
The Dr. Phillips-Windermere Republican Women's Network was awarded its char-
ter in January by Jo Quittschreiber (right) of the Florida Political Network. Club
president Nancy May (left) also welcomed Bill Sublette, School Board chairman
candidate, and Rosa Alvarez, who presented an American flag to the group on
behalf of Todd Long. The club meets on the 4th Friday of the month at 11 a.m. at
Westerly's restaurant at MetroWest Country Club.


Local resident
named to Dean's List
Meghana Vellanki of Win-
dermere 'was named to the
Dean's List at Emory Univer-
sity in Atlanta for the 2009 fall
semester. She is the daughter of
Sivashankar R. Vellanki and Ni-
mala Nimmagadda.

WUC presents series
on controversy
Windermere Union Church
will host five-part Lenten series
based on the DVD Confronting
the Controversies beginning
Feb. 21 at 5:30 p.m.
The program will continue
Feb. 28 and March 7, 14, 21.
A potluck dinner will be served
prior to the seminar. Topics
covered include abortion and
homosexuality. The series will
be led by church member Allen
Nagle.
The community is invited to
attend. For more information,
call 407-876-2112.


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Thursday, February 18,2010 The West Orange Times 9A


OMS students star in literacy video


Police chief joins Rotary
The Rotary Club of Ocoee welcomed its newest member,
city of Ocoee Police Chief Charlie Brown. Mark Mora (left),
club president, congratulated Brown, who is a 16-year vet-
eran of the Ocoee Police Department.


Black History essay

contest set for Feb. 25


The city of Ocoee celebrates
Black History Month in Febru-
ary. The city and the Human
Relations Diversity Board
will present its 5th Annual
Black History Essay Contest
on Wednesday, Feb. 25, at 7
p.m. at City Hall, 150 North
Lakeshore Drive.
The event will be taped live
on Ocoee TV, Channel,200,
Bright House Cable. Students
from local elementary and
middle schools will recite their
winning essays at the event.
Throughout the month of
February, residents can tune.
in to Ocoee TV to watch


programs that will highlight
significant events in African-
American history. Programs
will air Mondays and Fridays
at 3:30 p.m., Tuesdays and
Thursday at noon and on
Sunday at 4:30 p.m.
A Wall of Fame recogniz-
ing historical black figures
will be showcased at City
Hall in recognition of Black
History Month. The wall will
display biographical sketches
of several trailblazers who
influenced American culture,
including Langston Hughes,
Harriet Tubman and Jesse
Owens.


West Orange Seniors plan activities


The West Orange Seniors
hold their meetings and ac-
tivities at the Tom Ison Se-
nior Center, 1701 Adair St. in
Ocoee.
The next potluck is this
Thursday, Feb. 18, at 12:30
p.m.
Movies are shown on the first
Wednesday of each month. The
next movie is Feb. 3 at 12:30
p.m. following a noon lunch.
Upcoming trips include din-
ner and a symphony perfor-


mance Feb. 20 and the Tampa
Hard Rock Casino on March
20.
The West Orange Seniors are
also plannfiing a trip to New Or-
leans on Oct. 17-23,.
On Monday, the group
plays bingo from 1-3 p.m. On
Tuesday and Thursdays, se-
niors can play cards anytime
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Crafts are
made on Thursdays from 1-3
p.m. For more information, call
Wendell at 407-592-4498.


By Jerry Jackson
A high-energy music video with a
catchy tune featuring Ocoee Middle
School students promoting reading is
getting tons of attention in the Internet
world.
The video, which can be seen at the
school's own Web site, www.oms.
ocps.net, was produced by the_ stu-
dents and staff with the help of Full
Sail University.
Full Sail, based in Winter Park, spe-
cializes in film, music and cutting edge
entertainment technology education.
The university's Education Media
Design and Technology (EMDT) mas-
ter's degree program went to Ocoee
Middle School in December to create
the video on site.
It uses what is known as a "flash
mob scene" technique with the stu-.
dents grouped together singing.
dancing and "reading" their favorite
books.
But since the video %as recently re-
leased, it has become something of a
sensation on the popular YouTube Web
site, drawing ra\ es from educators and
getting "air time" on other sites.
Joe Bustillos, a Full Sail course di-
rector from Orlando who also blogs,
posted the video on his "lumbering
thru life" Web site along with some
commentary and background.
Bustillos was there during the video
shoot, taking still shots, and said in
his blog that "the energy was amaz-
ing" as the young students performed
,like pros.
The "viral dance" scene was cho-
reographedby Musical Theatre teach-
er Gin Jans Smith, and it spread to all
1700 participants outside on the patio.
.OMS band teacher Nicole.Nasrallah
and former chorus teacher Jamie Perez
sang the song while everyone danced
along.
S AdvancedTV Production students
at OMS worked with the videogra-


Ocoee Middle students danced in rhythm and held their favorite books
high for a music video promoting reading.


phers from Full Sail in all aspects of
the project, and the students are now
producing a documentary to catalog
everything that goes into making such
a professional quality production.
Ocoee Middle School Principal
Sharyn Gabriel and Reading Coach
Janet Bergh worked with other OMS
staffers and Full Sail's Holly Ludgate,


Register for co-ed adult kickball league
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation. Department's co-ed adult
kickball league will begin March 24 at the Jim Beech Field, 1820
A.D. Mims Road. Registration is underway and lasts through
March 12 at the Jim Beech Recreation Center.
The cost of the league is $250 per team and includes an eight-
game season. For more information, contact Mark Rollins at
(407) 905-3180.


director of the university's Emerging
Media program, to make the video
project happen.
The video now is popping up on
other social learning community Web
sites, such as Turning Talk, wowing
teachers who have seen it, and inspir-
ing other schools to consider trying to
do something similar.


Woman's Club plans annual luncheon
The Woman's Club of Ocoee spring lunch catered by Marge
is planning its 86th Annual Johnstone of Jessie Taylor Ca-
Birthday Luncheon and Fash- tering. Tickets are $20 with
ion Show for Saturday, March proceeds benefiting Woman's
6th. Club projects.'
This year's fashions will be For tickets, call Teresa Lem-
presented by Dillard's with a ons at 407-579-7977.


COFDETA ITYIS.


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compassionate service, we

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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Westside Tech holds successful fund-raiser


Westside Tech's annual Day of Beauty fund-
raiser for scholarships was a success once again,
with more than 65 women from throughout
Central Florida pampered last weekend by
cosmetology and other students from the trade
school.
"It was the best turnout ever," said Dr. Jody
Newman, assistant director. "It went very, very
well."
The total raised for student scholarships was
still being tallied, but the participants paid $75
to $100 each for various beauty packages that
included everything from manicures and pedi-
cures to facials and hot stone massages.
"I love it," said Kelly Schaffer of Orlando, as
she was getting a manicure from Martamarina
Amoro, a full-time student at the school on East
Story Road in Winter Garden.
Schaffer said the package deal was so good,
far below the typical retail cost, that she brought
her mother, Vivian Davis, from Ocala to enjoy
the full beauty treatment.
Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift also surprised
his wife, Beth, with a visit to this year's Day of
Beauty as a Valentine's Day treat.


Many other prominent women from West
Orange County also participated, gladly con-
tributing to the fund-raiser while also getting
a relaxing morning or afternoon of profession-
al-quality service, from hair styling to herbal
wraps.
The annual event also includes a delicious
buffet meal planned, prepared and served by
culinary students at the school, with everything
from an ice carving on the buffet line to trays
of stylish desserts.
Also enjoying the event this year was Andrew
Jenkins, senior administrator for Orange County
School's Adult and Community Education. He
toured the school grounds with Westside Senior
Director Adelina Brann, praised the hard work
of the students and staff and declared that ev-
erything was "first class and fun."
Westside, Jenkins said, is a longtime success
story in so many ways and is contributing to
the economy more than ever during these chal-
lenging economic times with training and re-
training for local workers in many critical fields.
Westside staffers said they are already looking
forward to next year's Day of Beauty.


Andrew Jenkins, senior administrator for adult and community education, enjoys the buf-
fet with Adelina Brann, Westside senior director, and Dr. Jody Newman, assistant direc-
tor.


Fire fighter injured during
An Orange County firefight-
er was among six people in-
jured on State Road 50 at Deer
Island Road near Oakland dur-
ing a rescue effort Sunday, Feb. .
14. He was reported in stable
condition at Orlando Regional -
Medical Center as of presstime
Tuesday morning.
Chad Lowrey, an engineer
paramedic, and other firefight-
ers from Station 37 were work-
ing a motorcycle vs. car crash
when another car veered into
the scene and struck Lowrey '
along with four other citizens. .
Those five along with the
driver of the car were trans-
ported to Health Central and
Orlando Regional Medical
Center with a range of inju-
nries. .
Fire crews had placed their '
engine at the scene in what is
known as a "fend-off position" CHAD LOWREY
to try to shield personnel and
civilians, blocking at least one a patient from the motorcycle
lane of traffic. crash when the,second, more
Rescuers had been on the serious, accident occurred.
scene for 20 minutes and para- Rescue personnel said the
medics were about to transport early-morning tragedy was


Ross


Jernigan.
Ross, who lives in Wind-
ermere, graduated from Lakev-
iew High School in 1946. He
was one of the stars of the
football and baseball teams,
lettering in both sports, and a


charter member of the National
Beta Club.
A longtime member of the
Orange County Farm Bureau,
he has served in various leader-
ship roles including president,
and was a volunteer on the


local rescue
avoidable and many drivers
had successfully and care-
fully passed the scene with no
problem.
Since 2002, drivers in Flor-
ida have been required by law
to "move over" and slow down
when approaching emergency
vehicles that are working a
scene with lights flashing. The
so-called "Move Over" law
"still has not been adequately
communicated to the public
and is too often ignored by
drivers who are not paying at-
tention.
Drivers who cannot safely
move over, one lane away from
an emergency roadside scene,
perhaps because of heavy traf-
fic, are still required by the
law to reduce their speed by
20 mph below the posted limit
for safety's sake.
range County Fire Chief
Carl Plaugher said that all cit-
izens should be familiar with
this important safety legislation
and take the time to explain it
to family and friends to help
prevent such tragedies.


(Continued from 1A)

Orange County Planning and
Zoning Board.
Ross and his wife, Pat Pease
Ross, have two grown children,
Brenda Smith and Jim Ross,
both of Windermere, and four
grandchildren.


Local caregivers Jeanne Ellis, Mel Horne and Sherman Adams share their message to
keep adult day care funding intact with Ray Walker, assistant to Rep. Clay Ford.


Caregivers
caregivers. But recently, the Legislature has
cut the ADI funding last year alone the
reduction was' 14 percent, the Share the Care
representatives said.
Statistics show that family caregivers nation-
wide provide the equivalent of $196 billion
worth of care annually, according to a U.S.
Senate Special Committee on Aging report.
"I hope someone will realize the impact of
this," Ellis told The West Orange Times in a
recent interview.
More than 100 caregivers statewide con-
verged on Tallahassee Feb. 3 to join in the first
Caregiver Cabinet. The lobbying event was
sponsored by Florida House Rep. Kurt Kelly
of Ocala and Rep. Mark Pafford of West Palm
Beach. Central Florida had the largest contin-
gent of more than 45 caregivers organized by
Share the Care, a non-profit organization head-
quartered in College Park.
A Ufiited Way agency, Share the Care was
founded in 1986 and has five Orlando-area sites
specializing in adult day care and respite. Two
of the sites are in West Orange at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church and on the campus of
First Baptist Church Winter Garden.
"It's a neighborhood caregiver day out. It's
the only break most of these people get," Mary
Ellen Grant, executive director of Share the
Care, said in describing the program.
"We serve 1,000 people a year. This is a huge
deal because people are livinglonger. Twenty-
nine people are served in the ADI program at
home for the same amount it would take to care
for one person in a nursing home."
Her goal in organizing the local contingent,
she said, was to help legislators see that keep-
ing the program funded is the logical choice.
"Our funding has been cut every year for
three years. Just don't cut us again," said
Grant.
She also wanted them to see that caregiving
is not only for older people and many of those
who take care of relatives or loved ones are in
the prime of life.
"The average caregiver is a 47-year-old
woman in the middle of her career," Grant
said.
"Being.cared for at home is what most indi-
viduals would want, and their family member
wants to keep them at home. But caregivers
are often forced to choose nursing homes when
they don't have support.".
The caregivers gave a formal presentation on
the floor of the House of Representatives that
was broadcast on Capitol TV.


(Continued from 1A)

"The caregivers felt empowered and listened
to," Grant said after the Cabinet meeting. "It
was an action-packed 24 hours; it couldn't have
been better."
Rep. Kelly, who gave the keynote' address
for the Caregiver Cabinet, told the Times, "The
caregivers really got to take their message to
the members."
He said theb caregivers he spoke with felt en-
couraged by what they had accomplished.
During their two-day visit, the caregivers
were given training on how to talk to legisla-
tors and how to offer solutions and engage in
the advocacy process, Kelly said.
After the formal presentation, they Visited
each delegation member and explained why
maintaining current levels in the budget is so
important.
Adams told the Times he found the legislators
very receptive to the message and many were
sympathetic because of their own experiences
with aging and ill family members.
"These guys listened to us," Adams said
Ellis told the Times the story she shared with
legislators, a story that many families might
relate to in some way.
For four and a half years, Ellis took care of
her mother with dementia and her sister, who
has been mentally challenged since birth* Be-
fore finding Share the Care and getting some
help, Ellis said she was "slowly, but surely,"
losing her life because of the physical and
emotional stress, including her feelings of
"guilt."
"Share the Care diminishes my feeling of
guilt for not spending more time with my hus-
band and for the things I didn't do. Things fell
through the cracks," she said.
"My sister needs one-on-one time. It takes
away from other family members. It's just very,
very overwhelming," Ellis said.
A neighbor told her about Share the Care at
St. Luke's and suggested she give it a try. Ellis
said she resisted the advice at first.
"I was not comfortable with the idea of farm-
ing them out to folks I didn't know, but I de-
cided at least to check it out," she said.
What she found, though, was reassuring.
Her sister, Florence, looks forward to each
day at the care center, a place filled with friends
where she interacts with others and plays
games. Lately, that daily activity has helped
her not to dwell on the loss of their mother.
"I feel very blessed to have found Share the
Care," Ellis said. "I credit Share the Care with
helping us to get back our lives."


.






.. ... ':V :'- *. ,I "" .. '
Priolo courtesy ol Ward Britt
The Lakeview High School football team in the 1940s featured Jack Ross (far right, in
back), wearing the No. 1 jersey, along with a number of other future leaders in West
Orange.


Visit us online at www.wotimes.com


Honoring Scouts
Winter Garden Mayor John Rees (in front, at left) and city commissioners recognized
local Scout leader Antoine LaFontant at last week's commission meeting, on the 100th
anniversary of Scouting in the United States. LaFontant is district executive of the Apo-
pka Shores District, which includes West Orange County. At right is Commissioner Bob
Buchanan, and in back are commissioners Harold Bouler (left) and Gerald Jowers.







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Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 11A


Marina Bay


HeIsays the public drains are in the right of
way and expects the town to handle the prob-
lem.
Slonecker says he has documents that show
the roads and drains were dedicated to the county
in 1982. He said this responsibility transferred
to the town when it annexed Marina Bay more
than 20 years ago. Furthermore, he believes the
town acknowledged this duty when it repaved
the Marina Bay roads 10 years ago.
"Windermere accepted the streets but not a
street drain that's part of it," said Slonecker.
"I'm amazed they can pick and choose."
At the Town Council meeting last Tuesday,
the elected officials discussed splitting the cost
of the maintenance work with the HOA.
Town Attorney Tom Wilkes advised the
council on the matter: "You don't have legal
responsibility to do anything. It's clearly a pub-
lic policy choice."
Wilkes said he had reviewed the HOA's cove-
nants, conditions and restrictions and concluded
the stormwater pond was not deeded to the town
when Marina Bay was annexed.
When Slonecker explained to the council
that the street drains under Schooner Way are
blocked, Mayor Gary Bruhn responded that the
HOA is responsible for maintaining it.
Back in December, the council voted to go
ahead with the drain cleaning with the under-
standing it would bill the HOA for the work.
The town was about to start the work in January
but postponed it when the HOA objected.
Marina Bay resident Bill Cowie told the coun-
cil last week he has repeatedly asked for help
from the HOA board in clearing the blocked
drain and it continually refused. He first spoke
to the council in November to explain flooding
on his property has continued for more than
five years.
"It's a very simple problem; my association
doesn't want to help," Cowie told the council
last Tuesday. "So I've come to the town."
Slonecker, who is an attorney, told the Times
he hasn't looked outside the HOA for legal ad-
vice but he believes his arguments are valid.
"We never came into the town with any agree-
ment that the homeowners would take care of
the drainage," he said.
"They're sticking it to us because we're a
small community of 30 homes."
In other business, the council:
authorized the town manager to negotiate a
contract with Universal Engineering Sciences
Inc. to outsource the town's building permitting
process. The council interviewed representa-
tives from four companies to evaluate their


The Orlando Road Club is hosting a Win-
ter Garden cycling event.on a closed course
this Saturday, Feb. 20, as part of its ORC Rac-
ing Weekend. Hundreds of cyclists from pros
to juniors from all over Florida will be attend-
ing. The location is 15757 Porter Road, and
races Will be from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Because it
is a closed course, participants must arrive via
the comer of Avalon Road and Porter Road.
Parking will be on the northwest comer of the
course near the start/finish.
The kick-off event for The Year of Healthy
Living will be held Feb. 27 from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at South Lake Hospital in Clermont. The
public is invited to celebrate 10 years for the
Health & Wellness Campus and 15 years of
partnership with Orlando Health. A free 5K
run, 1-mile family fitness walk, free kids run,
education booths and family activities will be
featured. More details at southlakehospital.
com.
The Garden Theatre is presenting Driving
Miss Daisy now through Feb. 28 at the Gar-
den Theatre (160 W. Plant St. in downtown
Winter Garden).
Tickets are $10 to $22, depending on age
and day of admission. This show is recom-
mended for ages 12 and up. For ticket in-
formation, call 407-877-GRDEN or go to
gardentheatre.org.
The Winter Garden Library is exhibiting
portraits and information on the lives of Win-
ter Garden's black families. On Thursdays,
Feb. 18 and 25, storytellers will be on hand
from 6-6:30 p.m. The program is sponsored
by the Winter Garden Heritage Foundation.
For more information, call Annie King
Morris at 407-644-2389 or the Winter Garden
History Center at 407-656-3244.
-* A six-week intense acting workshop for
children and teen-agers starts March 3 at the
Garden Music School in downtown Winter
Garden. It is presented by Lights, Camera,
Action!
This workshop is for the serious young
performer. Learn audition techniques for the
camera and for commercials. For information,
call 407-654-5277 or go to www.gardenmu-
sicschool.com


(Continuedfrom 1A)


qualifications during a workshop Jan. 26. The
council members ranked the companies, and
Universal received the highest ranking.
approved a request by the Tree Board to
submit a Forest Health Improvement Initiative
grant for $24,000 to replace trees along the
south side Park Avenue from Tyron Place to
Lake Butler Boulevard. This is a non-matching
grant; however, the town will pay the cost of
installing the trees and, on successful comple-
tion, be reimbursed by Florida Department of
Agriculture. The project will include installing
about 140 trees, such as crepe myrtle, dahoon
holly, Chickasaw plum and fringe tree. The
trees are low growers and suitable under power
lines. The council voted 3-2 approving the grant
submittal. Council members Bums Hovey and
Cecil Robinson voted no.
agreed to hold the next council meeting on
March 9 since there will be no town election this
year. The meeting would have been held March
23 to prevent a conflict with the election.
I learned that progress is being made on the
roundabout for Park Avenue and Main Street.
The council unanimously authorized the mayor
or the town manager to review and sign the
agreement with FDOT to encumber the funds
so the town can advertise for bids. The town
manager expects the work to take place during
the summer school vacation.
presented Public Works Director Craig Mc-
Neal and Public Works Foreman Travis Mathias
with 10-year service awards.
waived the fee for the use of Town Hall
for several upcoming events requested by the
Downtown Business Committee. The merchants
are planning a series of once-a-month events
to bring residents downtown. Dine on Main is
scheduled April 10 with a goal of having 20
tables. Last year, the event was limited to 10
corporate tables. The table fee is $100 for eight
seats. The committee provides tables and chairs,
and residents supply the food, etc. On May 1,
the committee will sponsor the second Little
Miss Windermere pageant, which was a suc-
cess last year. Just before Father's Day, they are
planning a Saturday morning car show. Chair-
man Mark Dean said he had found a company
to set up a Saturday Farmer's Market and would
pursue getting it started.
learned that the Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee is sponsoring a boating safety course at
Town Hall on March 13.
heard from the town manager that she was
preparing to resubmit a request to MetroPlan
for funding to repave Main Street and Sixth
Avenue.


The Winter Garden Parks and Recreation
Department is adding a Thursday evening
class to its Chi Kung program. Chi Kung
is a gentle yet strengthening form of deep-
breathing exercise that works all the muscles.
Classes are Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1-2
p.m. and Thursdays 5-6 p.m. at the Jessie
Brock Community Center, 310 N. Dillard St.
The cost is $5 a class for city residents, $6 for
others. For information, call 407-656-4155.
*A child's diet plays a strong role in infec-
tions, allergies, colds, asthma and learning
disabilities. Learn to make better food choices
for your children and learn how to get them
to eat healthier, in a free class Thursday, Feb.
25, from 6-7 p.m. at the Jessie Brock Commu-
nity Center, 310 N. Dillard Street. For more
details, visit www.wintergarden-fl.gov or call
407-656-4155.
Learn the basics of guitar tuning, notes,
rhythm, chords and playing songs. Acoustic
guitar required. Classes are at the Jessie Brock
Community Center on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings from 9-10 a.m. and Thursday eve-
nings from 7-8 p.m.. Class space is limited,
and advanced registration is suggested. The
fee is $60 for a six-week session. For more
information, visit www.wintergarden-fl.gov
or call 407-656-4155.
Beginning Pottery Wheel class is an in-
troduction to the potter's wheel focusing on
wedging, shaping, trimming and glazing. All
students will receive individualized instruc-
tion and experience. No prior art experience
is required. Space is limited to five students,
and advanced registration is required. The
$135 fee includes a 25-pound bag of firm-
ing clay; tools and glazes are not included.
Classes take place at the Jessie Brock Com-
munity Center. For more information on art
classes, visit www.wintergarden-fl.gov or call
407-656-4155.
Learn how to control stress, properly
manage time, improve relationships and bet-
ter succeed by increasing energy levels. This
free class is Thursday, March 11, from 6-7
p.m. at the Jessie Brock Community Center,
310 N. Dillard Street. For details, visit www.
wintergarden-fl.gov.


* Wills & Trusts
* Guardianships
* Medicaid Planning


* Probate
* Nursing Home
* Social Security Disability


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Cary L. Moss, Esq.
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Tibet-Butler Preserve
to host Beyond Your
Backyard Fest
Orange County Parks and
Recreation Division's Tibet-
Butler Preserve will host a Be-
yond Your Backyard Festival
on Saturday, March 13, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
This event gives individuals
the chance to enjoy a special
day of outdoor fun and nature
study while exploring some
of Central Florida's natural
habitats. Patrons can take part
in free guided hikes, environ-
mental programs, local envi-
ronmental exhibitors, live mu-
sic and children's crafts. .
All activities are free of cost.
Individuals will also be able to
.purchase food from local ven-
dors.
For more information, call
Tibet-Butler Preserve at-407-,
876-6696.
Tibet-Butler Preserve is lo-
cated at 8777 County Road 535
in Orlando.


District literacy
award winners
announced
Each year, the state Depart-
ment of Education honors
educators who are tops when
it comes to teaching reading or
promoting a culture of literacy
throughout a school district or
at an individual school. Those
selected as Just Read, Florida!
Literacy Award winners begin
at the district level and then go
on to represent the district at
the regional level and finally
the state level if chosen.
This year's winners in Or-
ange County Public Schools
include Thomas Nigel Hames,
Middle School Reading Coach
of the Year at Chain of Lakes
Middle School; and Superin-
tendent Ronald Blocker, Dis-
trict Reading Leader of the
Year.
Regional finalists will be an-
nounced in April 2010.


Triathlon training
Traithlon Training starts
this week at Tri & Run with
world champion Marc Bonnet-
Eymard and his wife, Reebok
champion Amy Bonnet-Ey-
mard. The program is focused
-on spring and early summer
triathlons, including Danskin
Women's Triathlon at Walt
Disney World.
The 10-week program in-
cludes two group-coached
workouts weekly, open water
swims, weekly schedules and
nutrition counseling. Cost is
$199 for new participants or
$179 for alumni. Training
starts this week. .
To register or for more in-
formation, call Tri & Run of
West Orange at 407-905-4786
or stop by the shop in down-
town Winter Garden.


M em orial (Continuedfroml 1A)
Troop 6 Eagle Scout candidate Jeff Cox, a 15-year-old
student at The Crenshaw School in Winter Garden.
Dignitaries and members of the military will join Cox
and Windermere Mayor Gary Bruhn for the patriotic cer-
emony, and there will be comments from family members
who lost loved ones on 9-11.
Once Cox had secured the steel, he still had to solve
the logistics of transferring it from New York's Kennedy
Airport to Windermere.
"People kept telling me to dream big, and I've been
amazed at the number of people who have offered to be
a part of making this dream come true," Cox said in a
written statement.
The World Trade Center terrorist attack touched many
lives in West Orange.
"September 11 is a day that should never be forgotten,
and a memorial like this will help people reflect on what
happened that day and offer a reminder that we should
never let our guard down again," said Ocoee resident Elsie
Cintron-Rosario, whose 25-year-old daughter was a victim
of the World Trade Center tragedy.
For more information on the event, call the town office
at 407-876-2563.


Concert (Continued from lA)
the generosity of local sponsors and the volunteer work
of the Ocoee Symphony Committee.
The committee members are Mayor Scott Vandergrift,
Beth Vandergrift, Myra Kennie, Carolyn Alexander, Sher-
rall Applegate, Sherry Dahlstedt, Jean Grafton, Karen
Wheeler, Jennifer Bales, Mary Black, Betty Ervine, Mary
Anne Swickerath and Marge Johnstone.
Ocoee High Band Director Bernie Hendricks has also
played a key role in the preparations for the concert.
Concert-goers will be able to purchase a variety of
chocolate treats during the intermission, including candy,
brownies and chocolate-dipped strawberries.
Tickets are on sale at the reception desk at Ocoee City
Hall, at Betty J's Florist and Custom Shoe Repair on
Bluford Avenue, at the Mail Center next to Publix on
Silver Star Road and from Carolyn Alexander at 407-
656-4237.
Tickets will also be available at the door.
The Florida Lakes Symphony Orchestra, which is cen-
tered in Mount Dora, is touring in its fifth season and has
more than 60 professional musicians from the U.S. and
Europe who come together each year from as far away
as Eastern Europe and France and as close as Atlanta
and Miami.



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Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 13A


Social


Setting the stage for this Saturday's Rose Garden Gala are WOJSL decor com-'
mittee members (I-r) Marianne Bishop, Dania Lee, Nancy Antommarchi, Erin
Boyd, Maureen Wright, Leny Debler and Stephanie Hodges.


Rose Garden Gala this Saturday


The West Orange Junior Service League
has been counting the days to its annual
fundraising event, The Rose Garden Gala
- Speakeasy & Casino Evening.
The event will be held in downtown
Winter Garden in the Garden Room this
Saturday, Feb. 20, beginning with rooftop
cocktails at 6 p.m.


The West Orange Junior Service League
annually contributes more that 2,500 service
hours to various area programs.
This year's fund-raising goal for the event
is $40,000 and the league currently has more
than $50,000 in fund requests from several
area organizations. For information or tick-
ets, contact Kay Behrens at 407-670-8323.


ReUniting with old friends
Friends and tennis teammates (Lake Cane-Kingstone A+ Team) met for brunch
Valley Cafe to welcome back Marybeth Koch, who moved to the Jacksonvil
years ago and was visiting the area. At the get-together were, I-r, Laurie Gor
Ward, Betsy Harr, Lori Bedford, Koch, Susie Rahimitabar, Donna Tordi and Ma
stone.


Women's League enjoys luncheon
The Central Florida Women's League held its monthly luncheon in January at
Manor in Apopka. Enjoying the event are (1-r) Kahtryn Cook, Jennifer Watson, Ju
ley and Linda Fewell. The ladies listened to guest speakerDr. Deborah Day, a p
gist specializing in family and forensic psychology. For information on league eve
www.cfwl.org.


Murphy-Tinker

engagement

announced
Carol Stroud Murphy of
Dundee, formerly of Wind-
ermere, and John Michael Mur-
phy of Windermere announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Erin Elizabeth, to Jeremy
Lawrence Tinker, son of Susan
and William Tinker of Overland
Park, Kan.
Erin is a 1991 graduate of
West Orange High School and
a magna cum laude graduate
of both Dartmouth College
in 1995 and Harvard Law
School in 1999. Erin is em-
ployed as an assistant professor
of law at UC Berkeley's Boalt
School of Law, specializing in
criminal law. For the 2009-2010
academic year, she accepted an
invitation to be a visiting assis-
tant professor for a semester
each at NYU School of Law
and Harvard Law School.
After graduation from Blue
Valley High School in Stilwell,
Kan., in 1991, Jeremy re-
ceived bachelor's degrees in
both physics and astronomy
from the University of Kansas
in 1996. He was awarded a


Reunions

WOHS Class of 2000
The West Orange Class of 2000
is holding a planning meeting for
this year's 10-year reunion. The
meeting is this Thursday, Feb.
18, at7 p.m. at Hagan O'Reilly's
in Winter Garden.
For information, contact Em-
ily Smith-Justice at WOHSClas-
sof2000@yahoo.com.

Lakeview High
at Peach Class of 1960
le area 2 The Class of 1960 at Lakev-
don, Deb iew High School is planning its
aisa King- 50-year reunion for June 18-20.
All events will be held in Win-
ter Garden, and this includes a
/ Saturday-night celebration at the
West Orange Country Club. The
cost is $50.
The class is still looking for
these classmates: Sue Holland,
Bobby Hunt, J.B. Johnson,
Carol Keller Long, Joan Ken-
nedy Crawford, Robert Knise-
ly, JoAnn Little, Nancy Okler
Brannen, Hubert Parker, Marcia
Philips, Lola Schickel, Leahon
Wood and Burl Woodham.
Anyone with questions about
the reunion can e-mail Joyce
Gillard Bellew at gramagabby@
aol.com or Terry Barr Thompson
at barrthomp@aol.com.

Evans Class of 1980
The Evans High School Class
of 1980 is planning a reunion
Highland for July 30 through Aug. 1 in
ulie Chor- Orlando. The committee is gath-
psycholo- ering names and addresses on
ents, visit classmates at www.evansl980.
com.


ERIN AND JEREMY
Ph.D. in astronomy from Ohio
State University in 2005. Jer-
emy is a theoretical astrophysi-
cist, researching cosmology and
galaxy formation.
He was employed as an asso-
ciate Fellow of the Kavli Insti-
tute for Cosmological Physics
at the University of Chicago
and is presently a Fellow at


the Berkeley Center for Cos-
mological Physics in Berkeley,
CA. Prior to his employment,
Jeremy spent two years serv-
ing with the Peace Corps in
Ghana.
Erin and Jeremy both reside
in Oakland, Calif. A spring
wedding is planned in Califor-
nia.


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The Robinswood Garden
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They heard commentary from


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Their refreshments also had
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newtons, almonds, pomegran-
ate and fruitcake.


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Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, February 18, 2010


Panthers coast past Wekiva

to repeat as district champs


With Head Coach Anthony Long looking on from the sidelines (above,
in back), Dr. Phillips guard Pat Ryan flies past Wekiva defenders on his
way to 2 of his game-high 15 points in the Panthers' 58-41 win over the
Mustangs on Saturday. Celebrating their district championship, at left,
are (1-r): front row, Damani Cade, H.J. Elliot, Keenan Green, Kerby Lu-
bin, Malcom Payne, Pat Ryan; back row, LaQuentin Smith, Matt Lohr,
Roderick Lawrence, Shane Larkin, Zach Pindar and Chris Thomas.


Olympia loses heartbreaker in regional soccer final


By Chris Silveira

Unlucky!
It's a phrase commonly used by coaches and players during high
school soccer games, and it's how Olympia Head Coach Chris Mills
summed up his Titans' 3-1 loss to the Palm Harbor.University Hur-
ricanes in the Class 6A regional final last Saturday afternoon.
"It's always difficult to go down 1-0 45 seconds into. the game,"
said Mills. "But in all honesty, I thought we were the better team and
sometimes the ball just doesn't go your way, and that's why we play
the game."
Palm Harbor, the defending
Class 5A state champion which
moved up to 6A this year, might
have gotten the best of the ball
bounces on Saturday, but it is
also a team that knows how to
make its own luck and represent
a school with a rich tradition in .
soccer. Palm Harbor's girls team
won the 6A state championship '.
on Saturday, and the boys will be Ly'
going for their fourth title in the
past eight years.
The Hurricanes came into the
regional final with a respect for
the talent and skill level on the
Olympia soccer team and knew
they needed to strike quickly.
Team captain P.J. McDonald
did just that when he delivered a
quick goal less than a minute into
the game. ,"
"I think they are the best team
we played all year and the best
team we played in awhile," said *
Palm Harbor Head Coach Alex M A ,- Ito
Delgado. "We knew that they
only had one loss. We knew they .;._ f" ,
had been scoring a lot of goals of ''. -. .*.
late and the trend was they had .
not been getting scored on, so ". .
we wanted to put them in a situa- 0.
tion maybe they haven't been in .V l
all year. We wanted to come out .
and jump on them early and see ..
how they played down a goal and
in an adverse situation, but they i '
responded well." ._ _' .
The Titans responded by con-
trolling play, especially late in the Olympia senior defender R
first half and most of the second his 1st-half penalty kick wa
half, but unlike the rest of their Paul in the Titans' 3-1 loss
season, they had trouble getting Saturday's regional final.
the ball to find the net.
Olympia's best opportunity to tie the game came midway through
the first half when senior forward Deividy Cunha was knocked down
by a Palm Harbor defender in the goal box and senior defender Robert
Kirkwood stepped up to take the penalty kick. A stunned Kirkwood
could only cover his face with his hands in disbelief as Palm Harbor
senior goalie Joshua Paul blocked the kick and then covered it up
before Kirkwood could get to the loose ball.
That miss, along with a few other close calls in the first half, had
'* ... *N


ot
ts
;tc


Mills wondering what might have been had the ball bounced more
in the Titans'favor.
"I think if we make the penalty and put away some of our chances,
we're up 3-1 or 4 -1 at halftime, and I think we were unlucky today,"
said Mills. "Sometimes it's better to be lucky than be good, but all
the credit to them. They're a good team and they deserve it, but I just
think the ball bounced their way today."
Palm Harbor sophomore Robert Sennabaum scored 10 minutes into
the second half to put the Hurricanes up 2-0, forcing Mills to change
his game strategy and take more chances by moving his team into
a forward position. The Titans
dominated play and controlled
the ball and finally scored with
a Jon Risovas goal on an assist
by Kirkwood with 8:23 left in the
game to pull within one.
With momentum now on its'
side, Olympia continued to take
chances and press, but less than
but sealed the victory with its third
goal of the afternoon from junior
midfielder Robby Mattei on an
assist by senior team captain and
USF commitment Ben Sweat.
"We were pushing, and you
take that risk too when you're
o b C pushing for a goal," said Mills.
"Your numbers are forward,
and that obviously leaves you a
little bit vulnerable in the back,
and they caught us on one versus
one."
In the end, experience was re-
ally the deciding factor in a game
much more closely contested than
the score would indicate.
"I think experience plays a
huge role is a game like this,"
said Delgado. "We had a very
calm demeanor and a very quite
us o confidence about us. We were in
...t this situation last year where we
had to travel away to the regional
-final and they pulled out a victory,
and there were boys on the field
today who started in that game last
year, so they know what it's like to
get there. They know what it is to
Photo by Chris Silveira play for a regional title, and I think
bert Kirkwood can't believe towards the end of the game, as
stopped by goalie Joshua we started slowing things down,
o Palm Harbor University in we started frustrating Olympia a
little bit and experience kind of
paid off. But take nothing away
from those Olympia guys; they were excellent."
Mills somewhat agreed.
"They are the defending state champions, and we were the underdog
going into this because they're the champions and the ones with the
trophies," said Mills. "They know what it's like to be here, and they
stepped up. They took their chances when they had them and finished
us off in 45 seconds. They're a good team, but I think we're better,
but it just didn't work out that way today.".


The West Orange High
varsity girls softball team
defeated Harmony 6-2 last
week to improve to 2-0 on
the season.
Harmony scored in the
first inning on a two-base
throwing error at second
and then scored on a hit up
the middle. West Orange
,tied score in second in-
ning with a walk by Missy-
Harvey and a base hit by
Bree Brasch. WOHS took
a commanding lead late
in the game with the bats
and base running of Molly
Billue, Val Proulx, Kelsey
Laneave and Brasch.
."We struggled a little
early on, but these girls
just keep making adjust-
ments, and when some-
thing bad happens,, they
shake it off pretty quick,"
said WOHS Coach Bobby
Brewer. "We knew Harmo-
ny had a strong team com-
ing back from last year,
and they were as good as
we thought.
"I was very pleased to see
LaNeavd and Richardson
have a good night because
they have been pressing a
-little to much, but I think


after tonight's game they
are about ready to get it go-
ing. We have had someone
different every game step
up big with their bat or a
defensive play, so you just
don't know who will be the
star that night. We really
like our team chemistry
right now, and the whole
team is so supportive of
each other even when we
have to make changes."
* The Lady Warriors
opened the regular season
with an 8-1 victory over
Apopka. Billue pitched
three innings of one-hit
ball without allowing a
run. Offensive stars were
Proulx (HR), Billue (2-
for-3) and Emily Ross
(double).
"I thought we played
very well on defense to-
night, and we got some
big hits from a lot of
people. Molly, Breanna
and Kelsey all threw very
well," Brewer said. "Coach
Todd Laneave has done a
great job with our pitchers.
We did not walk a batter;
they all hit their spots and
kept the Apopka hitters off
balance."


Olympia girls LAX debuts

with win over Ocoee


The Olympia High varsity
girls lacrosse team opened its.
2010 season with a 16-7 win
versus rival Ocoee High last
week.
The Lady Titans were led by
Brianne Ferone, who played
an outstanding all-around
game with stellar defense,
racking up seven ground ball
controls and five draw con-
trols. Leading the scoring for
the Lady Titans were junior
Karley White with six goals


and two assists and senior
Rachael Slocum with five
goals and two assists. Fresh-
man Hayley Ferone scored her
first two career goals.
Other Titan goal scorers
were: Monica Rex, Lindsay
Pitt and Steph Zuluaga, and
Ellie Strube added an assist.
Senior captain and goalie
Elyse Delisle finished with
seven key saves to help pre-
serve the Titan lead and vic-
tory.


Lady Warriors top

Harmony to open 2-0






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Wrestling with a family tradition


By Chris Silveira

Two proud papas experienced some ddjA vu at
-Jast weekend's regional wrestling finals in Ocala
asfhey watched their sons, senior Kyle Keop-
pen from West Orange and freshman Robbie
Potts from Olympia, bring home championship
trophies.
For Neil Keoppen, the emotions of the week-
end took him all the way back to 1991 when he
was a high school senior and won a regional title
for West Orange. Twenty years have passed and
not a single Warrior wrestler has brought home
a regional title since then according to current
head coach Kristen lannuzzi, but on Saturday
Neil watched his boy end that drought in the 160
pound weight class.
"It was just amazing for me to watch him
knowing that he has only been wrestling two
years," said a very emotional Neil when discuss-
ing his son Kyle's accomplishment. "It took me
four years to get a regional title and it took him
just two. I'm just so proud."
Keoppen breezed through the first of the two
day event on Friday but knew he had his toughest
match of the year waiting in the semi-finals on
Saturday against Lake Mary sophomore Spencer
Hazen, who had beaten him in their two previous
matches earlier in the season.
Neil gave his son some words of encourage-
ment at their hotel the night before that pivotal.
match.
"We knew he had Hazen coming up the next
morning in the semis and I just told him I knew
he could beat the kid and just go out there and
get it done," said Neil. "He just had a lot of
determination."
Kyle credits much of his desire and determina-
tion to succeed on the influence lannuzzi has had
on the entire Warriors wrestling team.
"She's created a lot of drive in us to believe
that we can do it," said Kyle. "It makes us work
harder and go harder in the matches and believ-
ing in yourself helps a lot. I know I'll be a hard
worker the rest of my life because of coach lan-
nuzzi."
Kyle's hard work and determination paid off
with a five point win over Hazen in the semi-
finals and it gave him the added confidence head-
ing into the final match.
"I knew I was going to win regionals after I
beat him," said Kyle.
When the final against Richard Perry Jr. from
Hagerty in Oviedo ended and the referee raised
Kyle's hand as the regional champion, Neil, who
was watching with Kyle's mom Kelly, was over-
come with emotion.
"Actually I kind of just sat there and soaked
it all in," said Neil. "And then I went outside
and cried."
"The whole day I was focused on states," said
Kyle. "My goal is wining states so I took it one
match at a time. It meant a lot. As soon.as I won
I looked over and saw their faces and could tell
they were just ecstatic and so happy which made
me feel great."
Don Potts was another father who was a bit


overwhelmed by the events that unfolded last
weekend. In 2007 & 2008 he was at the same
event with his wife and parents cheering on his
older son Kevin, who was a two-time district
champion wrestling for Olympia. Just prior to
the 2007 regions Kevin was stricken with the flu
and did not make it past the semi-finals, but in
2008 a healthy Kevin was headed for a berth in
the state meet until he blew his knee.out in his
semifinal match.
"Kevin tore the meniscus in his knee in the
semi-final match that would have sent him to
states," said Don. "One of his teammates said
'nobody worked harder and deserved to go to
states more than Potts'. There were a lot of tears
shed that weekend."
Now the entire Potts family was back in the
stands once again as Kevin's younger brother
Robbie was battling his way through the re-
gions.
"Robbie really looks up to Kevin as he has
been a tremendous role model and inspiration,"
said Don. "Kevin has worked with Robbie at
home and worked out with the team this past
Christmas break. He was in Robbie's comer dur-
ing the districts and for regional's and after his
wins in the semis and finals he was one of the
first people to give him a hug."
For thb Potts family there were a lot of tears
shed again but this time they were tears of
joy.
"It's unbelievable," said Don. "In December
Robbie was 13-9 after wrestling in the Durant
and Osceola tournaments and now he's 40-12
and a metro, district and regional champion. It is'
unbelievable how he has grown as a wrestler."
The road to the regional championship was
not easy for Robbie as he took on a senior in the-
semis, Chris Fox from Fleming Island in Orange
Park who was 34-2 going into to match. Robbie
held on to his championship dream with a win
in overtime.
"He was probably my toughest match of the
weekend," said Robbie.
In the finals, Robbie beat another quality op-
ponent, Lake Mary junior Jake Sydnor Jr., who
came into that final match with a 32-2 record.
"His success is no accident," said Olympia
Head Coach Jeremy Bourst. "He set his goals
high for himself going back to last year and this
is something he saw watching his brother and he
knew he wanted to be a part of this and he knew
he wanted to be a champion one day. It's because
of a lot of hard work and determination."
Robbie not only wanted to be a champion but
he wanted to do this for his brother.
"He definitely deserved to make it so I wanted
to make it for him," said Robbie. "He was there
this weekend helping me and coaching me and
after the semis he told me lets go win a region
title."
Don Potts, Neil Keoppen and many other
proud papas and their families head to Lakeland
this weekend to watch their boys compete in the
state finals and to perhaps shed a few more
tears at the end of the final high school wrestling
.tournament of the season.


Neil Keoppen (right) was a regional wrestling champion for West Orange High
School in 1991 and last Saturday he traveled to Ocala and watched his son Kyle
(left) bring home another regional title for the family.


The focus and
determination of
Olympia freshman
and 103-pound
weight class
Metro, district
and regional
champion Robbie
Potts is evident
every time he sets
foot on a mat.


Register for youth football and cheerleading,


The Central Florida Youth
Football League is now holding
registration for its fall season,


Trial
Memberships
now available.

You can join a truly
Private Country Club
Today.


Banquets
Receptions
Holiday Parties
Golf Outings

Home of the
West Orange Invitational


The football and cheerleading
league is open to youths from
Ocoee, Windermere, Winter
Garden and Clermont. "
Football divisions are grade
based and age protected for
ages 5-14. Junior (sixth grade)
and Midget (seventh grade)
divisions have no weight or
position restrictions and are
designed to prepare players for
high school football.
In order to provide more
personal attention and playing
time, no more than 25 play-
ers will be assigned to a team.
Practices will be limited to a
maximum of three days per
week. The league will have
academic requirements, incen-


tiVes and awards, and financial
assistance will be available for
those who qualify.
Games are to. be held local-
ly at high schools in Orange,
Seminole and Volusia counties.
Each player and cheerleader
gets to keep their personalized
jersey or uniform at season's
end.
Registration sign-ups will
take place March 20 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Publix on
South Maguire Road in Ocoee
and on April 9 from 4-7 p.m.
at the Publix on West Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden.
For more details, call 407-
536-1994 or visit www.CFY-
FL.com.


WOHS water polo car

wash this Saturday
The West Orange High water polo teams will hold a car wash
fund-raiser this Saturday, Feb. 20, at the Subway restaurant on
Maguire Road. For a donation, each vehicle will receive a wash
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 1 p.m.



WHAT CA YOUD


A tennis birthday /
Tiago Barni (holding certificate) celebrated his 8th birthday with his tennis class at Lake
Cane Tennis Center. His coaches presented Tiago with a birthday coupon for an ice
cream item of his choice in the pro shop. Pictured are (1-r) Jack Morris, Mycha Wexler,
Barni, Coach Kenny Gouts, Mahzen Babekir and Arnica Fung.


WOHS to host softball clinic this Sat.


Youths ages 8 and up are
invited to participate in the
Drills, Skills and Thrills soft-
ball clinic at the West Orange
High School softball field this
Saturday, Jan. 30, from 9 a.m.


to 4 p.m.
Registration begins at 8:30
a.m., and the cost is $40 per
participant. The clinic will
cover conditioning, pitching,
hitting and fielding. Water will


be provided, while participants
should bring softball attire, bat,
glove and lunch.
For more details or to re-
serve a spot e-mail Todd.La-
Neave@ocps.net.


1W e e W rn 3


Farewell to seniors
Ocoee High recently honored Corey Birch (1-r), Theo Plowden and Hampton
Mack on Senior Night for the varsity boys basketball team.
.( A. **







Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 3B


Lvp LI


Ocoee High signing
Nick Gallipeau (seated, center), a 3-year starter for Ocoee High baseball team, signed
a scholarship last week with Florida State College in Jacksonville. Gallipeau earned 1st
Team All-Metro last year as a 1st baseman. He was joined at the signing ceremony by
parents (seated) James and Heather and (in back, I-r) Athletic Director Bill Chambers,
Assistant Principal George Morse, OHS Head Coach Eddie Doyle, FSC Coach Chris
Blaguiere and OHS Assistant Coach Jason Sanders.


Montverde pair signs with UCF
Montverde Academy senior soccer players Matheus Saroli and Jose Presti signed with
UCF on National Signing Day as Coach Chuck Monteleone looked on. The players com-
bined for 40 goals and 51 assists this season.


Ladies host Presidents Cup
The Keene's Pointe Ladies Golf Association held its 2-day President's Cup golf tourna-
ment Feb. 3-4 at the Golden Bear Club. The ladies played a scramble on Wednesday
and Best Ball on Thursday. Team Green won at 7 points and Team Gold came in at 4
points. In all, 24 participated from both the 9- and 18-hole leagues. Jeff Osenkowski
presents the winner's plaque to Green teammates (l-r): in front, Sherry Glisson, Christine
Welsh, Rita Brown, Elena Kurlancheek, Lynda Garrett, Sherry May, Carol Lazenby, Mar-
jorie Barch, Kathryn Cook; in back, Adriana Garcia, Laurie Bratton, and Sandy Wright.


Sports programs offered at First Baptist


Freaks finish 2nd
The Central Florida Futbol Freaks took 2nd place at the Kick-It 3v3 World Champion-
ships held at Disney's Wide World of Sports. The girls played in the 96 Gold Division
and were undefeated until the finals where they lost 7-6 to defending champion Team
Michigan. Celebrating with their runners-up trophies are (I-r): in front, Briana Camargo,
Abbie Camargo, Allyson Mellinger; in back, Coach Paul Camargo, Molly Gradl, Sydney
Longfellow, Tabby Tindell and Coach Steve Mellinger.


First Baptist Church Wind-
ermere offers a variety of youth
and adult sports programs.
Girls Inward Volleyball will
last through March 25. Regis-
tration is open for third- through
eighth-graders at a cost of $75
per person. Teams meet and com-
pete every Monday and Thursday
evening. ,r
The adult co-ed volleyball
league for ninth-graders through


adults competes on Tuesday
nights. The cost is $10 for the
eight-week program. Participants
may sign up as individuals or as
a team.
Upward Soccer is holding
early registration through Feb. 27
for kids in kindergarten through
sixth grade. The early registra-
tion cost is $95. After Feb. 27, the
cost is $115. League play begins
March 22.


A 5K training program is being
offered in preparation of the Run
Among the Lakes 5K in Wind-
ermere on April 10. Registration
for the eight-week program is
available for $60. An information
session will be held Feb. 3 at 6
p.m. and on Feb. 7 at 12:30 p.m.
in the First Baptist Church lobby.
Training sessions begin Feb. 13
and will take place every Satur-
day m6ming at 9 a.m.


f~iII~A AR SRII1293 0 ((BeNE







4B The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010

Schools


Ocoee Middle


Congratulations to, I-r, Michelle Dill, clarinet, Joseph Bellochi, tuba, and Emma Tum
Suden, flute, for being named to the middle school All-County Band. Dill also received
All-State honors.


Aja McKey (l-r) and Donesha Kirk'were among the 5th-graders at Citrus El-
ementary to recently graduate from the DARE program.


Lakeview Middle


Whispering Oak


Fourth-graders at Whispering Oak attended a field trip to St. Augustine to study Florida
history. Lynne Lewis's. class is pictured standing in the Castillo de San Marcos after ob-
serving the firing of a cannon.


Oakland Avenue Charter


S- -._ -. .



Skip Perry leads his students during the Lakeview Middle School Jazz Band's perfor-
mance outside the Garden Theatre in downtown Winter Garden. The recent Saturday-
afternoon show kicked off a weekend of jazz performances in the city.


Fourth-graders Dean Smith and Lina Rak have been selected to be Mr. and
Ms: FCAT Math and are pictured with Daekota Sackett and Connor Green,
who are Mr. and Ms. FCAT Reading. The students had high scores on last
year's FCAT exam and will be riding in the Oakland Avenue Pride Parade on
March 5.


Thornebrooke


The Ocoee High. computer programming team increased its 2-and-a-half-year winning
streak by winning the University of Florida's ACM programming contest. Ocoee placed
1st and 3rd in the contest featuring the state's top high schools.


Thornebrooke 4th- and 5th-graders participated in the annual Spelling Bee. First-place
winner Journey Daley-Lindo will participate in the district-level competition. Xavier Mak
was runner-up, and Basil Hashimi placed third.


Montverde Academy
.,-i
sSl.'.'I-I: & fc I


Principal Mike Armbruster
congratulates sophomore
Nathan Kimbrell for being
named Outstanding Young
Volunteer of the Year for
2009 by the Ladies Auxiliary
to the Veterans of Foreign
Wars for the Department
of Florida. His selection as
the state winner made him
eligible for national recogni-
tion. His volunteer activities
included placing flags on
veteran's headstones for
Memorial Day and playing
taps at veteran ceremo-
nies. Kimbrell received a
trophy and cash award.


--- Lake Whitney


Montverde Academy 5th-graders experiment with separating a mixture of solids under
the direction of the middle school science teacher Eric Pauli during their 5th- to 6th-
grade Transition Night. The middle school teachers were introduced to the 5th-graders
who will be advancing from lower school later this year. Gathered around the table are
(clockwise from left) Ryan Moore, Michael Megler, Brian McDonnell, Alejandro Ruiz,
Theo Volikas, Pauli, Claudia Amaya, Konnor Kesselring, Cooper Rosario, Natalia Rodri-
guez and Hadley Van der Riet.


Lake Whitney 4th-graders say 'thank you' to Frank Smith, Joe Swift and Paul Meyers and
the PTO for providing new netbooks. Their donations made it possible for the school to
purchase 30 portable computers.


Citrus


- II


Ocoee High


F7, 0







Thursday, February 18, 2010 The West Orange Times 5B


Bright House gives laptops to


Dr. Phillips, Ocoee high schools


Ocoee Elementary held a Hats for Haiti fund-raiser to assist the earthquake victims
Haiti. Students donated $1 in order to wear a hat during school. OES raised $425
send to the American Red Cross. Pictured are, l-r: in front, Shayla Chastain, Made
Mieras; standing, Walker Tatavitto, Michael Clark, Nathan White, Tammye Layer, Ke
Castillo and Salley Martin.

Keene's Crossing


Bright House Networks
donated laptops last week to
the media centers at Dr. Phil-
lips and Ocoee high schools to
honor 2009 Star Teachers and
encourage other teachers to
compete in the 2010 contest.
For more than 20 years, the
National Star Teacher Awards
has been recognizing the most
innovative teachers throughout
the country who use cable pro-
gramming available through
Cable in the Classroom.
Environmental science
teacher Deborah Wasylik ac-
cepted the laptop on behalf of
DPHS. Wasylik won a 2009
Star Teacher award for her
of project titled "Talking Trash at
to Dr. Phillips High." At Ocoee
lyn High, Bright House presented
a laptop to computer science
teacher Seth Reichelson, who
won the 2009 award for his
project, "The Art of Computer
Science."
Bright House Networks urg-


es all Central Florida educators
to enter the 2010 National Star
Teacher Awards program by
April 2.
In light of today's economic
climate, Bright House Net-
works has increased the prize
money by guaranteeing each
winning teacher no less than
$1,000 in prize money. In years
past, winning teachers would
be guaranteed at least a $500
cash prize. For 2010, every
winning teacher will receive at
least $1,000 and up to $3,000
if their project is selected as a
winner.
In addition to the $1,000 or
more, teachers also can regis-
ter for an additional gift online.
Winning teachers and/or teams
will be invited to attend a cel-
ebration event and will receive
a Tiffany crystal star.
A maximum of 10 projects
will be selected as winning
entries. Teachers may enter
projects as individuals or as


-teams of up to three teachers.
To be eligible to enter projects
for consideration in the Bright
House Networks National Star
Teacher Awards, teachers must
be in a state-accredited public
or private school (K-12) lo-
cated within a Bright House
Networks service area.
Classroom projects should
have occurred between Septem-
ber 2009 and February 2010.
For more information and up-
dated program guidelines, con-
tact Kristi Mitchell at Kristi.
Mitchell@mybrighthous.com
or visit www.mybrighthouse.
com/teachers.
Bright House Networks pro-
vides the connection and basic
cable service free to virtually all
schools in the company's ser-
vice areas. Connected schools
' receive more than 540 hours of
commercial-free, educational
programming each month at
no charge through Cable in the
Classroom.


Orange County Sheriff's deputy Scott Sturrup reads aloud to kindergarten and
1st-g aders in Mrs. Hake's class during Celebrate Literacy Week.


MetroWest


Congratulations
to MetroWest
Support Person
of the Year Carole
Per/lman, left,
joined by Princi-
pal Pat'Smith.


Above, DPHS environ-
mental science teacher
Deborah Wasylik, receives
a laptop from Brian Craven
(center) of Bright House
Networks as Principal Eu-
gene Trochinski looks on.
At left, Ocoee High com-
puter science teacher Seth
Reichelson (left) joins Prin-
cipal Michael Armbruster in
accepting the prize laptop.
Wasylik and Reichel-
son were both 2009 Star
Teacher Award winners.


Windermere


The Rotary Club of Windermere honored 12 WES 5th-grade students for their in-
terpretation of the Rotary 4-Way Test at a recent breakfast. Each winner received
a cash gift, a golden ruler and a plaque. Pictured are, I-r: in front, Rotarian Brad
Busbin, Kristian Michael, Jaya Mosai, Riley Reagan, Kaylin Bean, Jared Richter,
Jake Plummer, Rotarian Coert Voorhees; in back, Alex Hein, Blake Sarp, Elizabeth
Victor, Liz Stroud, Max Ivey, Jason Li.


Student-artists from Florida earn

prestigious honor from YoungArts


The YoungArts Week results
are in, and Amanda Vercamen
of Ocoee was among 11 stu-
dent-artists from Florida who
won silver awards, which in-
cludes an all-expenses-paid trip
to New York City.
Florida students took home
more honors than students from.
any other state for YoungArts,
the core program of the Nation-
al Foundation for Advancement
in the Arts (NFAA). Vercamen,
from Ocoee High School,
earned a silver award in dance
(jazz). Each of the 11 Florida
students receives $5,000 and an
invitation to travel to NYC for a


week of artistic residency with
In the Studio April 17-23.
The winners were among
142 high school students from
across the nation who competed
in Miami for YoungArts Week
2010, a five-day intensive train-
ing and performance program
with world-renowned artists.
The artists who attended were
selected from more than 4,000
students nationally. A national
panel selected 45 of them for
gold and silver awards.
YoungArts is the signature
:national organization that rec-
ognizes and supports America's
talented 17-18 year olds in the


visual, literary and perform-
ing arts. YoungArts is the sole
nominating agency for Presi-
dential Scholars in the Arts,
and provides emerging artists
with financial support and life
changing experiences with
internationally renowned art-
ists.
YoungArts alumni often go
on to become leading profes-
sionals in their fields. Alumni
include Emmy-nominated ac-
tress Vanessa Williams, Tony
Award-nominee Radil Esparza,
HBO Entourage star Adrian
Grenier and recording artist
Josh Groban.


Foundation Academy


-Spring Lake


Daniella Arzuaga
(left) from Mrs. Car-
penter's 5th-grade
class won the
Spring Lake Spell-
ing Bee and will
advance to the next
level of competi-
tion. She is joined
by 1st runner-up
Noel Velasquez
from Ms. Cotterill's
4th-grade class
and Dr. Osborne.


School to host
PTO, SAC meetings
Whispering Oak will hold both its PTO
and SAC meetings on Thursday, March 18.
The School Advisory Council will meet at 6
p.m., followed by the PTO at 7 p.m."
Parents. teachers and members of the


community are invited and encouraged to
attend and discuss educational improve-
ment opportunities at the school.
Whispering Oak Elementary is located
at 15300 Stoneybrook West Parkway in
Winter Garden. For more details, call 407-
656-7773.


Foundation Academy's 1st-grade students reached their individualized reading goals
and earned an all-day Pajama Day celebration. Students also brought their favorite
books, stuffed animals, sleeping bags and flashlights. They made tents with their sleep-
ing bags and pretended to be camping so they could read their books with the flash-
lights. They finished the day by watching Monsters, Inc. while munching on popcorn
and other snacks. Pictured are, 1-r: 1st row, Jack Morris, Kayla Smith; 2nd row, Isabel
Johnson, Nicholas Reynolds, Bobby Branch, Grayson Mullen, Cameron Esden, 3rd row,
Brandon Kasyonov, Alexa Cecchi, Maggie Pritzkau, Ella Crabtree, Chase Hamrick; 4th
row, Gianna McCarthy, Abigail Crain; back row, Laura Longino and Annie Schiller.
.5 "


Ocoee







6B The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


Chain of Lakes Middle


St. Andrew


\,


Congratulations to Chain
of Lake Middle's Thomas
'Nigel' Hames for being
named Orange County
Middle School Read-
ing Coach of the Year.
Hames will represent
the county at the re-
gional level in the Just
Read, Florida! contest.


CONGRATULATE IONS

MR HAMES

OCPS MIDDLE SCHOOL

READ ING COACH
0 F Ti4F YE4F


- Zion New Life


Preschoolers at Zion New Life Child Development Center in Winter Garden collected
supplies for Haitian earthquake relief efforts.


Children of the Messiah


On Feb. 10,
students and staff
from Children
of the Messiah
Preschool vis-
ited Golden Pond
Retirement Com-
munity in Winter
Garden. The
children sang
songs and gave
the residents val-
entines and hugs:


wi- West Orange Montessori students Vander Moore-Heinen, Aidan Garemani
and Kathryn Palmer spend outside time playing together in the playground
sandbox.


i Kids to collect coins for cancer research


More than 250,000 students
throughout Central Florida will
soon begin collecting spare
change to benefit The Leukemia
& Lymphoma Society's School
and Youth campaign during Ol-'
ive Garden's 16th annual Pasta.
for Pennies program.
Students in first- through
12th-grade from more than 331


schools throughout Central Flor-
ida will participate in Pasta for
Pennies by donating their pocket
change to fill collection jars in
their classrooms during a three-
week period in the school year.
Local Olive Garden restaurant
teams reward the top fundrais-
ing class in each participating
school with a pasta party. Last


year, Central Florida schools
raised more than $385,000
through Pasta for Pennies.
Local Olive Garden restau-
rants will host kick-off lunches
for representatives from schools
participating in Pasta for Pen-
nies.
To learn more, visit www.
LLS.org.


I II I


APOSTOLIC
EVERLASTING COVENANT
APOSTOLIC MINISTRY
9th St. Winter GardenFI. Next to willies
BBQ. Sun.Even 5pm Wed. Even 7pm
Come and be revived by the word of
God.Pastor: Alisa Smith 407-535-1761

BAPTIST
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
125 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Sunday 8:30 am Traditional
9:45 am Bible Study
11:00 am Contemporary
Wednesday 7:00 pm
Bible Study Group for all ages.
Pastor Tim Grosshani
www.fbcwg.org
CROWN POINT BAPTIST CHURCH
1333 E. Crown Point Rd.
407-656-8558
crownpointbaptist.org
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor Jathan Murphy
www.beulahfl.com
STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard
(407) 656-2351
Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Jay Edmonson
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9508

CATHOLIC
ST. TIMOTHY OLD CATHOLIC PARISH



I Sines. Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P. A.



W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


"The Other Catholics"
Mass: Sundays 5:00pm
407-485-1382
www.redeemerorlando.org
RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
1211 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden. 407-656-3113

CHRISTIAN
NEW HORIZONS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
Westbrooke Elementary School
500 Tomyn Blvd., Ocoee
10 A.M. Worship and Groups
407-654-5050
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 Daniels Rd.
Winter Garden 407-656-2770
www.cocwo.com
9:30 am Worship Gathering
10:45 am Bible Communities
5:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wednesday 7:00 pm

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

CHURCH OF GOD
GARDEN CATHEDRAL
CHURCH OF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855.
Sunday School 9:45
Worship 10:30, 6pm.
Wed. Svc. 7:30pm, Youth,
Men's & Women's Ministries.
www.GardenCathedralCOG.org
OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
Pastor Thomas Odom
1105 N. Lakewood Avenue, Ocoee
407-656-8011

ST. ANDREWS CATHOUC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(last Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to l1 pm $5.00
Hastings St., Near Kirkman Rd
off West Colonial


A REGIONS
Rose Pina/Business Banking Officer
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


COMMUNITY
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY

EPISCOPAL
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 9:30AM 11AM
& 7:00PM with Sunday School for all
ages at 9:30.
Child Care &Youth Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.com
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
FL 32819.1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel at
10:30am. Childcare provided.
www.ascension-orlando.org

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

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



Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50
FLTurnpike
Marshall
Farms Rd.
A I 429
N .1

Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:15am
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Tom Welch, Pastor
407-903-1384


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

METHODIST
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
OF WINTER GARDEN
Sunday Services at 9 & 11:15 AM '
Located at the corner of Lakeview
Avenue. & Newell Street
www.fumcwg.org Ph. 407-656-1135
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Sunday Worship


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
," s$ IV.antSt

00R M tMnrSa
I Ai Bmit


ATCE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
in the Sanctuary
Contemporary 9:30 am &, 530 pm
in the Gymnasium
PowerHouse: A Family Worship
Experience 10:50 am in the Gymnasium
407-876-4991 www.st.lukes.org



NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS, A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:00 am Worship
Service. 407-656-6044
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at West Orange High School
1625 Beulah Rd
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.GraceChurchOrlando.oro

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

PRESBYTERIAN
OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL





407.656.7986
www.signfacts.com


407-656-4452 www.oaklandpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am*
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.orq

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

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


(


Mrs. Auger's kindergarten class welcomed Orlando Magic ambassador Bo Out-
law, who delivered nutritious meals to the students for winning Florida Hospital's
Be Health contest. The St. Andrew kindergarteners created the contest's winning
poster to receive free healthy lunches for the semester.


West Orange Montessori


THIS IS REAL LOVE-NOT THAT WE LOVED GOD,

BUT THAT HE LOVED US AND SENT HIS SON AS

A SACRIFICE TO TAKE AWAY OUR SINS.

1 JOHN 4:10 (NLT)

FBW.R


hWest Orage

TIMES






Thursday, February 18,2010 The West Orange Times 7B


RAF 71 77









DARLEY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES 42910
1 ^"Making Life Easier"

hoof Repair Soffit Siding
.Carpentry Lawn Care
And Much More!
407-703-3518
Anthony Darley 407-703-6248 Cell

TRAYWICK'S
GARAGE
1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winter Garden
New and Used Tires Alignment
S* Complete Auto Repair
(PENNZOIL ) A/C Serv. & More
407.656.1817



COINS
Of the Realm

BUY & SELL -
U.S. Coins & Currency
Precious Metals
Gold *Silver Platinum
Certified Coins PCGS-NGC '
Foreign Coins
r ,Appraisals George
,r 1056 S. Dillard St. Callahan
SWinter Garden, FL 34787 Professional
coinsoftherealm@cfl.rr.com Numismatist
20 years experience
407-656-6637 in Central Florida

TFN





-FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED -
407.296.9622 407.877.6268
www.gsairsystems.com email: gsairsystems@cfl.rr.com
Licensed & Insured State License #CAC1814407
Quality
Service

Installation Turn to the Experts
Commercial Call for a FREE estimate on
Residential Equipment Replacement
We offer financing with approved credit

HEALTH INSURANCE
LET SUZY SHOP FOR YOU!
Health Insurance for Individuals and Companies
Dental Insurance Medicare Products


Agent: Suzy Becerra, R.N.
Orlando Insurance Group, Inc.


CostutinI nc J.B eo


I r-A -- :, h ,-4C -- 4 = -`f


Steve Parr's

SPECIALIZING IN REMODELING *TILE
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING
S* CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW
INSTALLATION PRESSURE WASHING
TFN CELL 407-616-0467


Bill Straugh .
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-3010 T
TFN
Windsor Realty Group, Inc.
160 S. Main Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787 \.
407-877-FIND (3463)


LOCKSMITH
HOME OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed Bonded Insured FREE QUOTES
2t MOBILE
SERVICE
LOCK&SAFEA EMERGENCY
@ LOCKOUTS
Rekey/Master Key Locks
SSafes Sales & Services
Pick & Bump Key Proof Locks
Install, Repair; Replace all Locks
Door Installations & Repairs
High Security Locks 010910


Billy Boon


SC

SPE

4C


TFN KG roofing, Inc.
27 Years Experience
Residential Commercial Tile Metal

407.614.5962 Keith Ke
Email: keithksj@cfl.rr.com Presi
Ocoee, FL 34761 CCC132:

Serving West Orange Since '82
Phone (407) 656-6812 -.-
FAX (407) 656-6830 -
O Quality service
IVIMassey a reasonable pr
Paint & Body SI
Michael D. Massey
TFN OwnerOcoee, FL 34


puppy dreams pet hot
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 BB
7WS.0 Vdm"wS RA
Wintlr Garden, R.34787
ww'-pWpydcmscom TFN


CRAWFORD TIRI
SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-457
MORE THAN JUST
TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone Michelin Toyo BFG Tires








Free Estimates "w
Licensed & Bonded -

BLACKBURN & SON ROOFING
Expert Leak Repair & Rotten Wood Replaced.
All types of Roofing, Residentail & Commercial.


)NS OF WEST ORANGE ROOFING
(Family owned and operated 35 yrs)
CIALIZING IN ROOFING FREE Estimates Licensed and Insured
17611 Seidner Rd. Winter Garden, FL 34787
07-656-8920 Office 407-656-6709 Fax
Lic# CCC 1328879 Roofing Lic# CRC 1329680 Renovations
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CELEBRATING

20 YEARS!1








Service Center"1o
,, *







West. Story Rd.
Wint"Your GardCompn, FL 34787ete

REG# MV-01095
TFN
Phone (407) 656-6646
Fax (407) 656-9362

Richard Hudson
I Regie Hudson F


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8








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51




gi!


.... W_ W.Colonll Dr.(SA 50)
HihLine "*&' A
2718 REW CIRCLEASTW PREAY
2OCOEEt (L3461 [off HWV 50 & S. Blutord Ave.)
Call us at 407-877-3841 i
To Schedule an Appointment Today! ...
2718 Rew Circle Ocoee, FL 34761 hiinc1995@aol.com
Save Money On
Your Next Service
Bring in this Ad and Receive:
r ----- ir - -

I On any repairs I I
I performed on your II On repairs I
I vehicle. II over $300 I
EXPIRES 3/31/10 II EXPIRES 3/31/10
I Not valid with any other offers. II Not valid with any other offers. I
We are your European/
Foreign car auto Repair/ ___ (7
Sales alternative Source


(407) 293-2624 (407) 709-54~


;.... ...~--.....,,,.~- ,,.L~...,.. .L__-I-_. ~ _L--ll


I


i


I


Stan Blackburn


Doug Nash


321-945-0111






























010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

ADVERTISING THAT
Works. Put your ad in Over
100 Papers throughout
Florida for one LOW RATE!
Call (866)742-1373 or vis-
it: www.florida-classifieds.
com. FCAN18

035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

ENGLISH LANGUAGE
Arts Tutor, Specialization:
3rd 12th Grade Reading,
Writing, Grammar, and
FCAT Prep. Former Orange
County Public School
teacher, M.S. Reading
Education, B.S. English
Language Arts Education,
ESOL certified, and state
certification is current.
Please visit www.abertu-
tors.weebly.com for more
qualifications, rates, and
contact information. TF-
NKA

040
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

ALL CASH VENDING! Do
you earn $800 in a day? 25
Local Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
802000033 CALL US:
We will not be undersold!
FCAN18

CREATE SUCCESSFUL
home-based business. Top
industry compensation
plan and bonuses. Submit
resume KaLocke7@hot-
mail.com. 2/25kl

50
HEALTH/DIET &
BEAUTY

STUDIO 50 Hair Salon
is now offering great hair
care services at low prices:
Haircut $10, Shampoo,
Cut, and Style $22, Perm
$40, Color $35, Color, Hair-
cut, and Style $45, Waxing
$5 per area. Call Debbie for
an appointment, 407-535-
3591. 2/18








110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

HEATING/AIR TECH
Training. 3 week accelerat-
ed program. Hands on en-
vironment. State of Art Lab.
Nationwide certifications
and Local Job Placement
Assistance! CALL NOW:
(877)994-9904. FCAN18

120
LABOR

DRIVERS IMMEDI-
ATE NEED! OTR Tanker
positions available NOW!
CDL-A w/Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Ben-
efits! TEAMS WELCOME!!
Call a recruiter TODAY!
(877)484-3042 www.oak-
leytransport.com. FCAN18

HELP WANTED. Join
Wil-Trans Lease or Com-
pany Driver Program.
Enjoy our Strong Freight
Network. Must be 23.
(800)641-6184. FCAN18

130
MEDICAL

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

160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

STUDENT EXCHANGE
PROGRAM Seeks Local
Coordinators Passionate
about your community?
Help us expand! Unpaid
but monetary/travel incen-
tives. Must be 25+. Visit
effoundation.org or call
(877)216-1293. FCAN18

PC TECHS NEEDED Work
From Home Full Benefits
Support.com is hiring PC
repair experts to remotely
fix consumer PC's using


our cutting-edge technol-
ogy. Apply: http://corp.
support.com/techjobs.
FCAN18

AIRLINES ARE HIRING
- Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program..
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available. CALL
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance (888)349-5387.
FCAN18

165
PART-TIME

WESMERE CLEAN-
ERS looking for employee
from 7-12, no experience
required, 321-278-3976.
2/18wc






HI


for the following
Full Time Positions:

Course Instructors
(PT) Part Time)
Executive Assistant
Economic Develop-
ment Manager
Crime Analyst
Lifeguard
Water Safety Instructor
Wastewater
Treatment Plant
Operator Trainee
Water Plant
Operator Trainee
Recreation Center
Assistant (Part-Time)
Wastewater Treatment
Manager
JOB DESCRIPTIONS
AND APPLICATIONS
ARE AVAILABLE
ONLINE AT
www.wintergarden-fl.gov
Phone 407-656-4111
Fax 407-656-4952
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.


200
ITEMS FOR SALE

ART GALLERY GRAND
OPENING & AUCTION
SNEAK PREVIEW Thurs-
day, February 18th, 6pm-
9pm LIVE ART AUCTION
Saturday, February 20th
- 5pm preview, 6pm auc-
tion Baterbys Art Auction
Gallery Palm Beach 13900
S. Jog Road Delray Beach,
FL 33484 Admission
(FREE) by RSVP and reg-
istration only FREE drinks
& hors di oeuvres, Raffles
valued over $500 Chagall,
Picasso, Dali, Miro, Max
Neiman, Tarkay, Maimon,
Nechita, Agamn and more!
RSVP www.baterbys.com
or call (866) 537-1004
fineartauction@baterbys.
com AB#2746 AU#3750.
FCAN18
BUFFALO MEAT, natural
honey and farm fresh eggs
for sale. Ocoee. Central
Florida Farms, 407-656-
9762. 2/25tfn50158

CEMETERY LOTS for
sale. Trinity Lutheran
Church Downtown Orlando
has five burial spaces for
sale. Four are in the Garden
Of Rest in Glenhaven Me-
morial Park in Winter Park
and one is in Woodlawn
Memorial Park, Section
J, The Garden of the Four
Apostles. All are in closed
sections of the cemetery.
For details call 407-929-
2676. TFNka
BEDS ALL New, Ortho,
Queen Pillow Top Mattress
and Box Spring, Starting at
$180, King Size Pillow Top
Mattress and Box Spring,
Starting at $295, all sizes
available including memo-
ry foam starting $400, with
Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.2/25

STROLLER/CAR SEAT,
Baby Blue/White, $29.95.
407-731-4248. 3/4rk

AUTOMOBILE BOOST-
ERS, 321bs 100lbs,
Graco/Costco, $8.95 each,
407-731-4248. 3/4rk

TOY KITCHEN/STOVE/
MICROWAVE, $9.95,


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


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


SERVICE:
500 MEDICAL & HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 FLORAL & HOME
PHOTOGRAPHY
515 MUSIC & PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
525 INSURANCE
530 CHILDCARE,
540 CLEANING
550 MOVING & HAULING
560 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
570 LAWN &TREE
575 TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT:
600 HOMES
610 CONDO & TOWNHOUSE
620 APARTMENT & DUPLEXES
625 ROOMS/EFFICIENCY
630 ROOMMATES


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
670 VACATION
690 MOBILE HOME
695 WANTED
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE:
700 HOMELAND OPEN HOUSES
710 CONDO &TOWNHOUSES
720 COMMERCIAL
730 WATERFRONT
740 LOTS & ACREAGE
750 OUT-OF-STATE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATE WANTED
810 REAL ESTATE WANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


FOR CLASSIFIEDASCL 0 5711sFX475 05oDAL


407-731-4248. 3/4rk

STROLLER/CAR SEAT,
Yellow/Green, Noah's Ark,
$24.95, 407-731-4248.
3/4rk

GRACO SWING, $14.95,
Baby lady 3 start flea mar-
ket, 407-731-4248. 3/4rk

DISH. $19.99/MONTH.
Why Pay More? FREE
Install w/DVR (Up To 6
Rooms.) FREE Movie
Channels (3 Months.)
AND $400+ New Customer
Bonus! (888)593-7040.
FCAN18

220
AUCTIONS

FINE ART AUCTIONS Bat-
erbys Art Auction Gallery
- Orlando, & Palm Beach
Saturday, February 20th -
5pm preview, 6pm auction
13900 S. Jog Road Delray
Beach, FL 33484 Saturday,
February 27th 5pm pre-
view, 6pm auction 9101
International Drive, Unit
10080rlando, FL 32819
Admission (FREE) by RSVP
and registration only FREE
drinks & hors di oeuvres,
Raffles valued over $500
Chagall, Picasso, Dali,
Miro, Max Neiman, Tarkay,
Maimon, Nechita, Agamn
and more! RSVP www.
baterbys.com or call (866)
537-1004 fineartauctionO
baterbys.com AB#2746
AU#3750. FCAN18


Local Pick-Up: Call Wayne
at 407-963-0960. 2/18








320
LOST & FOUND PETS

FOUND box of photos
near Maguire and Story
Roads. Call (407) 227-
0999. 2/18 .

340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

FREE TO a good home,
mother pit bull mix &
puppy/female pit bull mix
(6 months), have not been
spade, 407-952-3612.
2/18

SUNSHINE, AFFEC-
TIONATE STRAY KITTY
FREE TO GOOD HOME Or-
ange, male, tabbly cat with
adorable, loving nature
needs a home. Please call
407-491-0120. 2/25



VEHICLES


240 480
GARAGE/YARD SALE VEHICLES WANTED


25 CENTS Children's
clothes, car seats, bas-
sinets, walkers, play pins.
Different weekly, by and
sell. Baby Lady 3 Star Flea
Market, 407-731-4248.
3/4rk

MULTI-FAMILY SALE,
285 Virginia Drive, Winter
Garden. Furniture, Clothes,
Tools, and lots of mics. and
beautiful plants. Friday and
Saturday. 2/18.

MOVING SALE, held in-
side at 1187 Meadow Fence
Drive, Westwood Village,
Mobile Home Park, Winter
Garden. Saturday 2/20, 9
a.m. 2/18

280
ITEMS WANTED







NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden

407-656-3495


*DIABETICTEST STRIPS
WANTED Most Brands:
Will Pay Up To $15/a Box.


DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
COUPON UNITED BREAST
CANCER FOUNDATION
Free Mahimograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf.
info FREE Towing, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners
Accepted, (88&)468-5964.
FCAN18








515
LEGAL

$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As
seen on TV.$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000.++within
48/hrs? Low rates APPLY
NOW BY PHONE Call To-
day! Toll-Free: (800)568-
8321. FCAN18


540
CLEANING

PROFESSIONAL HOME
cleaning service. In busi-
ness for 19 years. Great
references. Would like to
work in the Winter Garden,
Windermere, Ocoee areas
only. Call Mandi @ 407-
690-7375. 2/18

LOW COST House Clean-
ing, 15 years experience,
references, Orange/Lake
Counties, 407-703-3075 or
407-312-8014.2/25


SHomeTeam
^ PESTDE FENSE*

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


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE
656-5883 or
656-4394
SLicensed Bonded
Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest
established electrical
contractor serving
Central FL since 1983.
All Service Techs are
LICENSED
Journeymen and Master
Electricians.
For professional results
and competitive rates call
407-656-5818
EC 13001719


570
LAWN & TREE

DAVE WOODS Lawn
Service Inc., Licensed and
insured, free estimates,
800-851-8859. 2/25DW










600
HOMES FOR RENT

3/2 HOME on Canal to
Lake Apopka, 2 beautiful
acres, spiral staircase to
loft, reduced to $900 p/
month, 863-956-5773.
2/25

FOR LEASE -Hyde
Park(gated community)
2/2 new paint & carpet
$750. Ocoee, 3/1 House
$800. Please call Sereno
Realty, 407-654-8222 or
www.serenorealty.com. tfn

FERNDALE, 3/2, 1500
sq. ft.,-older home newly
renovated! 1 acre, w/35x
50 Ag Building, buy trade
- lease purchase, owner -
321-279-2428. 2/18

OCOEE 3/1, Laundry
room car port, large
fenced yard, no pets, $695
per month and $695 de-
posit, 407-656-4643. 2/25

610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE

WINDTREE GARDENS
2BD/2BTH SPLIT PLAN,
RECENTLY REMODELED,
NEW CARPET, VERY
CLEAN. EXCELLENT VIEW


AND LOCATION! $700 PER
MONTH. BILL McSWAIN
LICENSED REAL ESTATE
BROKER, 407-876-1947.
2/25

WINTER GARDEN -
Windtree Garden (161T)
2bd/2bath, ground floor.
$700 per month + deposit.
321-689-5907. 3/4cf

2BR/2BA, SPLIT floor
plan, new carpet, fresh
paint, new doors, new
screen enclosure, impec-
cably clean, includes $200
common area and mainte-
nance, pool, two assigned
parking spaces, available
now, $695, 407-909-1311.
2/11TFNdr

620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

1 BED/1BATH quiet resi-
dential area WG. $550 per
month/$550 dep. 407-694-
7671. 2/18

WINTER GARDEN 1BR
$645, 2BR $695, 3BR $865
on Lake Apopka. Water/
Sewer included. Ask about
our move in Special! 407-
656-7162. 50160tfn2/25 -

BAY POINTEAPTS. Newly
Done. Immediate Move-In
Available for Rent. 1B/lBa:
$441 $601, 2B/1ba: $447
- $625, 3B/2Ba: $506
-,$655, 4B/2Ba: $536 -
$679. Equal Housing Op-
portunity, 1053 Horizon
Street, Winter Garden,
407-656-1661, Monday -
Friday. 4/15

1 BR/1BA APARTMENT in
downtown Winter Garden.
Very clean, kitchen all ap-
pliances in kitchen, living
room, pets allowed, $450
p/month. Call Jerome 407-
376-8763.2/1 1TFNbpa

WINTER GARDEN 2/2
Duplex, Garage, screen
porch, large fenced yard,
no pets, $625 per month
and $625 deposit, 407-
656-4643. 2/25

625
ROOMS/EFFICIENCY

LAKEFRONT EFFI-
CIENCY Furnished, $110
weekly or $450 per month,
$200 deposit. All utilities
included. 407-461-5332.
2/25ad

630
ROOMMATES

ROOMMATE DESIRED.
Private B/R, Bath share
kitchen util & cable pro-
vided. $550/mo. 407-864-
6053. 2/25

650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

NORTH WINTER Gar-
den Office Suite, 1250 sq.
ft., 4-5 office rooms, large
conference or reception,
2 private baths, kitchen,
break area, file storage
room, wonderful location.
Call Lisa for more informa-


tion or to view, 321-948-
9296. 2/25TFN50161

1200 SQ. Ft., Office/
Retail, 31 S. Main Street,
previous toy store, $900 p/
month, Candy Properties,
407-656-6420 or 407-325-
3091. 50162tfn2/25

WINTER GARDEN Pro-
fessional Office Space for
rent. North Dillard Street.
Please call 407-656-2812.
50163tfn2/25

SINGLE OFFICE Suite,
$200 per month, includes
utilities, 2nd floor, 31 S.
Main Street. Candy Proper-
ties 407-656-6420 or 407-
325-3091. 50162tfn2/25

OFFICE BUILDING, pri-
vate office with connecting
conference room. Addi-
tional office area with two
desks. Breakroom, waiting
room. $875/mo. Allen 407-
616-6933.11/12tfn49179











700
HOMES/OPEN
HOUSE

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION 450+ Homes
I Feb 27 Open House:
2/13,20,21 View Full List-
ings www.Auction.com.
FCAN18

720
COMMERCIAL

WINTER GARDEN 1/2
Acre & Up Industrial Lots.
Call 321-217-1713. tfnjcsh

740
LOTS & ACREAGE

LAND OR DEVELOP-
MENTS WANTED. We buy
or market development
lots. Mountain or Water-
front Communities in NC,
SC, VA, TN, AL, GA, FL. Call
(800)455-1981, Ext.1034.
FCAN18

750
OUT-0F-AREA

NEW LOG CABIN* & 20+
acres only $129,900. Sale
Saturday, 2/20 Only! New
1,800 sf log cabin pack-
age on 20 acres near FL/GA
border. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now (800)898-
4409, x.1513 Log kit only.
FCAN18


760
MOBILE HOMES


2 MOBILE HOMES avail-
able at Westwood Village
Mobile Home, Family Park,
Winter Garden, 407-656-
6543. 2/25

820
MISCELLANEOUS

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION 450+ Homes
I Feb 27 Open House:
2/13,20,21 View Full List-
ings www.Auction.com.
FCAN18


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009-DR-11279
JASON M. DAVIS
Petitioner,
vs. .
ABIGAIL ROSARIO,
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR PETI-
TION TO ESTABLISH PATER-
NITY,AWARD SHARED PAREN-
TAL CUSTODY, AND DETER-
MINE CHILD SUPPORT
TO:ABIGAIL ROSARIO
Unknown Location
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Petition to Establish
Paternity, Award Shared Paren-
tal Custody, and Determine
Child Support has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copyof your
written defenses, if any, to it on
ALICE B: MILLER, ESQUIRE,
petitioner's attorney, whose ad-
dress is 529 N. Magnolia Ave-
nue, Orlando, Florida 32801, on
or before the 4th day of March,
2010 and file the original with
their clerk of this court at 425
North Orange Ave., Room 322,
Orlando, Florida 32801, before
service on petitioner's attorney
or immediately thereafter. If
you fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the peti-
tion.
Copies of all court documents
in, this case, including orders,
are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may
review these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of Cir-
cuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law Form
12.915). Future papers in this
lawsuit will be mailed to the ad-
dress on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Flor-
ida Family Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents
and information. Failure to
comply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking
of pleadings.
Dated on January 21,2010.'
LYDIA GARDNER
As Clerk of the Court
By: Marc Larusso
Circuit Court Seal
As Deputy Clerk
1/28,2/4,2/11,2/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division __
File No.
48-2010-CP-000144-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EUGENIA C. ANDERSON A/K/A
EUGENIA ANDERSON
Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Eugenia C. Anderson a/k/a
Eugenia Anderson, deceased,
whose date of death was Sep-
tember 13, 2009, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Pro-
bate Division, 425 North Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801.. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THETIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is February 4,
2010.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
MATTHEW J. AHEARN
Florida Bar No. 0121754
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO &
BOZARTH, P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500
P. 0. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 841-1200
Fax: (407)423-1831

Personal Representative:
DAVID E. ANDERSON
2928 Lake Pineloch Blvd., Apt.
17-26
Orlando, Florida 32806
2/11,2/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division:
Case No.: 2010-CP-000159-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
JUSTIN CICERO
Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of JUSTIN CICERO deceased,
whose date of death was Au-
gust 7, 2009, and whose last
four numbers of the Social Se-
curity Number are 2856, is
pending in the Circuit Courtfor
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 425 N. Orange Ave., Suite
340, Orlando, Florida 32802.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having


S 7 .* a
B^ 0, Copyrighted Material

SO Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers





**


HOURS

Mon-Sat 8-4


GARAGE SALE

SAT, 2/20,8:00 -2:00pm 1

Bank First parking lot, K-Mart
shopping center, Winter Garden.
All proceeds benefit "Relay for Life",
American Cancer Society, Crawford
Tire Team. Any donations for the
sale, please contact
Susan Sullivan 407-877-8212


FULL DETAIL

$9g99


1 w 716 S. Dillard St. W
Winter Garden
LIMITED TIME ONLY .(across from the bowling alley) LIMITED TIME ONLY
- / I ,








Thursday, February 11, 2010 The West Orange Times 9B


claimss or demand against de-
cedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is February 11,
2010.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Linda Muralt, Es uire
Florida Bar No.: &031129
Walton Lantaff Schroeder &
Carson, LLP
Airport Executive Centei
2203 North Lois Avenue, Suite
750
Tampa, Florida 33607
Telephone: (813) 775-2375
Facsmile: (813) 775-2385
Personal Representative:
Samantha Cicero
105 Hayward Road
Vine Grove, KY 40175
2/11,2/18



NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE:
Joseph H Oney, you are notified
that an action has been filed
against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to Precious
Barfield 1636 E Gary Rd, Lake-
land FI on or before March 5,
2010, and file the original with
the clerk of Court at 930 E
Parker St, rm 240 Lakeland Fl
33801. If you fail to do so, a
default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
2/11,2/18,2/25, 3/4



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT, IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO: 2010-CP-000050-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF VINCENZA
F. DI BELLA,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of VINCENZA F.DI BELLA, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was December 5, 2009, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division; File No. 2010-CP-
000050, the address of which
is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and
the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or un-
liquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009-CP-002012-0
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF JACK EM-
ERSON CAVNER,
Deceased
-f/

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of JACK EMERSON CAVNER,
deceased, whose date of death
was September 20, 2009, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is Orange County Courthouse,
425 North Orange Avenue, P.O.
Box 4994, Orlando, Florida
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is February 11,
2010.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ANNA T. SPENCER, Esq.
Florida Bar No.: 37218
P.O. BOX 622482
Oviedo, Florida 32782-2482
407-927-9787 Telephone
Personal Representative:
MARK CAVNER
1812 Miles Avenue


claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is February 11,
2010.
STEPHEN A. LONG, Personal
Representative
Brendan F. Linnane
636 West Yal Street
Orlando, Florida 32804
Florida bar No: 324728
407-472-0698
Attorney for Petitioner
2/11,2/18


Austin, TX 78745
2/11,2/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 09-DR-16217
IN RE: HATEM R. HABASHI
Petitioner
and
MICHELLE E. POWER
Respondent

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MICHELLE E. POWER
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you in the
above referenced case. You are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
counsel for Petitioner, Brendan
F. Linnane, Esquire, whose ad-
dress is 636 West Yale Street,
Orlando, Florida 32804 on or
before 3/18/10, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
Court, Domestic Relations Divi-
sion, at 435 North Orange Av-
enue, Orlando, Florida 32801.
If you fail to do so a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Peti-
tion.
Witness my hand and seal of
this court on 2/5/10.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: LYDIA GARDNER
JASON GLENN
CIVIL COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk
2/11,2/18,2/25,3/4




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2009-CP-002571-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DONNA MARY MIEDEMA, ,
Deceased. ,


1GKDM19Z2RB520512 1994
GENERAL MOTORS CORP
NOTICE TO JN1CA21D6ST649653 1995
.Nv.TC,,..v T NISSAN .
CREDITORS 2/18
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING_
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST'THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
The administration of the estate NOTICE OF PUBLIC
of DONNA MARY MIEDEMA, HEARING
deceased, File Number CITY OF WINTER
2009-CP-002571-0, is pending GA
in the Circuit Court for Orange GARDEN, FLORIDA
County, Florida, Probate Divi- .
sion, the address of which is Notice is hereby given that the
425 N Orange Avnue, Orlando, City of Winter Garden Planning
FL32801. The namesandad and Zoning Board will, on
dresses of the personal repre- March 1,2010 @6:30 p.m. mor
tentative and the personal as soon after as.possible, hold
reprsentative'sattorneyarset a public hearing in City Comn;
forth below are set mission Chambers located at
AIL INTERESTED PERSON 300 W. Plant Street, Winter
ARE NOTIFIED'THAT Garden, FL in orderto review a
All creditors of the decedent" 25 foot front yard setback vari-
and other persons having ance request for property o-
claims or demands against cated at 670 Garden Commerce
decedentis estate on ,hom a Parkwayfin Winter Gsarden.
copy of this notice is served Florida. If approved, this varn-
within three months after ance wl allow construction of
date of the first publication of an 11,375 square foot ware-
this notice mustfile their claims house flex space building.
with this Court WITHIN THE, Copies of the proposed request
LATER OF THREE MONTHS may be inspected by the public
AFTER THE DATE OFTHE FIRST between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday
OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE ofeach weekat 300W est Plant
DATE OF SERVICE OFA COPY Street. For more information,
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM please call Regina McGruder at
All other creditors of the dece- 656-4111 ext. 2312.


dent and persons having claims
or demands against the estate
of the decedent must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is February 11,
2010.
JOHN MIEDEMA
122 S. Big Elk Meadow Road
Gallatin Gateway, MT 59730
Frank G. Finkbeiner, Attorney
Florida Bar No. 146738
108 Hillcrest Street
P.O. Box 1789
Orlando, FL 32802-1789
(407) 423-0012
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
2/11,2/18



NOTICE OF
MEETING
NOTICE is given that the West
Orange Airport Authority Board
will meet Wednesday, February
24, 2010 at 10:00a.m., in the
Ocoee City Hall, Ocoee, Flori-
da.
The Board will discuss the busi-
ness of the establishment of a
General Aviation Airport in West
Orange County.
R. Patrick Phillips, Board Mem-
ber
200 N. Thorton Avenue
SOrlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407-425-7676
2/18



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Hughes Towing & Recovery
gives notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 03/05/2010, 08:00'
am at 2202 W. Washington St.
Orlando, FL 32805, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Flori-
da Statutes. Hughes Towing &
Recovery reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all
bids.
1G8ZE1599RZ285886 1994
SATURN


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
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 that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made
which includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
2/18



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuanttothe Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
& Zoning Board will hold a pub-
lic hearing in the City Commis-
sion Chambers located at 300
W. Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL on March 1, 2010 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon after as pos-
sible to consider the adoption
of the following ordinances:

ORDINANCE 10-17
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, PROVIDING FOR THE AN-
NEXATION OF CERTAIN ADDI-
TIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS 0.16 ACRES
LOCATED AT 564 PINE STREET
AND PARCEL ID# 24-22-27-
5584-04-080, AND MORE
SPECIFICALLY DESCRIBED
HEREIN INTO THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN FLORIDA;
REDEFINING THE CITY BOUND-
ARIES TO GIVE THE CITY JU-
RISDICTION OVER SAID
PROPERTY; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE 10-18
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 0.16 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
LOCATED AT 564 PINE STREET
AND PARCEL ID# 24-22-27-
.5584-04-080 FROM ORANGE
COUNTY R-2 TO CITY R-4;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
Following the Planning & Zon-
ing Board meeting, the City
Commission of the City of Win-
ter Garden will hold a public
hearing on March 11, 2010 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon after as
possible, to also consider the
adoption of the ordinances.
Interested parties may appear
and be heard regarding the
same. A copy ofthe proposed
ordinance is available in the City
Clerks Office, City Hall, during
normal business hours from
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except for legal
holidays. Persons wishing to
appeal any decision made by
the Public Body at such hearing
will need a record of the pro-
ceedings and for such purpose
you may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made; which includes
the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is based.
Persons with disabilities need-
ing special accommodations to
participate in this public hearing
should contact the City Clerkis
office at (407) 656-4111, Ext.
2254 a st 48 hours prior to
the meeting.
2/18



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING


CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
& Zoning Board will hold a pub-
lic hearing in the City Commis-
sion Chambers located at 300
W. Plant Street, Winter Garden,
FL on March 1, 2010 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon after as pos-
sible to consider the adoption
of the following ordinances:

ORDINANCE 10-15
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, PROVIDING FOR THE AN-
NEXATION OF CERTAIN ADDI-
TIONAL LANDS GENERALLY
DESCRIBED AS 1.06 ACRES
LOCATED AT 1170 EAST PLANT
STREET, AND MORE SPECIFI-
CALLY DESCRIBED HEREIN
INTO THE CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN FLORIDA; REDEFIN-
ING THE CITY BOUNDARIES TO
GIVE THE CITY JURISDICTION
OVER SAID PROPERTY; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

ORDINANCE 10-16
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA, REZONING APPROXI-
MATELY 1.06 ACRES OF
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY
LOCATED AT 1170 EAST PLANT
STREET FROM ORANGE
COUNTY C-3 TO CITY C-2;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
Following the Planning & Zon-
ing Board meeting, the City
Commission of the City of Win-
ter Garden will hold a public
hearing on March 11, 2010 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon after as
possible, to also consider the
adoption of the ordinances.
Interested parties may appear
and be heard regarding the
same. A copy of the proposed
ordinance is available in the City
Clerkis Office, City Hall, during
normal business hours from
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except for legal
holidays. Persons wishing to
appeal any decision made by
the Public Body at such hearing
will need a record of the pro-
ceedings and forsuch purpose
you may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which includes
the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is based.
Persons with disabilities need-
ing special accommodations to
participate in this public hearing
should contact the City Clerkis
office at (407) 656-4111, Ext'.
2254 at least 48 hours prior to
the meeting.
2/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 2010-DR-2045
Division: Family 31
Cynthia Bonnie Turner,
Petitioner/Wife,
and
Louis Maxwell Barrell,
Respondent/Husband.
NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
TO: Louis Maxwell Barrell
Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED than an
action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Steven


IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is February 18,
2010.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
MATTHEW J. AHEARN
Florida Bar No. 0121754
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO &
BOZARTH, P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 841-1200
Fax: (407) 423-1831
Personal Representative:
LAURA A. UPHOUSE
9157 Retreat Pass
Jonesboro, GA 30236-5290
2/18,2/25


D. Miller PA., whose address is
817 South University Drive,
122, Plantation, Florida 33324
on or before 3/25/2010, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at Florida, before service
on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. IF you fail to do so,
a default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders,
are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may
review these documents upon
request. '
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Courts office notified of
yourcurrent address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers in this
lawsuit will be mailed to the ad-
dress on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Flor-
ida Family Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents
and information. "Failure to
comply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking
of pleadings.
Dated: 2/10/2010
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: YADIRA AGUILAR
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk
2/18, 2/25, 3/4, 3/11



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
Division __
File No. 48-2009-CP-2633-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHELDON BENNETT WHEELER
A/K/A SHELDON B. WHEELER
Deceased.

NOTICE TO ,
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Sheldon Bennett Wheeler
a/k/a Sheldon B. Wheeler, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was November 23, 2009, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Probate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE. -
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
.WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH


,


~~~~GARDN RICOCHE.T.




..;THEi WINTER G DEN TIMEO
"Th hGard-nSpt 1Florid..'


*0Am' N TG ''o flV~Du" 0 tEITERIC'I~T~IJ9CCOT


VOLTr l Nr EN-TZ -A-


WEST ORANGE HERALD
1. N.. 7 AROFS~ 3,WN. PLOlRIIIA. r2hEURURY 23. 1.22
a '.~. ~ -.1 ~ -* Tud ,cursion O K 2N D NOTES WINTER CAnOEt



WINTE ADEN JO!TD-NTA
Th. J.ka I Tall. th. Na. ..1FW..t.- ,. OrUl Caanty
am. wm-iaa 0*00115. ~ ~~~tIa00P242,r. rnn'AY M.1,10 I. lS 9'


1.19.,~kta~i-THE TOW N C ________
Comopletely Covers Western Orange County
flS~lAVRDA rI3U 1\ 9 I3, N


Completely Covers the Rich Citrus and Truck SeclioIn of Wesiern Orainge CountIy Ev


1500 West Orange News


Published
Friday i


WiNITHGARADEN. FRIIIA IDAY. t TAW~Is hII. 042


VOLUME II


WINTER GARDEN TIMESTo Wt Diy'.
CAcT RENCI ._ ef World Of Tomorrow"
ptcE TEN CENTS avd T icm e ,c ct



The West Orange Times


I.


YEARS


OF COMMUNITY NEWS


LLI


-------~-


r


Vol. 4


k


-~-- ~ ~-~~~-~~~~~---~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ --~~~-~~~~~~~-~ ~~


RM-


- ~-l~-r~--~-~c------~--


r


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 713.585 of
the Florida Statutes on March
04,.2010 at 10A.M. .
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS LO-
CATED* ,
Lot #: 011817
1997 CHEVROLET G1500,
VIN# 1GBFG15R1V1069269
Located at: BIL-MAS ENTER-
PRISES, INC.
6847 HANGING MOSS ROAD,,
ORLANDO, FL 32807
SOwner
SUANE R TRUAX JR 1207
39TH ST, ORLANDO, FL
32805
Customer: SAMEAS REGIS-
TERED OWNER,
Lienholder. TAMI AUTO
SALES INC 5151 S OBT, OR-
LANDO, FL 32839
Lien Amount:
$6,912.17
Lot #: 011814
2001 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER,
VIN# 3C4FY4BB31T649420
Locatedat: LANCASTER
AUTO CARE
500 W LANCASTER ROAD,
ORLANDO, FL 32809
Owner:
MALIKA G SAFFLE 11940
REEDY CREEK DR #305,
ORLANDO, FL 32836
Customer: BOUCHRA 19935
VILLA ISLE DRIVE, ORLANDO,
FL 32821
Lienholder: NONE,
Lien Amount
$4,573.62
Lot#: 011815
2002 CHEVROLET S10, VIN#
1GCCS14W828223158
Located at:
LANCASTER AUTO CARE
500 W LANCASTER ROAD,
ORLANDO, FL 3280.9
Owner:
WHEELS LT 666 GARLAND
PLACE,
DES PLANES, IL 60016
Customer: TERMINIX INTL
#2082(JAY) 7003 PRESIDENTS
DRIVE #600,
ORLANDO, FL 32809
Lienholder: WILMINGTON
TRUST c/o WHEELS INC 2001
RAND RD .
DES PLANES, IL 60016
Lien Amount:
$5,031.00'
Lot#: 011750
2002 LAND ROVER FREE-
LANDER,
VIN# SALNY22242A213614
Located at: MAITLAND AUTO
BODY OF WINTER PARK
1970 STATE ROAD 436, WIN-
TER PARK, FL 32792-2245
Owner:
ARTHUR C CARTER 2678
COURTLYN RD,
DIGHTON, MA 02715
Customer: DANIEL ALLEN
3017 BIRKDALE, WESTON, FL
* \


-


33332
Lienholder: NONE,
Lien Amount:
$3,600.00
a) Notice to the owner or lienor
that he has a right to a hearing
prior to the scheduled date of
sale by filing with the Clerk of
the Court.
b) Owner has the right to re-
cover possession of vehicle by
posting bond in accordance
with Florida Statutes Section
559.917
c) Proceeds from the sale of
the vehicle after payment lien
claimed by lienor will be depos-
ited with the Clerk of the
Court.
Any persons) claiming any
interest(s)in the above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., (954) 920-6020
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction
LIC# AB-0001256
2/18



NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes on March
04, 2010 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE 1S LO-
CATED*
1999 FORD, VIN# 3FAFP-
15P6XR133198
2004 FORD, VIN# 1FTPX-
12544NB88880
Located at: 1240 W LAND-
STREET ROAD, ORLANDO, FL
32824 Orange
DEALERS ONLY
Any persons) claiming any
interest(s)in the above vehicles
contact: Rainbow Title& Lien,
Inc., (954) 920-6020
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction
LIC # AB-0001256
2/18



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction -for the following
vehicles) will be held on March
6, 2010 at 8:00 a.m. at 4211
Daubert St., Orlando, FL 32803
forthe towing and storage pur-
suant to E.S. #713.78. Terms are
Cash.
1992 Dodge Vin#. 1B7FL26X-
5NS559539 .
Moldon's Towing, LLC reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
2/18


~vipe, ~ ~ pop,",. 6,nry. Florida, Thursday, Wo WrSa~;





10B The West Orange Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


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Available from Commercial News

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Providers


LAKE, BUTLER
What a view! Watch the nightly Disney
fireworks from the comfort of your
covered dock or swim and boat in
the clear waters of Lake Butler. You'll
love thi s 3br/3ba lakefront home,
with private guestroom/bath upstairs,
separate air/heat. Priced to sell
$1,199,000.

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

HISTORIC
WINTER GARDEN
Craftman style frame home. Built
1926, 2 bed/2ba, plus 12x12 Bonus
room, fireplace. Home rewired,
plumbed, new roof, new H/A, new
kitchen, new baths, and new tank less
water heater. A must see! Priced at
$277,900.


L.A. Grimes Agency Realtors
Office 407.656.2223 Cell 407.797.9840


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call One Order One Payment

www.national-classifieds.com

info@national-classifieds.com


1-866-742-1373

Put US to work

for you!



ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Clastsified I Display Metro Daily


PRINT ADS,
BROCHURES,
LOGOS
DESIGNS THAT
GETS YOU NOTICED

CALL NOW!
407-738-5279
EMAIL:
tamco_orlando@
yahoo.com


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Real People...
Real Service...
Real Estate...


AVALIAR


Beautiful 3/2 Waterfront home with Tiki Bar
3 car garage with additional'detached oversized garage,
pool, and private back yard that is fenced with lush landscaping.
Price reduced for Quick sale. Make an Offer
"Short Sale"


Jennifer Hunt, REALTOR, AHS, e-PRO, SFR
Call (407)716-4846
Jennifer@WestOrangeProperties.com
Sww.WestranePropertie.cViomit
www.WestOrangeProperties.com


We can help!


Place your real estate ad in
The West Orange Times
and sell your home today!
For information, call

407-656-2121

Deadline for ad submission is
Thursday 4:00pm


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