<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00381
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Place of Publication: Winter Garden Fla
Creation Date: March 1, 2012
Publication Date: 05/24/2012
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
Coordinates: 28.560278 x -81.584167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Descrpition based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000974605
oclc - 33887682
notis - AEV0236
lccn - sn 95047487
System ID: UF00028310:00381

Full Text
..P.. *,.l... ..... ,-*",*" *...." "ALL FOR ADC :-,"
Library of Fl. Historv/Uriv. of F.
" 05 S. U, F:.


The


West Orange Times


,,.-.
In ,". O..
ZMAg-7 6 ~ ~ :::


In brief
WGPD to host
traffic safety
operation
The Winter Garden Police
Department will host a
multi-jurisdictional DUI
Saturation Traffic Operation
this week, in partnership
with the Orange County
Sheriff's Office and the
Orange County Community
Safety Task Force.
The multi-agency opera-
tion, which also includes the
Windermere, Ocoee and
Oakland police departments,
begins this Friday, May 25,
at 9 pn. and runs through,
4 a.m. Saturday. The Winter
Garden Pavilion (104 S.
Lakeview Ave.) parking lot
will serve as the operation's
command post and house the
Mobile Blood Alcohol Test-
ing Unit.
The objective of the
operation is to safely remove
suspected DUI offenders
and criminal traffic viola-
tors from the highways by
mobile and high-visibility
traffic enforcement tactics.
A roving patrol will saturate
the streets, roads and high-
ways for a 20-mile radius in
and around West and Central
Orange County to include
Winter Garden, Ocoee, Oak-
land and Windermere.

Event to benefit
Ocoee Elem.,
teacher
A charity yard sale is
planned for this Saturday,
May 25, from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. in the front parking lot
of Manheim Orlando, the
large auto auction in Ocoee.
The entrance is off West
Colonial Drive.
All proceeds benefit Mary
Simpson, a fourth-grade
teacher at Ocoee Elemen-
tary School who suffered a
stroke over spring break. She
is a single mother with one
daughter in middle school.
Donations of items to be
sold can be dropped off at
Manheim Orlando, attention
Denise Grebey. For more
information, she can be
reached at 407-466-6541.
The benefit will include a
bake sale and 50/50 drawing.

Health Central to
offer Safe Sitter
classes
Babysitting preparation
for safe sitters and children
will be available through
Health Central University
starting in June.
Safe Sitter classes will be
available to students at least
11 years of age on June 8-9
and July 21-22. Classes will
run from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
at Health Central's Gleason
Room.
A $50 fee covers the
two-day program. For more
information and to register,
contact Health Central Uni-
versity at 407-1 96-1440.
Safe Sitter Education is an
up-to-date and well-rounded
youth development program
(with a medical basis) that
teaches young. eens life and
safety skills to keep them
safe.
It not only e uips them
with the tools needed to stay
home alone safely and with
confidence, bu they will
also implement such skills
as how to perform infant
and child CPR and how to
prevent problem n behavior.

Inside
Deaths...2A
Opinion... 4A
Business...55A
Winter Garden...6-7A
Ocoee...8A |
Oakland...9A
Dr. Phillips..1OA
WindermereL..11lA
Social... 13/A
Sports... 1-3B
Schools...4-5B.



8I111 1 9 001111111


Citizen group seeks to reopen

Ocoee's Withers-Maguire House


By Suzan E. Kurdak

Ken Lassiter, Ocoee resident and
temporary vice president of the re-
cently formed group Friends of
Ocoee Historic Preservation, made a
request at last week's City Commis-
sion meeting regarding the Withers-
Maguire House. On behalf of the
group of public citizens, he asked
that members be allowed to host a
"soft opening" to the historic home
on July 21.
The purpose of the Friends of
Ocoee Historic Preservation is to
help restore old artifacts within the
city and to promote the heritage of
Ocoee. It was formed shortly after
the Ocoee Historical Commission -
a volunteer committee also dedicated


to helping preserve Ocoee's heritage
- disbanded earlier this year.
Lassiter came before elected of-
ficials to ask permission to operate
tours at the historic house at 16 E,
Oakland Ave.
Commissioner Rosemary Wilsen
said her understanding was that the
Withers-Maguire House would be
operated through the city's Parks and
Recreation Department for approval
to host events there and she did not
feel comfortable approving the re-
quest.
Commissioner Rusty Johnson
agreed and said he thought it should
be under the Parks and Recreational
Department's control.

(See Ocoee, 14A)


Jason Walker to speak in W.G.


Memorial Day services in
Winter Garden will begin at
8:30 anm. on Monday, May 28.
The program will take place at
Veterans Memorial Park, 420
S. Park Ave.
Jason Walker, an 11-year
veteran of the U.S. Marine
Corps, will speak atthis year's
service. The program will in-
clude a roll call of veterans, a
placement of wreaths and pa-
triotic music. Former Winter
Garden City Commissioner
Theo Graham will lead the
service.
The ceremony recognizes
Winter Garden residents who
were killed in action in four


wars:
World War I Hugh T.
Gregory.
World War II Paul
Parker, Lack Gray, Roy Cos-
grove, Provia Ison, George B.
McMillan, Walter L. Jordan,
Rodney Connell, John Vick,
William C. Bray, W.H. Craw-
ford, James B. Hennis and
David W. Tubb.
Korean War Arthur P.
Nolan, Elton E. Smoak and
Buford L. Bums.
Vietnam War Cecil R.
Moorman, Charles W. Love
Jr., Nathan E. Peacock Jr.,
Herbert L. Thompson, Charles
Fields, Buford G. Johnson,


Charlie Rainey, Marion E.
Reed and Gary Maloy.

About the speaker
Jason Walker graduated
from the U.S. Naval Acad-
emy in 1994 with a Bachelor
of Science in aerospace engi-
neering.
While at USNA, he served
in several leadership posi-
tions.
Upon commissioning,
Walker joined the U.S. Marine
Corps. Finishing in the top of
his class at The Basic School,
he served as an infantry officer
at Twenty-Nine Palms, Calif.
He led a team at the presti-


Ocoee to honor veterans Fri.


The city of Ocoee will re-
member and honor fallen sol-
diers at its annual Memorial
Day ceremony this Friday,
May 25, at 11 a.m. The event
will be held at the Starke Lake
Gazebo, 125 N. Lakeshore
Drive, next to City Hall.
The keynote speaker for the
Memorial Day ceremony will
be J.D. Lopez. In 2002, Lo-
pez became a combat soldier
with the U.S. Army 82nd Air-
borne Infantry division. He is


a two-time Iraq War veteran
who survived a near-fatal car
explosion.
The West Orange High
School graduate is a motiva-
tional speaker using his mili-
tary experiences to encourage
people, particularly young
people, to become involved
in their community.
"Young people should get
involved in the community,
get involved in current events
and get involved in politics at


all levels," said Lopez. "For it
is the young people that will
receive the baton on leader-
ship and carry America into
the future."
The Memorial Day cer-
emony will include patriotic
songs. The Ocoee Police De-
partment Honor Guard and
the Ocoee High School Air
Force JROTC Color Guard
will participate in the cer-
emony. The Ocoee Police
Department Honor Guard


Photo by Andrew Bailey
A newly formed Friends of Ocoee Historic Preservation group wants
to conduct tours of the Withers-Maguire House.


Decades of
history, education
Former teachers and students
gathered in Winter Garden on
Saturday for a day of activities sur-
rounding the 85th anniversary of
Lakeview, which has served as a
high school, junior high and middle
school. Memorabilia displays were
set up in the school's media center,
and a slideshow and program
were held in the original audito-
rium. The Winter Garden Heritage
Museum also included a walk
down memory lane with sports,
cheerleading and band uniforms,
class pictures and scrapbobks. A
reunion reception was held that
evening. For more photos, see 12A.

Photo by Amy Quesinberry Rhode


gious Marine Barracks, 8th &
I, in Washington, D.C. His ser-
vice included leading troops in
honoring the nation's heroes
and their families at funerals
in Arlington Cemetery, events
at the Tomb of the Unknown
Soldier and the Pentagon and
in parades for dignitaries and
the public.
Walker resigned as a Ma-
rine Corps captain and transi-
tioned to the corporate sector
in 2000. He continued lead-
ing in information technology,
financial services, property
management and not-for-
profit organizations.
He started his business in
2002 and affiliated with Acad-
emy Leadership in 2008.
Jason lives in Winter Gar-
den with his wife, Nancy,

will carry a wreath honoring
all branches of service. The
wreath will be set in place
at Ocoee's Memorial Wall
inscribed with the names of
Ocoee residents who sacri-
ficed and served their coun-
,try.
Mayor Scott Vandergrift
will recite the names of Ocoee
residents who gave their lives
for freedom. At the conclu-
sion of the ceremony, Ocoee
High School student Nathan
Kimbrell will play 'Taps.'
The public is invited to at-
tend. Refreshments will be


JASON WALKER
aid their two boys. They are
all active in the West Orange
community with First Bap-
tist Winter Garden, the Win-
ter Garden Lions Club and
Bread of Life Fellowship's
Food For Families events that
feed needy families during the
holidays.


J.D. LOPEZ
served following the cere-
mony. For more information,
call 407-905-3100.


Singing in
cycles
First-graders at Windermere
Elementary gave an out-
standing performance in
the spring play 'Life Cycles.'
Each class performed and
shared what they knew about
the different stages of life
cycles. Mrs. Beavin's first-
grade students are pictured
performing a song about
being predators or prey.


Memr Ia Dayservic- es in int Sr Garde and Ocoee







2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Obituaries


DORIS ARNOLD, 82, Health
Central Park, Winter Garden,
passed away on May 18. She
leaves
behind
her son,
Robert
Lee Ar-
nold, and
daugh-
ter-in-
law,
Debbie;
grand-
children,
i Melissa
Amy, Michelle and Michael;
and 12 great-grandchildren.
MATTHEW "MATT" GRADY
APPLEGATE, 37, went to
his heavenly place and found
peace
on May
14, 2012. "
Matt was
born and
raised in HVAC & Building
Ocoee.
He was a
graduate
of West
Orange
High
School,
class of 1994, and attended
Westside Tech and earned
certificates in HVAC & Building
Maintenance. He was also on
the advisory board for Build-
ing Maintenance at Westside
Tech. Matt was a San-Dan
and dedicated the last 28
years of life to his Issinryu
one heart way. Matt was a
loving son, brother, father and
friend, and he always left an
impression. He is predeceased
by his "papa" Wayne Dann,
Uncle Ernie Dann, Aunt Dixie
Dann and Uncle Wayne Dann.
Matt is survived by his loving
family: his parents, Gordon &
Sherrall Applegate of Ocoee;
a sister, Michelle Applegate;
two sons, O'neil & Derrick
Applegate; his grandmother,
Elizabeth Dann; Aunt Betsy
Dann and Uncle Patrick Dann
(Angie); and many more aunts
and uncles, also by a nephew,
Avery Applegate, and niece,
Chelsea Mahdy, and several
cousins. The family received
relatives and friends at the
Ocoee Family Funeral & Cre-
mation Chapel, 101 W. McKey
St., Ocoee, FL on Friday,
May 18, 2012, from 5-7 p.m.
Matt's funeral commenced at
11 am on Saturday, May 19,
2012, from Ocoee Christian
Church, 15 S. Bluford Ave.,
Ocoee, FL with the Rev. Mar-
garet Marquis, pastor officiat-
ing. Interment will take place
privately. For those consid-
ering, kindly offer memorial
offerings to Matt's son, Derrick.
PAUL CONRAD ASCH-
ACHER, 56, Windermere,
died Friday, May 18. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
CHARLES W. BROOKS, age
82 of Ocoee, passed away on
May 15, 2012. He was born on
Novem-
ber 16,
1929, in
Liberty,
South
Carolina.
Charles
had
retired as
a Quality
Control
Inspector
and he
was Baptist by faith. He was
also a member of the Mokanna
Lodge No. 329 F&AM. Charles
is survived by his beloved wife,
Judy Brooks; his daughters,
Cyndy Moschler and husband
Frank and Becky Piety and her
husband Scott; his sisters, An-
gie Tate, Bobbie Kelly, Joann
elfrey and Leona Bradham;
his grandchildren, Sgt. Chris
Cole, US Marine Corps, Jen-
nifer Cole and Jacob Pietyl
and his great-grandson, Gage
Carter. The family received
friends on Sunday, May 20,
2012 from 3-5 p.m. at Collison
Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Winter Garden. Private family
interment was to be held at a
later date. Arrangements en-
trusted to Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
www.collisoncareyhand.com.


FREDERICK LUTHER VEIT,
age 91, of Montverde, passed
away peacefully on Saturday
morning,
2012, at
Florida
Hospital
Orlando.
Mr.
Veit, a
member
of the
greatest i .
gen-
eration,
was born on Sept. 25, 1920,
in Philadelphia, PA, to John
and Lillian (Boes) Veit and
educated in Pennsylvania. He
has resided with his son and
daughter-in-law in Montverde
shortly after retiring. He mar-
ried his beloved wife, Sula
Kate Veit; a loving union of
fourteen years, until her pass-
ing. The couple was married
in 1945 in Mississippi. Mr.
Veit was an electrician by
trade and last employed with
Nice Ball Bearing, Kulpsville,
PA. Frederick enjoyed reading
in his spare time and spending.
time with his canine compan-
ion. He held membership with
the VFW in Norristown, PA. He
will be missed by his family
and friends. A proud United
States Veteran, Mr. Veit served
our country with the U.S.
Army Air Corps, enlisting in
1942. He was a flight engineer
and worked on military planes
and was injured while serv-
ing. He received an honor-
able discharge in October of
1945 holding the rank of Staff
Sergeant. He was the recipi-
ent of many decorations and
citations. Mr. Veit flew over 20
B24 bombing raids from Wen-
dling, England, was in three
place crashes and wounded in
action. After recovering from
his injury, he taught aircraft
troubleshooting in Biloxi,
Mississippi, until the end of
the war. Survivors include
his children, Gary L. Veit and
wife Kathy of Montverde, and
Roger F. Veit and wife Caroline
of Norristown, PA; his grand-
children, Nicole and husband
Charles, Natalie and husband
James and Roger Jr.; his
great-grandchildren, Chloe,
Connor, Owen and Patrick.
He was preceded in death by
his siblings, John, Lillian and
Emma Veit. The family will
have private services at Ocoee
Family Funeral & Cremation
Chapel, 101 W. McKey St.,
Florida- Daniel J. Enea, FD
in charge, 407-656-3079.
Services will also take place
at Moore and Snear Funeral
Home, 19 E. Germantown
Pike, Norristown, PA; 610-277-
1459. Calling hours from 6
p.m. until 7 p.m. on Tuesday,
May 22, 2012, with a service
at 7 p.m. He will be laid to rest
at George Washington Memo-
rial Cemetery, Fort Washing-
ton, alongside his wife, Sula,
on Wednesday, May 23rd at
10 am. Kindly send memo-
rial offerings to Faith Family
Community Church, Winter
Garden, FL. To add to his
online memorial go to www.
cflfunerals.com on the Internet.
HERBERT LEE BROOKS,
75, Winter Garden, died
May 13. Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, Gotha.
EILEEN DEMASTUS,
94, Winter Garden, died
May 14. Woodlawn Fu-
neral Home, Gotha.
CHARLES DOUGLAS
DRAKE, 67, Winter Garden,
died May 15. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
MARY KATHERINE ROPER
ENGSTROM, 90, Windermere,
died Friday, May 18. Memorial
donations can be made to the
Girl Scouts of America, Fund
Development, P.O. Box 5046,
New York, N.Y. 10087-5046;
www.girlscouts.org/support/.
An informal memorial was
held Sunday at her home.
RACHELLE L. "ROCKY"
GEMMILL, 36, Ocoee, died
May 15. Memorial donations
can be made to Susan G.
Komen, Attn: Donor Ser-
vices, P.O. Box 650309,


Dallas, Texas 75265; 877-
465-6636; donorinquiry@
komen.org. Loomis Family
Funeral Home and Crema-
tion Service, Apopka.
CAROL F. KING, 77, Ocoee,
died May 15. Woodlawn
Funeral Home, Gotha.
TERRENCE DOUGLAS
"TERRY" MATTHEWS, 47,
Gotha, died May 14. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
CORNELIUS THOMAS
PARKES, 66, Winter Garden,
died May 15. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
OLLIE VIOLA SCHANTINI,
58, Ocoee, died May 12.
Central Florida Direct Cre-
mation Service, Orlando.
ROBERT BRYAN WEBB, 55,
of Orlando, died on Sunday,
May 13, 2012. Robert was
born in Winter Garden and ex-
cept for a
brief year -
attending .
boarding
school in
Massa-
chusetts,
lived his
entire life
in central
Florida.
As a
young
man, Robert worked for a
short time at his grandmother's
cattle ranch in Okeechobee.
While he dearly loved his
grandmother, the solitary life
on the ranch was not fulfill-
ing. He was later employed by
Sysco Corporation as a sales-
man, focusing primarily on
the hotels surrounding Disney
World. Like his father, Robert
was an inspired gardener
and delighted in cultivating
palm trees and stunning
romeliads. He spent many
hours creating his beautifully
landscaped property and could
recite the Latin names of each
flower and shrub. He loved
the beaches of Florida, the
mountains of Vermont, a well-
tailored shirt and a perfectly
grilled steak. He was, above
all, a sensitive, intelligent man
with a kind heart. He will be
sorely missed by all who loved
him. Robert is survived by his
daughter, Sarah Webb, and
grandson, Michael Webb,
of Maitland; sister, Suzanne
Webb and her husband,
George Thompson, of Char-
lotte, VT;and ex-wife and abid-
ing friend Kim Manaut of Win-
dermere and Highlands, NC.
Robert was predeceased by
his mother, Mary Eloise Webb,
and father, Dr. Hardie B. Webb
Jr. A memorial service will be
scheduled at a future date.
MELVIN N. WILLIAMS, age
84 of Ocoee, Florida, passed
away on
May 13,
2012.
He was
born in
Alabama
on Feb-
ruary 11,
1928. Mr.
Williams
was a
custo-
dian
for Walt Disney World for
30 years. Mr. Williams is
preceded in death by his
son, Mike Williams. Melvin
is survived by his wife of
60 years, Inice Williams of
Ocoee, FL; son, Rick Williams
(Leane) of Winter Park, FL;
son, Robert Williams (Lor-
raine of Orlando, FL; son, Tim
Williams (Kathy) of Minneola,
FL; daughter, Janet Ossorio
(Richard) of Ocoee, FL; son,
Doug Williams of Keller, TX;
and daughter-in-law, Keri Aa-
sumdstad. He is also survived
by thirteen grandchildren and
fifteen great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
on Saturday, May 19, 2012
at Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
home Winter Garden Cha-
pel, 428 E. Plant Street, Winter
Garden, FL 34787. 407-656-
2233. Interment was held at
Ocoee Cemetery. Please sign
and view the family guest book
at www.baldwinfairchild.com.


r QUALITY SERVICE WITH ATTENTION TO DETAIL


DR. THOMAS CHENO
University qf
Florlda Graduatfe
Mon Thurs. 8am 5pm
Fri. 8am- 1pm


"When you visit our office, your smile is our top priority:
Our entire team is dedicated to providing you with the
personalized, gentle care that you deserve."
MOST MAJOR SENIOR
DENTAL INSURANCES DISCOUNT AVAILABLE
ACCEPTED


Local police

and fire reports
Ocoee fire
The Ocoee Fire Department's
stations 1,2 and 3 responded to
94 calls for assistance during the
period of May 10-16:
Fire-1-
EMS-53
Vehicle accidents--3
Hazardous conditions- 1
Public service-27
False alarms-7.

Winter Garden police
The Winter Garden Police
Department reported 537 calls
for service from May 10-16:
Arrests Adult, 9; juvenile, 1
Assault/battery 7
Burglary (residential and busi-
ness) 4
Burglary (vehicle) 16
Criminal mischief 2
Drug violations 2
DUI 1
Sexual assault/battery 1
Thefts 12
Vehicle accidents 22
Vehicle thefts 2
Missing/runaway adult 1
Missing/runaway juvenile 1.

House fire
reported in Oakland
Crews from the Orange Coun-
ty Fire Rescue Department and
Winter Garden Fire Department
responded to a house fire in the
town of Oakland on Monday.
At 6:50 p.m., the Orange
County Fire Rescue Depart-
ment Communication's Center
received a call regarding a fire
in the living room of a home at
15708 W. Colonial Drive.
Firefighters were dispatched
and arrived within five minutes
to find a large volume of smoke
and fire coming from the back-
side of the house. Crews de-
ployed hose lines and began an
offensive attack on the fire and,
shortly after, made entry but the
fire extended to the second floor
and crews needed to retreat. They
were then able to knock the fire
down from the outside.
The Red Cross was notified to
assist two adults and two chil-
dren with short-term help for the
family. In addition, the State Fire
Marshal office was requested to
inestigate the exact cause and
origin the fire. There were no
injuries to citizens and one fire-
fighter was treated for heat ex-
haustion and released on scene.

Hospice volunteer
training set for June
Hospice volunteer training will
be conducted at the Cornerstone
Hospice Office in Orlando (8009
S. Orange Ave.) on consecutive
Friday in June.
Training will run from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. on June 22 and June
29. Lunch and snacks will be pro-
vided. Volunteers are encouraged
to pre-register by calling Melissa
Cruz at 407-256-2033.

Let's Skate to
celebrate summer
with lock-in
Let's Skate Orlando in Winter
Garden is holding an end-of-the-
school-year lock-in Thursday,
June 7, from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m.
The cost is $20 in advance, and
all students in sixth through ninth
grade are invited to participate.
For more details or to purchase
tickets, call 407-614-3812 or go
to letsskateorlando.com.


r --------------------------------------- ----------'
I We will honor your budget so you can honor your loved one. I
Daniel
'j 7 Funeral
Director
(Central
Funeral and Cremation Chapel resident
Aflordab;ilh v and S c'vi, ve
Family-owned. www.cflfunerals.com
Serving all of Central Florida. Chapel seating for nearly 100ople.


S s795 "1,995 I95
Viewing service Burial with
Simple Cremation followed by cremation. Viewing & ServiceI
INCLUDES beautiful INC.UDES casket INCLUDES cemetery
wood URN, online beautiful wood URN, vault, casket, memo-
mmra, and onin a rial package, online
memorial. and online memorial. memorial.

.101 W. McKey St., Ocoee, FL 34761
S .... .Owner is available to speak to you 24/7:407-656-3079 I
I,------------------------------------.-----*--------.


Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home

407-877-6700
Traditional Funeral and Cremation Services
Prearranged Funeral Planning
Celebration of Life Gatherings

www.collisoncareyhand.com
1148 E.Plant St Winter Garden Fl 34787
N. Erik Oiler, Funeral Director





MmiDia nit



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


Joe McClellan, Agent
13330 W Colonial Drive, Suite 110
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-656-1040
Hablamos Espaiol


From cars to trucks and
motorcycles to RVs, let
State Farm Bank'finance or
refinance all your vehicles.
Bank with a good neighborW.
CALL ME TODAY FOR MORE
INFORMATION ON OUR
COMPETITIVE RATES.


AStateFarmBank-
*Annual Percentage Rate (APR) as of 05/16/12 Subjecl to credit approval and other
requirements. The rate you receive may be higher. Advertised rates are subject to
change at the Bank's discretion Some products and services may not be available in
all service areas.
P096010.1 Stare Farm Bank. F.S B. lMa D"
Bloomington. IL


S Bankruptcy
FREE CONSULTATION is all we do!
I we do
Ft~Eeosur-Tk -A~;


ISABEL E. FREEMAN
Member of:
Florida Bar Association
Federal Bar
Orange County Bar
Association
Central Florida Bankruptcy
Association
* American Bankruptcy Institute
National Association of
Consumer
Bankruptcy Attorneys


Let us take the time to explain to you
FREE OF CHARGE how Bankruptcy
works and how it may help you!


OVER 23 YEARS EXPERIENCE
SAME LOCATION



LAW OFFICE OF ISABEL E. FREEMAN, P.A.

www.FREEMANLEGAL.com

151 W. Silver Star Road Ocoee
Evening Appointments Available


(407) 877-7995


The hiring of a lawyer Is an Important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask to have sent to you
free written infoimatlon about our qualilicatlons and experience. The U.S. Congisss has designated the Law Office of Isabel E, Fireoean, PA. as a
Debt Relief Agency. We have helped people file for Bankruptcy Rollef under thi Bankruptcy Code flo ovel 20 vears.


Serving the Orlando area since 1926


I






Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 3A


'All Shook Up' this
weekend at WOHS
West Orange High School's
theater department is perform-
ing an Elvis-inspired spring
musical, All Shook Up. The
production continues in the
WOHS auditorium this week,
Friday, May 25, at 7:30 p.m.;
Saturday at 2:30 and 7:30; and
Sunday at 2:30.
The mixed-up love story
combines famous Elvis Pres-
ley songs with a storyline and
some dance and is appropriate
for families. The show stars
Jacob Waldron, Salvatore
Vieira, Brenna Hayes, Sara
Bond, Michaela Wright, Alex
Quinn, Ameena McKenzie,
DeAhna Baldi, Luis Colon,
Kayla James, Erin Bocardo,
Alex Crosby, Justin Kessler
and Richie Hicks.
General ticket prices are $10,
and reserved tickets are $12.
High school theater students
can purchase a ticket for $5.
For more information or to pur-
chase tickets, call the box office
at 407-905-2400, Ext.2282.
West Orange is located at
1625 S. Beulah Road, Winter
Garden.

Lake Whitney invites
former students to
reception
Former Lake Whitney El-
ementary students who are in
the high school graduating Class
of 2012 are invited to a senior
reception to be held at Lake
Whitney on Tuesday, May 29,
at 3:30 p.m. Graduating seniors
and their parents are welcome"
to attend. RSVP by mailing
lynne.patterson@ocps.net.


Orange County high

schoolers improve on

FCAT Reading tests


Orange County high school stu-
dents improved on FCAT Read-
ing tests this spring compared
with previous years, most nota-
bly at the 10th-grade level where
scores rose 13 percentage points
compared to the state's average
gain of 11 points.
Forty-nine percent of Orange
County 10th graders also scored
at Level 3 or better, compared to
the state average of 50 percent.
Scoring at Level 3 or better is re-
quired for graduation in Florida.
In ninth grade, OCPS scores
went up two percentage points
to the state's four points. Forty-
eight percent of OCPS ninth grad-
ers were grade-level proficient in
reading compared to an average
52 percent across the state.
Locally, Olympia High (along
with Timber Creek, Winter Park
and Boone) all recorded scores of
60 percent or higher at Level 3
and above in both ninth and 10th-
grade testing.
"I am especially glad to see
more high school students scoring
at Level 3 and above. That means
fewer are at Level 1 or Level 2,
which affords those students a
chance to explore new areas of
study that will prepare them for
better jobs and careers," OCPS
Superintendent Ronald Blocker
said.
Orange County School Board
Chair Bill Sublette said, "I'm
proud of the gains we have
made. In 2000, only twenty-nine
percent of our tenth graders read


at grade level, whereas today
forty-nine percent read at grade
level. This is a tribute to the hard
work of our students and teachers.
While we still have much work to
do, we are well on our way to be-
coming the premier urban school
district in Florida."
New "cut scores" for passing
FCAT Reading tests took effect
.this year. Ninth- and 10th-grade
scores were expected to be the
same or better based on pre-test
simulations using last year's test
results. The impact of tougher
standards is expected to be seen
in elementary and middle school
FCAT scores later this spring.
Several high schools exhibited
higher-than-average improve-
ments in their test results com-
pared to last year:
Furthermore, major changes
to FCAT Writing test standards,
instituted by the state Board of
Education, overshadowed actual
scores.With new testing emphasis
on writing conventions and sup-
porting detail, scores dropped
precipitously across the state.
Earlier this week, the Department
of Education made a one-year ad-
justment in defining proficiency
on FCAT Writing.
Seventy-nine percent of OCPS
fourth graders passed the test
compared to 81 percent on aver-
age, statewide. In eighth grade, 76
percent passed compared to 78 at
state average; and 84 percent were
deemed proficient in 10th grade in
OCPS and at state average.


Jacobs takes
the stage
Orange County Mayor
Teresa Jacobs (above,
center) is pictured
backstage with Garden
Theatre board member
Star Krachinsky (left) and
board president Becky
Stafford. Jacobs per-
formed alongside farmer
Joe Nunes (at left) at
the Garden Theatre's
May 12 performance of
'The Music Man.' The
Music Man,' the Garden
Theatre's 3rd full-length
spring musical, runs
through this Sunday, May
27. Tickets are avail-
able at gardentheatre.
org, and special dis-
counts are available for
groups of 10 or more.


Valencia to freeze student tuition for the fall


During a visit to Tallahassee last
February, Valencia President Sanford
Shugart told lawmakers it would be a
mistake to raise college tuition rates
at a time when federal financial aid is
constrained by the budget problems
in Washington, D.C.
Shugart recently made good on
those intentions when he present-
ed Valencia trustees with a budget
overview for the coming year that
holds tuition at current levels. While
trustees approved the plan, they will
still need to formally approve the
college's operating budget for the
2012-13 fiscal year when they meet
on June 19.


At $99.06 per credit hour for Flor-
ida residents, Valencia's tuition is
currently less than five other Central
Florida community colleges, includ-
ing Seminole State College and Polk
and Brevard community colleges, and
is about half the cost of a state uni-
versity.
While good news for students, em-
ployees of Valencia will not see a sal-
ary increase under the new proposal.
The college also plans to cut $3.8 mil-
lion in expenses through reductions
to travel, supplies and the number of
adjunct faculty and part-time staff.
Valencia leaders have declined to
raise tuition although authorized to do


so by the Florida Legislature, which
gave colleges in the Florida College
System including Valencia the
option of implementing a 5 percent
tuition hike.
In the past, state dollars funded
about 65 percent of a student's ed-
ucation at Valencia, with students
funding the rest. But in recent years
that model has shifted. The state now
pays about 38 percent of the cost with
students paying 62 percent.
In 2011-2012, Valencia was next
to last in state funding per full-time
student and yet the college leads
the nation in the number of associate
degrees awarded.


You have



a Choice.


International Baccalaureate
(Middle and High)
Visual and Performing Arts
(Middle and High)
Junior Achievement Academy
of Leadership and Entrepreneurship
Aviation and Aerospace Engineering
Engineering, Science and Technology
Hospitality Management
Laser Photonics
Medical Arts
Veterinary Animal Sciences
Digital Media and Gaming
Global Technologies >
NAF Information Technology


INFO AND APPLICATIONS ARE ONLINE AT
SchoolChoice.ocps.net
Application window opens May 1 and closes June 1.


Thank you Orange County
for choosing Public Schools


"The Orange County School Board is an equal opportunity agency:'


S2012-13

MAGNET

) E7NINGS


Gold is at an all time high.
Get top dollar for your
used gold, regardless
of color or condition.
(407) 298-0890


FINE JEWELRY


.11 U BIUYGOLHBItHill

Full Service Jewelry Store serving Orlando for 30 years.
'^ 4662 South Kirkman Rd.
Orlando, FL 32811
Comer of Conroy Rd. Kirkman Oak Shopping Center.
Between El Potro and Publix.


If you have been waiting for a

reason to make Pre-Arrangements...

Here is your reason:



PROTECYI I U'IIAMIL


MAUSOLEUM BURIAL CREMATION SPACES

2 xs our normal pre-need discounts!
In pre-selected gardens. Limited space available.
Offer good until June 15, 2012 or until selected spaces are gone,
whichever occurs first. Discounts apply to Pre-Need ONLY.


"Would your family know

exactly what to do?"





Start as low as $19.00 per month
"Protect your family from what is a certainty"

Your pre-arrangements are fully transferable to any
provider in the Dignity Memorial Network.


Woodlawn Memorial Park & Funeral Home
400 Woodlawn Cemetery Road Gotha, FL 34734.
407-293-1361 Dagniyt
mark.beyo@dignitymemorial.com
I I -


I I I III ~-






4A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Opinion


Editor,
Fresh out of Memphis State University, I
interviewed with James Higginbotham, prin-
cipal of Lakeview Junior/Senior High School.
His last directive was "you will wear a coat
and tie each day so we can tell you from the
students."
My first year I taught 7th grade English and
Geography. The second year I moved to the
8th grade. The following years I began my
high school levels, and during that time I had
one of my most memorable experiences in the
classroom.
One morning in my senior English class I was
writing the assignment on the board and sud-
denly I was interrupted with a voice in distress
calling out, "Help me! Help me!" I turned to
the class and could tell by their expressions
something was amiss. Some were smiling, some
had their hands over their mouths to cover their
laughter. I noticed there was an empty seat on
the front row.
I turned back to my task and again the voice
called out "Help me!" As I looked toward the
lake I saw fingers on the windowsill. They
seemed to be grasping the sill as if in distress.
I walked to the window and there hanging out
my second-story window was one of my stu-

Ruth Wallace Greenway,
who attended Lakev-
iew High School in the
1940s, was at Saturday's
85th anniversary cel-
ebration at the school.
During the program,
she presented a photo-
graph to Winter Garden
Mayor John Rees, also
a Lakeview graduate. In
the old photo were his
parents, LHS Principal
John and Marjorie Rees,
Ted and Marian Wieden-
beck and Greenway's
brother, Roger Wallace.


dents Jerry Carris.
In the 60s there was no air-conditioning and
we had the old push-out windows. Jerry was
standing on the windowsill below hanging on
for dear life. I walked over to the intercom,
called the front office and asked the principal
to step outside and look up at my window. He
did and quickly told me to g6t Jerry back in the
room and then send him out to see his dad (Jerry
Carris Sr.) in the Agriculture Room.
I went to the window and said, "Jerry you got
out there, now get back in." He pleaded that he
couldn't so I asked some of the guys to help pull
him in and then sent him to see his dad.
Jerry is now a United Methodist Minister. I
continued to teach until 1974 with my eyes wide
open. After going to school at night and during
the summer, I received my Masters Degree in
Education and Guidance and Counseling. I re-
mained at Lakeview until I retired in 1995.
After a year off the principal at the time called
me and asked me back. I returned and contin-
ued to counsel students until my final retirement
in 2007. I was at Lakeview a total of 42 years.
Do I miss it? Only the students; not the politics
and the FCAT.
Sam Wagster
Winter Garden


---------From our archives

Old Times


Reader opinions ---

Letters to the editor

Former teacher recalls Lakeview memory


from Chicago in the 1920s to retire.
The first woman to receive full ministerial
orders in the Florida Annual Conference of the
United Methodist Church is the Rev. Charlene
Payne Kammerer, formerly of Winter Garden.
She is married to Leigh Kammerer, formerly of
Windermere. They are both 1966 graduates of
Lakeview High School.

30 years ago
The annual Zellwood Sweet Corn Festival will
be held this weekend and is expected to draw
35,000 people. The West Orange High School
band will again be supplying the manpower for
shucking thousands of ears of corn, with help from
the Evans High School band. Corn lovers are be-
ing asked to take the challenge and try to eat their
way to victory in the annual corn-eating contest.
The person who can eat more than 21 ears of corn
in five minutes, the current record, could have his
or her name included in the next Guinness Book
of World Records.

25 years ago
The town of Oakland did a great job hosting the
annual Friendly Fish Fry sponsored by the West
Orange Chamber of Commerce. Among those
manning the food line were mayors Bob Barber of
Winter Garden, Tom Ison of Ocoee and Kim Bar-
ley of Windermere; and Winter Garden City At-
torey Blair Johnson. The cooking crew included
Alton Julian, Mark Wallick, Gene Strickland, Don
Greer, Bob Davis and Jerry Kennedy.


Did you serve overseas in World War II?
The West Orange Times is running an ongoing home to resume roles ranging from young stu-
feature on local residents who served overseas dent to parent. The imes would like to recognize
in World War II. residents who fought on foreign ground and to
The United States lost nearly half a million share their stories and knowledge. To schedule an
troops in the deadly war that spanned roughly interview, call407-656-2121 or email wotimes@
six years, but many men and women returned aol.com.


EDTORIA............................(407) 656-2121
ADVERTISING....................(407) 656-2121
FAx....................................(407) 656-6075
E-MAIL...........................WOTMES@AOL.COM


PUBLISHER............................ ANDREW BAILEY
STAFF WRITERS..........................KATHY ABER
SUZAN E. KURDAK
MICHAEL LAVAL
AMY QUESINBERRY RHODE
ADVERTISING................................... JANNA CROUCH
ADVERTISING DESIGN..................ANDRES TAM


100
YEARS
.(Ivumw n


The West Orange Timeo (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden
iTres 1: 7 :0 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address
changes to THE WESTORANGE 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.


the








HEALTH





VALUES





SUPPORT






At the Y, membership gives you more. Access to 27 Family Centers where you can
improve your health. Discounts of up to 50% off youth sports and summer camps
that build confidence and instill values in our kids. The Y even provides financial
assistance to support neighbors in need right in your own community. Today, do
something that is good for your heart, good for your kids and good for your
community, and a great value year round.


JOIN THE Y
Visit ymcacentralflorida.com and click on NEW THIS MONTH/MEMBERSHIP
GIVES YOU MORE to learn the true value of a Y Membership.

DR. P. PHILLIPS YMCA ROPER YMCA
407.351.9417 407.656.6430

YMCA AQUATIC CENTER WAYNE DENSCH YMCA
407.363.1911 407.299.4350


FOR YOUTH DEVELOPMENT
FOR HEALTHY LIVING
FOR SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY


65 years ago
At a well-attended special meeting held in
Winter Garden, it was unanimously decided to
organize a Chamber of Commerce. Those pres-
ent selected the following businessmen to serve
as temporary board members: H.S. Starr, L.A,
Grimes, M.D. Parker, N.G. Griffith, G.F. Bass
Jr. and H. James.

40 years ago
Years of planning and many months of construc-
tion came to fruition as the Winter Garden Inn's
enlargement was completed. The guest capacity
has been quadrupled. The W.G. Inn has become
a gathering place for businessmen and the hub
of many organizations. Many social events take
place in its facilities, and the Gold Lion Lounge
is a favorite entertainment spot. Since the open-
ing of Disney World, the Inn has been busier than
ever.
The Lakeview High School Band, under the
direction of Harold Cooper, rolled to high achieve-
ment at the state contest in Gainesville.Among the
student receiving "Superiors" were Delli Kadel
and Doug Ball on French horns and Karen Tucker
and Amy Thompkins on flutes. James McKey
received an "Excellent" for a drum solo.

35 years ago
William E. "Uncle Billy" Paquin of Winter Gar-
den will celebrate his 101 st birthday with a trip to
Chicago on Eastern Airlines. He moved to Florida


-i 1 i





Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 5A


Business


Disney awards record

$1.5 million to benefit

local children


With help from Mickey
Mouse and dozens of Vol-
untEARS, Walt Disney World
Resort has kicked off efforts
to award a record $1.5 million
in Disney Helping Kids Shine
grants to 59 organizations that
help enrich the lives of Central
Florida kids.
Organizations and school
districts with programs that
use art, music and theater to
stimulate creativity and criti-
cal thinking among children
were the first to receive grants
during a visit to the Orlando
Repertory Theatre.
"At Walt Disney World Re-
sort, our vision is to build on
our philanthropic legacy by in-
vesting in programs that make
a lasting change in our commu-
nity and promote the happiness


and well being of children and
families", said Nancy Gidusko,
director of community relations
for Walt Disney World Resort.
"These organizations represent
the best of the best."
* Throughout last week, Walt
Disney World Resort made
surprise visits to many other
organizations in the five coun-
ties that encourage creativity,
innovation and compassion
in children. Combined, the
grants are expected to benefit
an estimated 70,000 children
in Orange, Osceola, Semi-
nole, Lake and Polk counties.
A 15-member committee that
included community leaders,
government officials, educa-
tors, entrepreneurs and Disney
employees selected this year's
grant recipients.


Confetti rains down as Disney Helping Kids Shine recipi- 59 organizations that are expected to benefit an estimated
ents receive their grants at the Orlando Repertory Theatre 70,000 children in Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Lake and
on May 16. Walt Disney World Resort awarded grants to Polk counties.


Chamber to hold annual Hob Nob and Straw Poll


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce invites the
community to its annual Hob Nob and Straw Poll, set for
Thursday, July 26. The event will be hosted by West Oaks
Mall Belk's Court, 9401 W. Colonial Drive in Ocoee,
from 5-7 p.m.
Local political commentators Dick Batchelor and Lou
Frey will serve as guest emcees. Admission is $26 per per-
son in advance or $31 at the door. The cost includes a barbe-
cue dinner, networking with candidates and elected officials
and a vote in the evening's straw poll. Corporate packages
of 10 tickets are available for $210. To purchase tickets,
visit www.wochamber.com or call 407-656-1304.
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce will host other
events for its members in the coming weeks. The Chamber
will hold its annual Commissioner's Luncheon on May
30 at St. Pauls Presbyterian Church's Family Life Center,
1450 Citrus Oaks Ave. The luncheon is set for 11:30 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. The Chamber-member earned rate is $31, and
the non-member rate is $36. Corporate tables seating six
can be reserved for $216.
Lead and Feed will be held June 14 from noon to 1:30
p.m. at Urban Flats, located at 3310 Daniels Road, Winter
Garden. The cost is $13 and includes lunch, drinks, tax
and tip. The next Business After Hours will be June 21
from 5:30-7 p.m. at Vista Clinical Diagnostics, 10101 W.
Colonial Drive in Ocoee. The earned member rate with
an RSVP is $5. Non-member tickets and admission at the
door will be $10.
For more details on Chamber events, visit www.wo-
chamber.com.


Stina D'UVa, West Orange Chamber president and CEO,
with former Orange County Mayor Richard Crotty at last
year's Hob Nob and Straw Poll.


Avalon Reserve acquired
by homebuilder partnership
Emerson International and Hanover Capital Partners
recently acquired a community development site ap-
proved for 66 homes on Avalon Road in the Winter
Garden area.
Eric Emerson, vice president and general manager
of Emerson International, said the Emerson-Hanover
Partnership plans to start development of the custom-
home community of Avalon Reserve immediately.
Emerson said new homes at Avalon Reserve will
range in size from 2300 to 4,700 square feet of living
space and will be priced from the $250s.
Homebuilders at Avalon Reserve will be announced
in the coming weeks.


Park Square Homes
opens new phase in Ocoee
Park Square Homes has the new phase will include
opened a new phase of 60 new three- and four-bed-
townhomes in Ocoee. Priced room townhomes that range
from the $120s, the homes in size from 1,600 to 1,800
at Prairie Lake Reserve are square feet of living space.
located offA.D. Mims Road Prairie Lake Reserve is a
and Clarke Road in Ocoee. gated community that fea-
Vishaal Gupta, president tures a community swim-
and chief operating officer ming pool, clubhouse and
at Park Square Homes, said children's playground.


ExpressCare Extended Hours of Operation: Mon.-Fri. 8:00am 8:00pm I Sat. and Sun. 8:00am 5:00pm


2700OldWiner arduen g- Rod1:Ooe L3711472375






6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012

Winter Garden


Lakeview stages 'Alice'
The cast and crew of 'Alice,' which was performed May 3 and 5 by Lakeview Middle
School students in the school's auditorium, posed for a group photo. The family musical


Photo by Tanya Vannice

by Michael Lancy is based on 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' by Lewis Carroll. The
production was part of the worldwide premier of Project Center Stage.



PD officer collects for victims


Officer Megan McAvoy
coordinated the UnderAware
underwear drive at the Win-
ter Garden Police Department
for the Victim Service Center
of Central Florida Inc.
The donation drive helps
sexual assault survivors who
receive treatment at the ser-
vice center because their


clothing is kept as evidence
during investigations.
SThe Victim Service Center
of Central Florida provides
advocacy services, as well as
the replacement clothing.
The items that were donated
included sports bras, sweat-
pants, flip-flops, long sleeve
shirts, men's and women's


underwear, bed linens and
personal-hygiene items.
With Ofc. McAvoy's help,
the Winter Garden Police De-
partment collected more than
1,500 items, which almost
surpassed the total amount
of items donated in all of
Central Florida the previous
year.


I IIIIIINIIIIIIINENR .. ...
Alex Merino takes swim lessons at the West Orange Country Club from Kim Wil-
liams of SwimKids USA.

Swim lessons offered this summer


Summer is just around the corner, and
SwimKids USA is now enrolling for sum-
mer swim lessons for children and adults.
To register a child or to find out more in-
formation, call 352-394-3040 or visit www.
SwimKidsUSA.com.
SwimKids' "Learn to Swim Program" is
for children as young as 1. The classes teach
everything from infant swimming to survival
swimming to stroke technique. Children are
taught to swim and grab the wall and to float
independently, as well as proper breathing


techniques that give them the ability to swim
25 yards across the pool by themselves.
Weekday and weekend classes offered
at Stoneybrook West and the West Orange
Country Club, and the program is structured
with small group classes.
Instructors at SwimKids participate in a
rigorous 100-hour training pri'r;im. as well
as CPR training. In addition, the instructors
participate in a summer-long mentorship
program, working side by side with owner
Kim Williams.


Canrhn Hi. 11. y,'r, FSq. -
Cr ,r0 I Als, Esq. fwww.sawyeraindsawyerpa.com
( Th L Alos. ] s, Es.q.


Wills & Trusts Guardianships Medicaid Planning Probate
Nursing Home Social Security Disability


*Bord -cetied in Elder Law by Florida Bar.


STheIw ing t e1 ief a o n niporniiu dea Ilhai :h ld noribe l-.ed rolel upor~ ajrMnotntrz
Before you dede t.10 lto xnd yvou ire eniten ionalm liotn aboutnu *ua.hliiaph, a end epenten .T


ATTENTION

AUTO ACCIDENT VI
Are you suffering

from injuries?
SI can help!


DR. JO J. REEVES,
CHIROPRACTOR
407-656-0390
1080 S. DILLARD ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL
Most insurance accepted Lic. # MM1720, MA32524


WE TREAT
AUTO ACCIDENT INJURIES
Licensed Acupuncturist Massage Therapist
GENTLE CHIROPRACTIC HAS BEEN EFFECTIVE TREATING:
Back Pain Headaches Shoulder Pain Neck Pain
Arthritis Painful Joints Stiffness Numbness
SArm/Leg Pain Bursitis Hip Pain Cold Hands/Feet


Officer Megan McAvoy (far left) drops off the more than 1,500 donations to the Vic-
tim Service Center of Central Florida Inc. Accepting the donations are Devon Hutchins,
Aleea Shaw and Taryn Hobby.


Tebow is subject of Foundation scholarship contest


Foundation Academy is
sponsoring an essay contest
for new students enrolling
in the school for the upcom-
ing 2012-13 school year. The
grand-prize winner will win a
$2,000 scholarship that can be
used to defray the cost of at-
tending the school.


Sei in


Entrants should write a 500-
1,000 word essay on what char-
acter trait(s) they admire most
about Tim Tebow and why. Af-
ter winning the Heisman Tro-
phy as a college sophomore,
quarterback Tim Tebow led
the Florida Gators to the BCS
Championship in 2009 and was


drafted 25th overall by the Den-
ver Broncos in 2010, a team he
led into the playoffs in the 2011
season. Tebow was recently se-
lected to Time magazine's List
of 100 Most Influential People
in the World.
Parents can help write essays
for students enrolling in K-5.
Essays from students in grade
6 or higher must be written by
the student only.
Mail entries to Foundation
Academy, 15304 Tilden Road,
Winter Garden, FL 34787,Attn:
Kathy Smith; email them to
smith @foundationacademy.
net; or fax them to 407-877-
1985.
A parent or guardian must
complete the entry form found
at www.FoundationAcademy.
net/essaycontest for entries to
be valid. Entries must be sub-
mitted by July 1.
More information can be
found on the website as well.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. J. and G. Woltman 2.
H. Parker-M. Lesnik 3. L. and T.
Saulino 4. N. Fortin-S. Landis 5.
T. Sherman-M. Warren; E-W: 1.
E. Burrow-L. Meador 2. B. Whi-
taker-J. Hemus 3. B. Shelton-M.
Guthrie 4. V. Oberaitis-J. Muzeni
5. J. Swartwood-S. Jordan.


Steven J. Sober, DMD
General Family Dentistry
Swww.stcveisobl)erdilld.coi l
g the West Oi:inge & Eati Lake C'unl) Ar e.A Re'lents for 26 years!
.Icc'epting nw patientI lHoui, MN- I h X-5. -1 12
.4 91 P7 4r P7 P7 A< K 4


t ,., ,,,tP / -5 -0000

*5 '7,111 ,,I,,i|,I n-q t'll III IIIIII 111lll l I ll hh ih\', i l\ 1CCII 'll 1ll) 1 0
I o tl h I > | | w ill I l>>111 t _'ll l a I Il ll lll .cl ll h, ill, lll ll l'ic' l
III ,',11,, ," p ,I l' l I 1111, 11111C I' l IlnI 1 l, 10 11 L :Id l1'lll 'll lH ll
S '* Whll.,,II. I I t', ll.'.l. l ,1 ,1 |11C'1n IIHn .i I Illll 'l
I ,- ,." ',. N '-i ,..ik .. ...V',h.l t I Y 1 nll. D ow ll 'I. %'IR N \ *\iN i l El. '
S 1 l \\ ( l, l )T, I s lt I I -) I .. 111. . 11I I II.. C (' irr t'ti l.
1 1 1 11 I1 1 I ". ..I n..1 11. .. p 1 .| A L- g
] _-n,,,-,, -,;.,, ,, - m r... ,,,. jn ..' i' ,._ ,,'^.- j .,,' ,'' B w 'r M


- i'"


'~gt





Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 7A


America in Bloom

judges coming to W.G.
Two judges from the America Mary Zahl, who is part of the
in Bloom program are coming to Winter Garden in Bloom com-
Winter Garden, arriving for din- mittee, suggests these plants for
ner on June 13th, visiting at least the summer months:
80 percent of our city on June Full-sun perennials (they
14-15, then re- will come back
turningtotheir next year):
homes to write Plumbago,lan-
up their ob- tana, thryallis,
servations on perennial sal-
Saturday, June vias, firebush,
16.EdHooker, hibiscus, pin-
head judge, is wheel jasmine
an expert on and select ca-
heritage pres- ladiums.
ervation, and ;. .* Full-sun
Sue Amatan- annuals(should
gelo, assisting last until fall):
judge,has writ- Vinca (peri-
ten about the winkle), pen-
use of flowers, tas, marigolds,
especially in portulaca,
containers. ornamental
Both ofthem pepper, dusty
have expressed genuine excite- miller, some coleus, gazania,
ment about being chosen to visit wax begonias, celosia, torenia,
Winter Garden. verbena, New Guinea impatiens
So, how can residents put their and potato vine.
"best foot forward"? This is an For shade: Caladiums, be-
opportunity for all citizens of gonias, coleus, browallia, salvia
Winter Garden to look at their and impatiens (although they are
home or business with a fresh often suffering from downy mil-
eye. What would a visitor think? dew this year.)
Does the property look pretty and If you are planting a combina-
welcoming? Does something tion in a pot, be sure you follow
jump out as needing attention? the list for each plant's sun/shade
Would some colorful flowers requirement.
make a difference? Does the yard The general maxim for pots
needtobe mowed and edged and is plant "a thriller, a filler and
some visible storage removed? Is a spiller." Some examples of
this the time to tackle that pairit- spillerss" are potato vine, varie-
ing job that's been put off? gated vinca, creeping jenny and
Here are a few suggestions: dichondra Silver Falls.
Take a picture of your prop- Thrillers would be the most
erty from the curb. Then, ask colorful plants (New Guinea
yourself, what would a visitor impatiens, caladiums, vinca and
think? begonias. And fillers might be
Where would some colorful lantana, plumbago, dusty miller
planting make the most improve- and coleus.)
ment? Be sure to plant your flowers
Can I do anything to make in good soil, preferably with a
my property look tidier? teaspoon of slow-release fertil-
Knox Nursery, located at 940 izer, such as Osmocote, with each
Avalon Road, is one of the larg- plant. Water regularly, especially
est suppliers of bedding plants in until the plants are established,
the country, and associates know and feed occasionally throughout
what does well in this climate, the growing season with a liquid
And, for the weeks before June fertilizer.
13, Knox is offering a 25 percent Don't forget to pinch or cut the
discount to city residents who spent blooms, as this will keep
mention America in Bloom. more blooms coming.


WOHS grad writes memoir


FarMor Group Inc. has re-
leased its ninth book, Said I
Wasn't Gonna Tell Nobody.. But
I Couldn't Keep It To Myself by
local author Jestine Trusty.
In this 104-page memoir, the
West Orange High School gradu-
ate shares her story of growing
up in a small town
of Sheldon, S.C.,
- without food, SAID I WAS
clothing and other TELL NO
necessities and
the tumultuous
journey that has
led her to where
she is now.
"No one knows
the pain I've car-
ried in my heart
for more than 30
years. I've never .
breathed a word of ,' K
these experiences
to anyone," said
Trusty, a senior clerk at a local
health department for 23 years.
"I've often thought of how I
was treated as a child, and God
knows I've cried many days,


even now when I think of the
memories. I know how it feels
to be hungry, alone, abandoned
and neglected with no love,care
or happiness."
She encourages readers that
"it's not where you have been
and what you have been through
that determine your
final destination."
T GONNA Trusty, a moth-
ODY... er of three and a
grandmother of
nine, said: "Writing
my story has been
good therapy for
me. I believe that
this book will help
anyone else who's
going through trau-
Sma in their lives."
S Her book cover
T TOMYSELF was designed by
S.... local artist and
graphic designer
Sabien T. Willis.
For more information, go
to www.farmorgroupinc.com.
The memoir is also available on
www.amazon.com.


From the WGHF archives
When William Burnette Burch arrived in Winter Garden
in 1910, 250 people lived in the city. As a young man, he
served overseas during World War I, then returned home
to work for the 'Winter Garden Times' before publishing
his own newspaper called 'The West Orange Herald.'
The newspaper 'was printed on a Washington hand press
where the type was set by hand. Two of us put out the pa-
per once a week,' said Burch in a 1973 'Orlando Sentinel'
interview. In this photo, Ed Story, Walter Parrot, Burch,
Roy Burgess, an unidentified man and Bill Story are stand-


ing by the press in the Burch-Story Printing Office in 1935.
Burch also grew citrus, dabbled in real estate and was the
1945 census enumerator for Winter Garden. His neatly
written records documenting the 2,985 people living in the
city at the time can be found on the Internet. W.B.'s son,
Selby, and grandson, Billy, have shared this and other
photos, as well as their collection of Burch's newspapers,
with the Winter Garden Heritage Foundation. The news-
papers are full of valuable historic information about the
early days in West Orange County.


W.O. Republican
Women host meeting
The West Orange Repub-
lican Women Federated
recently welcomed consti-
tutional attorney and former
prosecutor Kriss Anne Hall
as guest speaker at the
monthly luncheon meeting.
Pictured (1-r) are Hall with
club officers Wendy West,
Bernadine Galate, Diane
Zdeb and Linda O'Keefe.
The club meets regularly
on the first Thursday of
the month at West Orange
County Club for lunch. The
next meeting is June 7. All
Republic women are invited
to attend, and the cost is
$17. For reservations, con-
tact Wendy West, president,
at wendywest@cfl.rr.com or
321-276-3602.


American Legion plans Steak Night


The American Legion Post 63
will hold a Steak Night on Sat-
urday, June 2. Doors open at 2
p.m., and dinner will be served
from 5-9. The dinner includes
a 14-ounce rib-eye steak, baked
potato, salad, rolls, dessert and
a drink. The cost is $13 in ad-
vance and $15 at the door for
walk-ins.


There will be live music,
and 50-50 raffle tickets will be
sold.
During the event, the post
will award five $1,000 college
scholarship checks to winners
from West Orange High School
and Foundation Academy.
Twelve students submitted an
application.


DIMPLE BEAUTY STUDIO SALON
,v. 7335 W. Sandlake Rd. Orlando, FL 32819
M www.dimplebeauty.com
407-758-1659
S SPECIAL OFFERS:
S" BRAZILIAN WAXING 525
FI1LLU I A(- I I I I READING $15
EYEBROW THREADING $8'
MICRODERMABRASION S45


I //


ORGANIC FACIAL '55


Mark A. Lombardo, DPM
PODIATRIST


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

www.DrGoodFoot.com

F'REE "'SIT
Fith Ihis ad. X-Ray &
R E treatment nt included.


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

Our Office Policyf e patient and any other person responsible
8 9 90 f payment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be
reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or
ra trent which performed as a result of and within 72 hours
of responding to the adwtllsement forth free, discounted fee
or reduced fe service, examination or treatment.


CAMPILIN AATP1UI
SUMMER
AMP Spend Your Summer With Us!
S Check out all our camps online and register tI py! $ ,:
.. *' A ;


W W W .N EXTCiM MUiiTYC1 IUR H I


,... ,.


SN
DB


-w
n
ptt
.P






8A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012

Ocoee


Sign up for
swim lessons
at city pool
The city of Ocoee Parks
and Recreation Depart-
ment has opened its Family
Aquatic Facility at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center at
1820 A.D. Mims Road.
Pool admission is $1.50
for adults and $1 for chil-
dren and seniors. Group
swim lessons for all ages
(including infants who
are at least 6 months old)
will be offered from June
through August.
Water safety instructors
certified by the American
Red.Cross will teach the
swim classes. Swim les-
son registration is under-
way for both residents and
non-residents.
For detailed information
on pool hours and swim
lessons, visit www.ocoee.
org or call the Ocoee Parks
and Recreation Department
at 407-905-3180.


Sign up for life-
saving classes
The city of Ocoee's Fire De-
partment is holding life-saving
training classes that are open
to both city residents and non-
residents.
Free CPR classes are held on
the fourth Wednesday of each
month from 6-8:30 p.m. at Fire
Station 25,563 S. Bluford Ave.
Call 407-905-3140 for more
details.


Intro to square
foot gardening
On Wednesday, May 23, at
6:30 p.m., the West Oaks Li-
brary was set to host a class
on learning to grow your own
vegetables, one square-foot at
a time with Ed Thralls, Orange
County Urban Horticulture
Extension agent and master
gardener coordinator.
The earth-friendly garden-
ing method uses little space,
small amounts of water and
fertilizers and produces almost


Give it your best shot:

enter city of Ocoee's

calendar photo contest
Do you have a photo that showcases the beauty and uniqueness
of Ocoee? If so, enter it in the city of Ocoee's Calendar Photo
Contest. Winning photos will bepublished in the city's 2013 Com-
munity Calendar.
Photographers will be given photo credit in the calendar. Ama-
teur and professional photographers are invited to submit color
photos of people at work or play in Ocoee, scenic or historic places
around town or a favorite snapshot of life in the city. There is a
limit of three photo entries per photographer. The format may be
an 8-by-10-inch print or 600 DPI TIF or JPEG file on CD. Photos
may be mailed or delivered to City Hall, Community Relations,
150 N. Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee 34761.
Calendar photos will be selected on the. basis of originality,
creativity and the quality of reproduction. The deadline to enter
photos is Sept. 14. Photo entry forms and more information are
available at www.ocoee.org or call 407-905-3100.


Health Central offers new
CPAP support group


"Successful CPAP Users &
Their Supporters Share their
Secrets" is a monthly sleep
apnea support meeting open
to patients, their families and
friends as a means of receiv-
ing important updates on sleep
apnea and advances in CPAP
technology.
Members of Health Cen-
tral's Sleep Disorders Center
and technical staff will pro-
vide information and address
attendees' questions and con-
cerns regarding their diag-
nosis and treatment. In addi-


tion, CPAP pressures will be
checked.
Beginning this Thursday,
May 17, the free meetings will
take place on the third Thurs-
day of each month from 6-7
p.m. in Health Central hospi-
tal's Gleason Room. The hos-
pital is located at 10000 West
Colonial Drive in Ocoee.
For more information, con-
tact Lissette Fernstrom of
Health Central's Sleep Disor-
ders Center at 407-296-1596
or email lissette.fernstrom@
healthcentral.org.


no weeds. Start your own small
garden space and produce a
large harvest in honor of gifts
for the garden month. Call
407-835-7481 to register.

Quit smoking now
Each Thursday through June-
14 at 11 a.m., get the skills
necessary to become tobacc6-
free with a six-week series pre-
sented by Central Florida Area
Health Education Center.
The curriculum is developed
by ex-smokers for those who


want to become ex-smokers
themselves. Attendees receive
free nicotine replacement
therapy patches. Call 877-
252-6094 to register. Space is
limited.

Learn to do nail art
This Thursday, May 24, at 6
p.m., get your manicure ready
for the holiday weekend as this
class will demonstrate how to
do your own nail art. Learn
how to create marble effects.
newspaper art and more.


Big winners
Ocoee High School and the city of Ocoee Parks and Recreation Department hosted the
annual Big Orange Invitational Games recently. Founded more than 20 years ago by the
late Jim Beech Jr., the games are a way for physically challenged people ages 5-25 to
showcase their abilities. Athletes competed in track and field events and were honored
with an awards ceremony. Showing off their medals are (1-r): in front, Daniel Alives, Domi-
nic Roumeliotis; in back, Joey Houwers and Austin Smith.

Rotary meets
at Forest Lake BLAIR M JOHNSON
The Ocoee Rotary Club -. -
meets every Wednesday at ttoneyAt Lw 407. 56-5521-
7:30 a.m. at Forest Lake Golf . ey
Club, 1521 Clarcona-Ocoee .425 South Dl St. WinterGrdn, 34787
Road, Ocoee. Breakfast is -ill.d,, ... ,
available. The public is en-
couraged to attend a meeting Wills/Advance Directives
and join the club. For more in-
formation, contact Eva Wilson Estates
at EWilson330@aol.com. r.rn.;,, I r


Every Sunday


BINGO
1701 Adair St. Ocoee
Doors Open 2pm
Games 3pm

407-592-4498


s30 FREE PLAY
PLUS A $5 MEAL VOUCHER WITH YOUR
$25 ROUNDTRIP TRANSPORTATION


SERVICE FROM APOPKA / WINTER GARDEN / CLERMONT


"See Player's Club for complete details. Must bo at least 21 years old and a Seminole Player's Club member to participate.Valid 10 required. Management reserves all rights, Offor are non-
negotlable, non-transferablo and must ble redeemed in person at the Seminolo Hard Rock Hotel and Casino Tampa. Offer is for the slot and gaming machine of your clioice Not valid for live Poker
or ruble Games, No cash value. .... .. i- ,,,, . .... .- i,, i. .. i,,, . 111 1.1 1,, ,*,,, . i ,,i-.1 ,,,i I ,,' I i,,,,, ,, ,,1 I W TG A M BI E
are no eligible Iyou or omeor...... ... i. ,i ,-' Ii,,i.. , ., I ",, '. . ii i i I. .,1 .. hi .I.. ... I 1 iliWiT e CA


ENRICHMENT ACADEMY


* Day Camp & Enrichment
Academy dates
June 18 July 27
* Boys & Girls ages 5-12
* Receive a free T-shirt
with each paid Day Camp
full session


Montverde Academy offers Summer Camps
and Enrichment Programs including:

Day Camp Enrichment Academy Baseball
Basketball Softball Soccer

For more information, visit our website at
www.montverde.org

17235 Seventh Street Montverde, Florida 34756
407.469.2561 www.montverde.org


West Oaks Library events


LUl UI VaII0/LLb
Commerical transactions
Divorce
Landlord/Tenant
Real estate: Contracts
Closings, Short Sales
Deed in Lieu
And other matters

Proudly serving West Orange County for over 30 years.
www. blairjoh nsonlaw.com






Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 9A


Oakland


Meet honorees at

Triple A reception

A VIP reception to honor nual arts festivals. Locally, art
three special guests at this year's is exhibited by those who con-
African-American Arts Festival tribute to the African-American
will be held Friday, June 8, from culture.
6-8 p.m. at the Oakland Meeting The schedule of events in-
Hall, 221 N. Arrington St. The cludes two days of activities.
2012 TripleAFestivalhonorees A youth art clinic will be
are Highwaymen artists Lewis held Friday, June 8, from noon
and Issac "Ike" Knight and re- to 2 p.m. at the Oakland Nature
tired Tuskegee Airman Lt. Dan- Preserve. Original Highwaymen
iel Keel. painter R.L. Lewis will conduct
RSVP by June 4 to Joseph the clinic.
McMullen, HAPCO president On Saturday, the arts festival
and CEO, at 800-409-6133 or will begin at 10 a.m. and con-
by emailingjmcmullen@OAK- clude at 4 p.m. It will be held
TOWNUSA.com. at Speer Park, 331 N. Tubb St.,
The sixth annual Triple A Oakland, and will include a col-
Festival which recognizes lard green cook-off, cooking
African-American arts -is June demonstrations, a fitness camp,
8-9. HAPCO Music Foundation health and wellness seminar,
presents the festival yearly to wellness checks and vendors.
encourage artistic expression Musical guests are Silkee
among youth and celebrates the Smoove, Tony Wynn and The
work of local artists. Castillo Kids.
The community is invited to For more information, call
participate in what has become 407-877-2262 or go to www.
one of Oakland's largest an- hapcopromo.org.


A bee finds a place to land in a cactus at the preserve.

What do you know about bees?


'Bees' will be the topic for
Science Saturday this week-
end, May 26, at the Oakland
Nature Preserve. The lecture
will be presented by Christo-
pher Stalder at 10 a.m. Learn
about the important role native
bees and European honey bees
play in nature. The topic is titled
"Bee Happy: how honey bees
and their beekeepers keep our
wild lands healthy and keep an
abundant supply of food on our
tables."
It is estimated that one third of
the human food supply depends
on insect pollination, most of
which is accomplished by bees.
Most bees are fuzzy and carry
an electrostatic charge, which
aids in the adherence of pollen.
Female bees periodically stop
foraging and groom themselves
to pack the pollen into the sco-
pa, which is on the legs in most
bees, and on the ventral abdo-
men on others, and modified
into specialized pollen baskets
on the legs of honey bees and
their relatives.
Stalder is an environmental
scientist who surveys Florida
lands for threatened and endan-
gered species and helps moni-
tor Florida's wetlands. He has
also worked with the USDA
Animal and Plant Health In-
spection Services as an exotic
fruit fly detection specialist and
surveyed citrus for other pests
and pathogens.
When it comes to bees,
Stalder is a passionate backyard
beekeeper and gardener. He is
past vice president of the Or-
ange Blossom Association and
is currently enrolled in the Uni-
versity of Florida IFAS Master
Beekeeper Program as an ad-
vanced-level beekeeper and is
working on funding for his re-
search project "Non-Chemical
Management for Small Hive
Beetles and Varroa Mites and
it's affect on honey production
and colony survival of Euro-
pean Honey Bees in Central
Florida."
Stalder is also an expert in


British society
meets monthly
The Westenders' Heritage
Group, a branch of TBPA, meets
each month on the first Thursday
at 7 p.m. at the Oakland Presby-
terian Church. Membership is
for those of British birth, heri-
tage or marriage. The purpose
is social interaction, support of
local charities and the further-
ance of British culture, both in
families and the community.
IFor details, call Valeric Austin
Gray al 407-65 I '1'Y1i.


several other areas such as
planting for pollinators and
snakes in Flhrii.i gardens. He
is involved in the coral snake
project as well.
This program is free to the
public, and everyone interested
is welcome to attend. For more
information call 407-905-0054.
Oakland Nature Preserve is
located at 747 Machete Trail,
Oakland.


Upward completes season
Oakland Presbyterian Church recently completed its Upward flag football and cheer-
leading season for the year. The church thanks the coaches, players and parents who
helped to make this a wonderful season. On the blue team are, I-r: front row, Coach Pe-
ter Zakhary, Blake Zakhary, Cody Houghton, lan Hoke, Elijah Hoke, Jesse Macdonald,
Nicholas Martinez, and Coach Chris Martinez; middle, Ty Jones, Nicholas Chaves, Jared
Taylor, Isaiah Harp and Jacob Taylor; and in back, Pastor Bob Hines. For information on
summer programs at Oakland Presbyterian, go to www.oaklandpres.org.


Oakland Neighborhood Watch group to meet June 13


The next Old Oakland
Neighborhood Watch meet-
ing is June 13. Along with the
regular Oakland police report


and discussion, Town Man-
ager Dennis Foltz will talk to
residents about the future of
the Oakland Avenue Charter


Snakes need hydration, too
Anna Bell, the resident gray rat snake that lives at the Oak-
land Nature Preserve, comes out for a cool drink of wa-
ter. When Anna Bell is finished drinking, she stretches her
mouth very wide and resets her jawbone. She lives in her
habitat on the porch at the preserve.


School and provide updates
on town projects.
This will be the last meeting
until Sept. 19.


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


Lessons on nature
in day camp
Elementary school-aged chil-
dren are invited to participate in
this summer's Environmental
Day Camp at the Oakland Na-
ture Preserve. Registration is
taking place now. It is offered
weekdays in three sessions, and
each is limited to 25 students.
The theme this year is "Con-
nectipg Nature."
June 18-22 is for students en-
tering first and second grades.
June 25-29 is for third- and
fourth-graders, and July 9-13 is
for students entering fifth and
sixth grades.
The camp will include a
hands-on archaeology experi-
ence, an exploration of soils and
plants and sessions on critters
and water.
For more information, call
Mona Phipps at 407-905-005,4
or email Director@OaklandNa-
turePreserve.org.


Town of Oakland
meeting schedule
Town of Oakland meetings
are held in the meeting hall on
North Tubb Street:
Town Commission, second
and fourth Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
Planning & 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.
Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee, fourth Wednesday, 7
p.m.
For more information, call
Town Hall at 407-656-1117.


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


M 'M" w10 Jjj Main: 407-654-0155
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING Fax: 407-654-5160

630 Kissimmee Avenue Ocoee, FL 34761
Emergencies Home Service Rfepairs..* Wiring Lighting


' CenturyLink-


Offerselds 5/31/2012. rOffer is nvail h len rewv, flrsttirn1 Canu yL n PiimiM TV cresir i .. ... .. 1, II..... ,.1- ...,,11 ...I . .. ,,. h .. ... *.i6. .,,..... ,,h,,r ..,.., I.. .I H. 1 H,,I.. I... ..... ...... ..I.1... .11-,,L-1 --- -L,,I .* .. ........ .,, ,
', ,i11 ,lf,, I. lI l,,, i H..1,,, I ,, UH, I Il l h I .ii~h l,. h l. I I'Ih i,,,h,,, ill, HIl., IH ,I,,,,,... I . I ....III, I,,1 .., IIIi,. 1, ,hh ,,1 ....II~ ,I, ,rI i, ~ l~ li,, I.I,,,,I,,, ,,Hrh., I. HI.,,i~i... HI,,,I.I*. ,,t t l~,,,l,.. .hl~l ,l % 1
. .. II...... .h ,,,. . .... ...... ..o. v,- ..e.. -p. 11...id H,, ....... ............... h,,, ,l .... h .,h ... I i. . .. ........ ........,,
service by calling ConllriryLirrir Cirt.toorrn Service hnfo,. re hnu o fl elIho 12 rlnllli Pimu ,- Hr. .... i,. ..,, i..... . .H m. Iv ,.i...,,.., H..... ...1 ...h, ..I.. ... H .... .ll ~ .. .11.., H i ,i.i,. ....... *Ih,.i III..I* ..,. +.. h..,.l.,. I. . .H.h ..,.,,
... .. .. . .. .. ....,... ........ . .... ......A. ,, ...... I............... .. ... ... .

s.,eeo y c llir Equ ,,~iipmen -M ustmum lo menir r ra Me red .1 p fsIole,1 m nsth lat .n ,.. ... .. .... . ...... .........l..... ... ... e.. I. 1 11
, ,,.,.........
. . . . . .,. . . ., ...' . ..,,
(4) ,, l, ,, ,1 ,,, in .. H, ,ID u m o t l 1)a a l I I t l ... I , looI o1,va"',I, I o",,, I . I i I I ,,,d , 1 ,d ,i, n
'' 'i ',~. ,i i Ii. . . . ,, .. i,, ... . i i .. .i iniow XPor VSIAimuliW0oi s
Mw lp wy 11 Eqllip .rm n M iii,, uln 1v i ,Idru I i i,, "''l"r { ,(l lltlh l f i ll"ll SlhBlel1 vleotv, 1,1,,,,0)t
Pq PY l V , i , i, , , i ,, ,,,, ",Id",,. lo I, I ,,. ,,I I h n +
[MhIr[q l,"I ~tllord '0,,1i [llryii P,,All nl11fi,6l !, o' h'Iptol)p tly W IN 1o1HhI!'purt"' ri,,,


NC TA


prIs



...........






10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Dr. Phillips


Women's League
presents grants
at final season
luncheon
The Central Florida Women's
League held its final luncheon of
the season at Rosen Shingle Creek
and invited representatives from
five organizations who were cho-
sen as recipients of the League's
yearlong fundraising efforts.
Groups receiving funds were:
Providing Autism Links & Sup-
port, Seniors First, Florida Hos-
pital Breast Cancer Care Fund,
Grace Medical Home andApopka
Family Learning Center.
Linda Cardilli (left) and
Kay Page (right) present
a check worth $16,000 to
Judie Samuels of Providing
Autism Links and Supports.


,' 1 '






I'









.nL,, ,oooo
S- pr,- din- AutismLinks&Su r Inc. 0

5i teen Thousand and 00 0 o
eFl si I 't ,', I/ _---p
.b 1i T. "


Students in elementary, mid-
dle and high school are invited
to participate in the 2012 sum-
mer dance camp hosted by the
Dr. Phillips High School Per-
forming Arts Dance Magnet
program.
The camp will run June 11-
15 from 9 a.m. to noon at the
high school, 6500 Turkey Lake

Matute completes
combat engineer
training
Marine Corps Pfc. Joshua
Matute, son ofYolaida Rivero of
Orlando and Jerson Matute, of
Coral Springs, recently gradu-
ated from the Marine Corps Ba-
sic Combat Engineer Course at
Marine Corps Engineer School,
Camp Lejeune, N. C.
During the five-week course,
Matute received instruction in
the fundamentals of engineering
support for combat units. Matute
is a 2011 graduate of Dr. Phillies
High School.


At left, Linda Cardilli, outgoing president, passes the CFWL President's Bowl on to her successor, Pam West. En-
joying the luncheon of the season, at right, are Michelle Green (from left), Mickey Cook and Sabrina Samuels.



Sign up for youth programs at St. Luke's UMC


St. Luke's United Methodist
Church's sports program and
school of the arts offers classes
and opportunities for local chil-
dren of all ages and interests.
The various music, sports and
education programs are held
on the St. Luke's campus. All
classes, practices and games
will take place at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church,
located at 4851 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road.


Preschool and VPK
The Child Development
Center at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church is accepting
registration for the 2012-13
school year.
Registration will be handled
through a lottery process. All
programs are consistent with the
Orange County Public Schools
calendar.
The Child Development Cen-
ter will be accepting registration


for Parent's Day Out classes
for children 8-35 months old,
3-year-old preschool classes
and a VPK program for 4-year-
old children.
Interested parents can con-
tact the Childhood Develop-
ment Center at 407-876-1155 to
schedule a tour or visit st.lukes.
org/Ministries/CDC/ for more
information. Office hours are
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.


Arts session II classes
The St. Luke's school of arts
offers children a school devoted
to training in music and fine
arts. Music ensemble classes,
dance classes and art classes
are now forming. Private mu-
sic instruction is also available
to new students.
To learn more about all
classes offered at the school of
arts, visit st.lukes.org/soa or call
407-876-5226.


Holy Family Productions

to stage 'Charlie Brown'


Holy Family Productions
will present its spring musical
production of You're a Good
Man, Charlie Brown with per-
formances set for June 8-9 and
15-16 at 7:30 p.m. and June
9-10 and 16-17 at 2 p.m. in the
Holy Family Catholic Church
Parish Life Center, 5125 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando.
Based on the beloved comic
strip by Charles Schultz, this
1999 revised version of You're a
Good Man, Charlie Brown fol-
lows an average day for Char-
lie Brown, his sister, Sally, and
friends Lucy, Linus, Schroeder
and Snoopy, as each contem-
plates life through a melodic
journey of young love, inno-
cence, ideals and imagination.
The show features memorable
numbers such as "My Blanket
and Me," "The Kite," "Snoopy"
and "My New Philosophy."
Tickets are $10 and will be


sold in the Holy Family narthex
after 5 p.m. on Saturday and
at the 7 a.m., 8:45 a.m., 10:30
a.m., 12:15 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Sunday masses during the
weekends of May 19-20, 26-
27, June 2-3 and 9-10.
Holy Family Productions is
also looking for volunteers in-
terested in working behind the
scenes as box office managers,
stage hands, ushers, set build-
ers and with concessions. No
experience is necessary.
Holy Family Productions is
a non-profit theater ministry of
Holy Family Catholic Church.
Past productions include the
musicals Godspell, Joseph
and the Amazing Technicolor
Dreamcoat, A Night of One
Acts and a Christmas produc-
tion of The Gift of the Magi.
For more information on
performances, volunteering
and ticket sales, visit www.
holyfamilyproductions.com.


DPHS magnet program
offers summer dance camp


Road. The cost is $110 and in-
cludes instruction for the week,
an end-of-workshop perfor-
mance and reception.
Registration deadline is this
Friday, May 25, and checks
should be made payable to
DPHS. For information, contact
407-595-1881 or DPDancein-
motion@aol.com.


Clothing drive
at St. Luke's
The public is encouraged to
drop off gently worn clothing
at the Goodwill truck located
in the parking lot at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church,
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland
Road, Orlando.
The church will receive
clothing on Friday, July 13,
and Saturday, July 14, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sunday,
July 15, from 9 a.m. to 12:30
p.m.
For more details, call 407-
876-4991.


"Welcome to the family.


Health Central is now an important part of Orlando Health.

Orlando Health is pleased to welcome Health Central to our family of healthcare
providers. The trusted hospital you know and love is now backed by the strength
and expertise of Orlando Health. Learn more at orlandohealth.com.


HEALTH CENTRAL HOSPITAL




ORLANDO HEALTH


) ORI.ANDO REGIONAL MEDICAL CFNTi R ARNoI. I'PAl MilR I IOSI' 1AI. FOR Cli: Ill. iN IO WINNir PAl.MR I SI tOSPIT'AL I'olR WOMIN & BABI S 0 MlI) ANDORSON CANCER Cii ENTIl Oli ANDO


-) IHEAl:A I Ct N'1 RAI. I.IOSPI I SO') i ISt MINOIl. II OSl' I'mI 0 SOIII IAI I \OM''IAI


Ilcllllellr II- Cll


O DR. PHILLIPS HOSPITAL.


) 0111ANO I IIAI Al 11 PriYSMCIAN GROUP







Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times


I Windermere


Nehrling Gardens to


hold spring fundraiser


Ready for summer
The L. A. Acting Youth Players wrapped up their academic acting season and are getting
ready for L. A. Acting's Summer Performing Arts Camp. Gathered are (I-r): in front, Taylor
Bertone, Madison Oliver, Kean Jones, Alex Morrero, Jack Caffey; in back, Jasmine Kaur,
Abby Moore and Paige Piccinini.


Local student
performs in college
dance showcase
Giana Emanuele of Gotha re-
cently performed in the Marist
College Dance Ensemble's
(MCDE) spring semester show-
case, "Dance Your Story."
With more than 250 mem-
bers, the student-run dance
ensemble is one of the Marist
College's largest and most ac-
tive groups. The performance
consisted of 27 pieces, choreo-
graphed completely by students,
in a variety of dance genres.
Marist is a liberal arts college
located in Poughkeepsie, N.Y.


Farmers Market to
be held each Friday
The Windermere Downtown
Business Committee hosts the
Windermere Farmers Market
every Friday from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. in Town Square, 614 Main
St.
To sign up as a vendor. con-
tact Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-
3818. Space is limited.


Nehrling Gardens, the historic home and
experimental workshop gardens of natural-
ist and horticulturist Dr. Henry Nehrling,
was set to host its spring fundraiser on
Wednesday, May 23, from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
The event is titled "The Dog Goes to Neh-
rling Gardens," as Yellow Dog Eats Caf6 of
Gotha will provide food and wine.
The Nehrling Gardens is operated by
an all-volunteer, non-profit group that de-
pends on community support to bring the
site back to life as a community resource.
Reservations are necessary, as space is
limited.
A donation of $50 per person is request-
ed. The donation covers food, wine, cold
beer and sodas, as well as tours of the his-
toric gardens and home, which is currently
being restored by volunteers. There will
also be a variety of door prizes, including
plants.
Payment can be made at the website
www.NehrlingGardens.org or by mailing
a check to Nehrling Gardens, P.O. Box 884,


Sign up for
summer camps at Cit
Windermere Union
Windermere Union Church CHOI
Preschool will offer camps this
summer for local preschool chil-
dren ages 3-5.
The hours are 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The fee for the week is $125.
Children will be required to
bring a packed lunch to school
with them each day.
The preschool will provide a
mid-morning snack. There will
be no nap time. Children must
be potty-trained to participate in
the summer programs.
Camp dates and themes are:
June 25-29 (art or camping),
July 9-13 (science or "fun in the
sun"), July 23-27 (art or "around
the world"), July 30 to Aug. 3
(music, science or "under the
sea").
Weekly activities will include T
crafts, playground time, snacks, C hi
lunch, free play, story-telling
and movies.
Registration for the summer West
prugramin is now available. Insuran
To enroll your child or to ask
questions, call the preschool at
407-.,)Wj.04~J4. For more details. 14101 W.
visit winderniercunionchurch- Wnter C
preschool.com.


Gotha, FL 34734. Donations are tax de-
ductible and 100 percent of funds directly
benefit Nehrling Gardens. For more infor-
mation call 407-876-4524.
Visitors to the garden can see a new pol-
linator garden that demonstrates the value
of attracting beneficial insects, as well as
a 250-year-old sago palm and rare species
of bamboos, palms and other plants intro-
duced by Dr. Nehrling more than 100 years
ago. Nehrling was noted for his caladiums,
growing 1,500 named varieties.
At one time, he had more than 250,000
caladiums growing in large lath (shade)
houses on the property. None remain today,
but there are plans to reintroduce many va-
rieties to the garden. The late 1800s house
is a classic example of Florida woodframe
vernacular architecture.
Nehrling Gardens is located at 2267
Hempel Road, Gotha. All parking will be
at New Life Worship Center, 2342 Hempel
Ave.


izens is not your only option

CE QUALITY PRICE
Ve have options. Call today!


The key to your personal and
business Insurance Needs!
Home
sted Auto, Personal & Busines:
Oice- General Liability
Motorcycles
Orange RV's
;e Agency sBoats
a A ... .....f


Colonial Dr.
garden, FL


AnllU more!

407-905-5080
inll i. westorla7/geiils.coml


Studying ballet
Zoie Eckwielen, a student at Ready, Set, Dance
in Gotha auditioned for and was accepted to a
3-week summer intensive course at 'The Rock
School for Ballet' in Pennsylvania in July.


11A


s





12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Lakeview alum gather to celebrate

Decades of teachers, students reunite


Doug Ball (left), Lakeview High Class of 1974, wore his
track jersey to the Winter Garden school's 85th anniver-
sary celebration on Saturday. One of Ball's teachers was
Rod Reeves, who taught art and humanities from 1962-75
before transferring to the new West Orange High School.
At right, a decades-old spirit ribbon.


U, i.. I ... U's Jllf ,.,<1 l.,|,, rr, l r i.. r Iprike

,',' ,Ii,,.l .....a II _ln n mul
,' ;;', ;;":; t ; alll ulllll l relll. *Ll--
i .. r I l


LHS graduates Janis Smith Trawick and Irv Lipscomb reminisce while looking through
old scrapbooks and photo albums at the Winter Garden Heritage Museuem.


Two Lakeview principals: Dr. Shirley Fox, who ,K.f'@ ,. l L" I
Opal Langley Shields taught at Lakeview has served for 6 years at the middle school,
from 1936-40. With her is 1941 graduate and Lester Dabbs, who was the high school's Kathryn Bowyer Hardwick wears a class ring belonging to her sister, Agnes,
Bert Roper. last principal, who graduated from Lakeview High School in 1929, two years after the school
opened. In the 1940 senior photograph collage behind her, Hardwick is the last
Photos by Amy Quesinberry Rhode person in the second row.

I. . . . .. .


To our friends and members of the First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden
(125 N. Lake\ lew Ave, Winter Garden, FL 34787)



Please don't build a cemetery


in downtown Winter Garden


Some folks in your membership are trying to put a cemetery on ,our church
propertN. They are calling it by the gentle euphemism of "Columbarium".
A rose is a rose is a rose. It is a cemetery It is a place to store what is left
of people that have died.After you attend church, \ou go home. We are the
folks that ,I ill get to live with your cemetery.

There are young children that li\e right across the street from the proposed
cemetery. They will have the joy of having death explained to them when
they are three or four years old: may get to watch up to 100) unerals before
they go to high school, and w Ill spend their entire childhood with ; constant
reminder of death right across the street.

The proponents of the project say they want a quiet place that families
can come and meditate \with their lo\ed ones Howe\er, it will face N.
Lakev iew\ Aenue. one of the busiest streets in the area ithe direct route too.
between the children's fountain and bike trail on Plant street and the Park
at Tanner Auditorium .

Folks from our neighborhood have met with .our church representatives.


We appealed to them, asking them not to burden our lo\ely neighbor-
hood with a cemetery. They are still pushing ahead with the plan. When
we couldn't change their minds about building a cemetery, we asked them
to relocate the cemetery so that our residential area would feel less of a
negative impact. We suggested 5 alternative sites on your property. They
are brushing our ideas aside and are pushing ahead with the original plan.
The only change they are willing to consider is to put a taller brick wall in
front of their proposed cemetery and reduce the original plan by one roy of
niches for remains.

That changes nothing! We bought our homes knowing there was a church
across the street. As a matter of fact we liked the idea of having a stable
neighbor next door. We bought into the bell in the tower. We bought into the
occasional w.edding. We bought into the Boy Scout troop meeting there. We
bought into the occasional rummage sale. Yes, you increase our traffic but.
all of these things were expected and man\ of the activities are wonderful.
What \e didn't but into was having a cemetery next door. Your church
is getting ready to spend a lot of money to put. what \we consider to be, a
blight and traumatiZing intrusion in our lovely neighborhood.


A neighborhood that most of you don't live in.
Please don't force us to li\e with your \\all of death.
Can't you figure out something better to do %\ ith that money"
Don't you have missionaries that could use that money?
Don't \ot ha e school programs that could use that money
Don't you have daycare programs that could use that money?
Don't .ou 1ha\e outreach programs that could use that money ?
Shouldn't that money\ be spent spreading the Lord's word instead of building monumtentsl to yourselves?
Are Nout sure \our leadership's priorities are straight here?
This is your tithing and offering imoney0 A Cemetery ? In a residential neighborhood?

Please, talk to your representatives and stop this plan.

Thank you.
Your Friends on Lake\ iew .\ enue
Sponsored b\ Sic en .lett, Winter gardenn


RED
DEVILS






DOWN
THE
DOGS


I


---~~- - C----'-- ~L-~~~~ 'T?7-m~1~~ -~;rl~r~CCr*1C~**I~~r~*ICCI*-~~II





Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 13A


Social


Junior Service
wins again
Representatives of the West
Orange Junior Service League
(WOJSL) recently attended the
3-day regional convention of
Junior Service Leagues in Bar-
tow and captured the league
trophy for the 3rd consecu-
tive year. The event's theme,
'Citrus Chic,' celebrated the
historical citrus industry in
Bartow, and representatives
of clubs throughout Central
Florida exchanged ideas about
community service projects
and fund-raising activities.
Gathered around their trophy
are WOJSL members (1-r) Car-
rie Wilson, Lena Smith, Kay
Behrens, Erin Boyd (presi-
dent), Megan Reish, Cara
Hennen and Lori Burshan.


Conference set
for homeowner
assoc. leaders
Community Management
Professionals is sponsoring a
leadership conference for com-
munity and homeowners asso-
ciation leaders.
The conference will be held
June 4 at the Hilton in Altamon-
te Springs. A vendor exhibition
will begin at 4 p.m., and the edu-
cational programming will com-
mence at 6 with Congressman
John Mica discussing SunRail
followed at 7 with attorney Tom
Slaten leading a panel discus-
sion on associations owning a
foreclosed home.
Admission is free. Board
members will qualify for a
drawing for an iPad. A silent
auction will benefit charity.
Pre-registration is required at
scarpenter@commnity-mgmt.
com or 407-212-6176.

Join senior group
at Oakland church
Oakland Presbyterian Church
offers a monthly lunch group for
senior citizens.
The church is at 218 E. Oak-
land Ave. For information, call
407-656-4452.

Clothing drive
at Vine of Life
The public is encouraged to
donate gently used clothing to
Vine of Life Ministries.
To arrange for a pick-up, call
407-654-0979 or email total-
freedomprogram@yahoo.com.

Add your name to
volunteer list at
heritage foundation
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation is looking for vol-
unteers to donate their time each
week to help keep things running
at the foundation's History Cen-
ter, Heritage Museum and Cen-
tral Florida Railroad Museum.
Some of the volunteering du-
ties include assisting guests with
research, hosting at the different
facilities, helping with school
field trips and middle school
scavenger hunts, identifying
photographs, working on the
quarterly newsletters and volun-
teering time at the WGHF booth
at festivals and events.
The Heritage Foundation
wants to secure a larger "sched-
uled" volunteer base and is asking
residents of West Orange County
to donate their time to preserving
the history of this area. To be-
come a volunteer, call 407-656-
3244 or go to www.wghf.org.

Help heritage
group build
permanent home
The Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation is raising money to
build a permanent home for the
History Research Center. The
building will be constructed ad-
jacent to and directly east of the
Heritage Museum at 1 N. Main
St.
The foundation is also looking
for volunteers to donate their time
each week to help keep things
running at the foundation's His-
tory Center, Heritage Museum
and Central Florida Railroad
Museum.
Some of the volunteering du-
ties include assisting guests with
research, hosting at the different
facilities, helping with school
field trips and middle school
scavenger hunts, identifying
photographs, working on the
quarterly newsletters and volun-
teering time at the WGHF booth
at festivals and events. To donate
or volunteer, go to www.wghf.org
or call 407-656-3244. Donations
can be mailed to WGHF, P.O. Box
770657, Winter Garden 34777.


Audition for Sweet
Adelines chorus
Local women are invited to
audition for an all-female bar-
bershop singing group. The
O-Town Sound chorus, a local
chapter of Sweet Adelines In-
ternational, welcomes women
of all ages to join them every
Monday, from 7-10 p.m. at the
Pine Ridge Presbyterian Church,
located at 3900 S. Hiawassee
Road, Orlando.
Women from 11 Florida coun-
ties participate in the chorus. For
more information, visit www.
otschorus.com or call Gloria at
352-442-8441 or Lisa at 407-
873-6602.

British society
to meet each month
The Westenders' Heritage
Group, a branch of TBPA, meets
each month on the first Thursday
at 7 p.m. at the Oakland Pres-
byterian Church. Membership
is for those of British birth, heri-
tage or marriage.
The purpose is social interac-
tion, support of local charities
and the furtherance of British
culture. For details, call Valerie
Austin Gray at 407-654-8998.


Can you play bridge?
If you can play bridge, Health
Central Park needs you as a vol-
unteer. Two residents would like
to play, but there is no one else
at HCP who knows how to play.
Anyone interested in volunteer-
ing weekly can call Judy Skilton
at 407-296-1656. HCP is at 411
N. Dillard St., Winter Garden.


Women's prayer group meets
A club called God's Tuesday to join the free group for book
Morning Girls meets every studies, Bible discussions,
Tuesday from 9:30-11 a.m. at prayers,crafts and movie days.
St. Pauls Presbyterian Church, For more information, call 407-
located off West Colonial Drive 299-4934 or 407-293-3696, or
at 1450 Citrus Oaks Ave. e-mail dottieswieringa@bell-
Local women are welcome south.net.


Society of Registered Nurses
Retired meets monthly


The Florida Society of Regis-
tered Nurses Retired meets for
fellowship and guest speakers
on current health-related sub-
jects on the third Wednesday
of each month at 11:30 a.m. at
the Denny's restaurant at 440 S.
Semeron Blvd., Orlando.
The organization's original
purpose was to support older
nurses, and it has grown to help
many diverse organizations.
It awards a nursing scholar-
ship to a student each year, and


L,9Uof{IJ !


6WestOrane

TIMES

407-656-2121


1 Box Ad
$35 b/w
$45 color

PHOTO HERE


NAME
(Greeting
Up to 20() v\(ii


AJ :i.tual S Z
1.8"'\3.2"


This special section will be published

May 31, 2012
It included class photos, liits of graduates
and greeting ads. Greeting Ads deadline:
May 24, 2012


mmmmmmmmm m


2 Box Ad
$60 b/w
$75 color


PHOTO
HERE


NAME,


Gireel ing
LIp to 4(0 WOl ds


ALJ.I ctlll t17e
3.8"\3.2"


Emailing your Ad? Please send.picture and greeting together in SAME email, and include
your phone number. Save picture with student's FULL NAME please.
E-mail to: jcrouch@wotimes.com For details please call 407-656-2121
t.,w.Mom'ft"aM.& ..sma -t A.,.. r-atU'sa Pn" -C ak *- .


Student N

SGreeting:



* School:

Picture Atta

SMail tc
(.'ii


ame:


ched 1


Picture Emalled 1O


The West Orange Times
7211 S. Dillaid St.
Winter (arden. Fl 34787


Run wlo Picture i



r 18


Ages 5-13
4my Al/en/l D Veceto
407.876.0006
"SHREK: FOREVER AFTER"
Session 1: June 11-15 *9:00AM-12:OOPM
"ANNIE" (Musical)
Session 2: June 11-15 1:00PM-4:00PM
"MARY POPPINS"(Muslcal)
Session 3: June 18-22 9:00AM-12:00PM
"HARRY POTTER"
Session 4: June 18-22 1:O0PM-4:OOPM
"MATILDA"
Session 5: June 25-29 9:00AM-12:00PM
"GLEE" (Mulcal)
Session 6: June 25-29 1:00PM-4:00PM
One session ONLY $150
To Register visit www.LAActing.com
| I~ I~'~ Mrm~l:Piii ll e ill -" lllii


BATTLESHIP* PI-11
: 4:00 710 10.00 SAT-1 00 4 00 7110 10 00
Su-MO: I11), 4.00.7:10 TES-THURS 4 00 7.10
WIR TI E r WI 'E EXPECTIIG11 r-1 I
FI 4:10 7:20 9:55 SA 1:10 410,7 20.9 55
SUIlHli: :1 6,4:10, 7:20 TUIFdURS 410,7.20
MARVEL'S THE AVENGERS" N-11
Fll 7.00 SATMON:12.45,700
1UIESHUIS: 7:00
MARVEL'S THE AVENGERS P-11
FRI-SAT: 3:45. 10-00 SUIliURS 345
THE DICTATOR" I
FRI: 440 750 9.55 SAT 140,440 750 955
SUiJiAO: 1:4. 4:40, 7:50 TUES HIiUR 4-40. 750
DARK SHADOWS" PC 1-
F: 40, 7:30 100
SAT: 1:20, 4 730, 1010
SUNlOI 1:20,4.20, 730 ITIlSM URS 420 730
MEN IN BLACK 3" I-13
FR1: 4:30 SATMON.1-30.430
1U HUIS:U 4.30


MEN IN BLACK 3'"
FRAT: 7:40 10 10
SUKHURS: :40


N-1l


(407) 656-2808
Fax (407) 877-9608
HomeTeam (800) 356-2475
PEST DEFENSE E'
1224 Winter Garden Vineland Rd. Suite 112
Winter Garden, 34787


Ocoee High Class of
1962 reunion is June 9
The Ocoee High School graduating Class of 1962 will
celebrate its 50-year class reunion Saturday, June 9, at 7
p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's Club. Former Ocoee High
students from the classes of 1960-67 are invited to join
the Class of 1962 as members reminisce and celebrate
this milestone.
For more information, contact Paul Maddox at 407-
405-0615, Francine Moore Wilenius at 239-633-7147 or
Pat Hammock Ferguson at 407-877-7496.


it supports a program for unwed
mothers, a shelter for battered
women, a nursing home, a food
bank and the Ronald MacDon-
ald House. New members are
welcome.


S^ t




1575 MAGUIRE RD.
(1 BLK. OF HWY. 50)
www.westorange5.com
407-877-8111
"Homenmade Sandwiches
and Snacks Available"
GtlfttI S7 SO
Sun t Nss so5
SwQoIUS (aa.) 6550

flD hjn an1ddaeo

THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, MAY 25 thru
THURS, MAY 31
n"'l lI1 .ul l i uelr


00-

Marca L. Benton, EA
Enrolled Agent
Master of Science in Taxation
Tax Preparation
IRS Representation
407.654.2777
57 N Lakeview Avenue, Winter Garden.
National Association of Enrolled Agents Rodda Society of Enrolled Agents C & M Benton, LLC




BUT DO OU KOW HMO.

WWWEXCOMUiiSNllIBTYCHURCKIN


I I rl- ,-


R3~U"uuua~u~iPrMl~nw-~.~~a~~.-nm n rrraolru~ru~'um~o~oa~uirrurrrrr~~4n*~u


I-A


-Y--Y~-- ----------"-"--------- --"-Y-U~-~^~--- ;-;~;---~~Ic--


):






14A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Ocoee
"When the historical group disband-
ed, it did not mean that the city wanted
to let it go," Johnson said.
Mayor Scott Vandergrift strongly
stated his position on protecting Ocoee's
history and said the Friends of Ocoee
Historic Preservation wants a partner-
ship with the city.
Wilsen said she would love a partner-
ship but thought "it must be scheduled
and run through the rec center to act on
the best interest of the city."
Capital Investment Program manager
Al Butler told officials, "The artifacts
are still in 'limbo' and it was discussed
to pack and store items until the artifacts
are all inventoried."
Lassiter said he believed that the
inventorying of the home is almost
complete.
Commissioner Gary Hood said: "We
shouldn't be housing all possessions.
The legal way we should do this is to
place an ad asking others to collect their
items or it defaults and becomes prop-
erty of the city."
Wilsen reminded the commission,
"When we first started talking about


(Continued from lA)

it, we said we wanted to utilize it for
more than a museum."
Several commissioners discussed
how this issue was brought up in Janu-
ary when the Withers-Maguire House
first came before them'for guidance as
the Historical Commission began to
disband.
Commissioner Joel Keller asked
about insurance liability.
"If run by this 'non-group' before it is
a historical commission, it's a violation
of Sunshine Laws."
Vandergrift said the Friends of Ocoee
Historic Preservation is seeking to be
incorporated.
Hood said,"I think the house can be
utilized, but it needs to fall under city
staff."
After some discussion, the com-
mission voted to have the Parks and
Recreation Department operate and
manage the Withers-Maguire House.
Commissioners also agreed to change
the locks to the house to allow the
Parks and Recreation Department bet-
ter control of who comes in and out of
the property.


The commission further directed staff
to place an advertisement in the local
newspaper announcing, that anyone
owning Wither-Maguire Ho se artifacts
has 60 days (from the advertised date)
to pick up their items.
In other business, the commission:
Awarded Zoll Data Systems Inc.
a $76,028 contract to provide emer-
gency medical services and a fire re-
porting computer software system. The
computer software system will handle
everything, including fire incident re-
ports, EMS incident reports, training
records and hydrant and other inspec-
tion activities. Zoll Data Systems will
also provide the annual cost of main-
tenance of $13,082, which will begin
next fiscal year.
reduced code-violation fines from
$159,300 to $54,765.09, payable in 90
days, for property owned by Wilfredo
and Lourdes Vazquez, at 1611 Ison
Lane.
extended the commercial and multi-
family trash collection agreement for
another two years, allowing Waste De-
pot LLC DBA Waste Works to continue
to pick up the city's commercial and
multi-family residential waste through


Dec. 1,2014.
designated subdivisions Forest Oaks
and Silver Bend as two new golf cart
communities. The city passed a golf cart
ordinance on Aug. 16,2011, in response
to citizens stating a desire to drive golf
carts in their neighborhoods.
The ordinance allows residents to
drive golf carts on specifically iden-
tified streets and roadways meeting
threshold safety requirements under
state and municipal law. Over the past
several months, 29 subdivisions have
been approved to use golf carts.
approved a code-enforcement
agreement between the city of Ocoee
and the town of Oakland to allow code-
enforcement officers to work part-time
in Oakland, approximately eight hours
a week. The city will be able to pro-
vide these services with no additional
personnel hired.
recognized Jack Davidson as 2012
Officer of the First Quarter for his work
with social media campaigns, as well as
his efforts to create a database to help
streamline and track equipment within
the department.
presented crossing guard Reba Ad-
kins with a Community Service Award


for her dedication and service to the
Ocoee community.
heard from Orlando Health repre-
sentative Shannon Elswick regarding
the transfer of Health Central. He shared
that Orlando Health is seeking a new
president and the hospital is the fifth
largest employer in Central Florida.
listened to Elden McDirmit report
on the city's 2011 audit and financial
report. The city is in compliance with
laws, regulations, contracts and grant
agreements. Ocoee was compared
with other cities, and it was assessed
that the city is in very good financial
condition.
The commission voted by consensus
to approve the following:
reallocated $5,400 from cost sav-
ings tq cover the total of replacing two
police motorcycles.
renewed a contract with Centu-
ryLink, Ocoee's local phone provider
since 1999, for all maintenance, repairs
and upgrades to the phone system.
appointed Nicole Dawkins and
Mariann Zaccaro to the Human Rela-
tions Diversity Board to serve two-year
terms.


is now:


GIFTS HOME FURNISHINGS
KITCHEN & BATH DESIGN

Windermere Design is now located in
historic downtown Winter Garden
doing business as W G Home
139 Plant St. Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-614-8977


f-------------------


BR DENTAL
DR. BRIAN RAMSKI


ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS

407-905-9965


213 S: Dillard St, Ste. 140
Winter Garden Executive Center
OFFICE HOURS:
TUES, WED, THURS 8-12 AND 1-5.
FRIDAY 7-1

We are a private practice, no associates
and an in-network provider with these Insurance plans:
Aetna, Ameritas, BlueCross BlueShield, CIGNA, Delta Dental,
Dentemax, Guardian, Humana, Liberty, MetLife, Principal, United 8'
Concordia and United Healthcare PPO plans. uc# DN16050O
Call today for your appointment
www.drbrianramski.com w
1---


ADVANCED PEDIATRICS


I Where


Dr. Mona Patel, MD, FAAP
Dr. Farah Usmani, MD, FAAP
Tiffany Fraxedas, ARNP


Newborn to Young Adults
Accepting New Patients
H, Walk-ins Welcome 'd
i 5Same day appointments

School and Sports Physicals,
Well-child check-ups, Routine Immunizations,
Circumcisions, Sick child visits, ADHD

3712 Winter Garden Vineland Road,4
Winter Garden, FL 34787 A
www.advancedpediatricsfl.com
Phone: 407-656-BABY (2229)
E-mail: AdvancedPediatricsFL@gmail.com


GOLF CART ENTERPRISES
INCORPORATED


14520 W. Colonial Drive Winter Garden
407-656-0995
V \\ wv.go~lfcairlteadrpriscs.coan


Locally owned

and operated!




Stoneybrook West Storage
1650 Avalon Road Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 654-3037
stoneybrookwestss@cfl.rr.com
www.stoneybrookweststorage.com




Maguire Road Storage
2631 Maguire Road Ocoee, FL 34761
(407) 905-7898
maguireroadstorage@cfl.rr.com
www.maguireroadstorage.com


Looking for

Your Next Car?


i iiuma a a a
a aaa -- a a


S/ Quality Used Cors
Do you want a reliable car?
Can you afford weekly/monthly payments?
Would you like a 30 day, 1000 mile, 100% warranty?
26 yrs. serving West Orange County from the same location
Stop by or check our websitel
407-877-7422 marbais.com
914 North Lakewood Ave, at Wurst Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761


Your Ad Here!
Contact us to place your ad in this section





MWest




your community newspaper


720 South Dillard Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-656-2121


www.wotimes.com


kc^meFirs


-


I n,
W








TRWest Or9e_

TIMES



Briefs

West Orange
Football Camp
The 2012 West Orange
Football Camp is scheduled
for June 11-15 from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at Windermere
Prep School. Coaches Brad
Lord (Foundation Acad-
emy), Bob Head (Olympia),
Jacob Doss (Windermere
Prep) and Dave Langdon
(Orlando Christian Prep)
will help direct a non-con-
tact position development
camp for players in grades
3-8. Cost is $250 per camper
and that includes a camp
spirit pack (shirt and shorts),
lunch, video-tape analysis,
a 7-on-7 tournament, a big
man competition, a Punt,
Pass & Kick contest and an
athletic diet plan.
Space is limited. For reg-
istration information, visit
www.floridafootballacad-
emy.com on the Internet.

WOHS Athletic
Physical Night
West Orange High
School's Athletic Physical
Night for the 2012-13 school
year will be held Thursday,
May 31, from 6-7:30 p.m.
inside the school gymna-
sium.
The cost is $15 (cash or
check), and all OCPS physi-
cal paperwork must be filled
out prior to being seen by a
physician. Paperwork can
be picked up at school (in
the athletic training room
or the front office) or at the
Athletic Physical Night.
Physicals will be valid for
the entire 2012-13 school
year, and a free T-shirt will
be given out for each com-
pleted physical.

Boys summer
hoop league on tap
West Orange, Olympia,
Ocoee and Dr. Phillips will
be part of a 12-team boys
basketball summer league
coordinated by Warriors
Head Coach Eric Jones.
Varsity plays tips off on
May 31, and continues each
Thursday evening leading
up to tournament play (gold,
silver and bronze brackets)
on June 28. This year's
league will also include
squads from Jones, The First
Academy, Apopka, Wekiva,
Bishop Moore, Lake Brant-
ley and Lake Highland high
schools and a team from the
Florida Tarheels Basketball
Club.
In Week 1, West Orange
hosts Apopka and Wekiva
and Olympia welcomes
Ocoee and TFA. Dr. Phillips
will play at Jones against the
Tigers and Tarheels.

Florida Junior
Golf Tour
The Florida Junior Golf
Tour stops at Orange County
National in Winter Garden
this week for a 54-hole tour-
nament. The Panther Lake
Course will host tournament
rounds in the girls 16-18 and
13-15 and boys 13-15 divi-
sions from May 26-28. Play
gets underway this Saturday
starting at noon off the first
and 10th tees.

FACA spring
awards and updates
Olympia High senior Jesse
Winker recently was named
the Florida Athletic Coaches
Association District 11 Most
Valuable Player for the 2012
season. Randy O'Neal was
also selected the FACA Dis-
trict 11 Coach of the Year in
Class 8A.
Winker, who also earned
Class 8A Player of the Year
honors in District 11, batted
.488 this season for the 29-1
Titans with 34 runs scored,
30 RBIs, 19 extra-base hits
and 10 stolen bases.
Winker and Olympia
teammates Walker Weickel
and Michael Hennessey
were selected to compete in


the FACA All-Star Baseball
Classic, which gets under-
way this Saturday, May
26, at Firemen's Field in
Sebring. Saturday's opening
game matches North and
South All-Stars at 11 a.m.
and will be followed (30
minutes after its conclusion)
by the East All-Stars versus
the West. A consolation
game is then scheduled for
11 a.m. Sunday and that will
precede the championship
contest between Saturday's
winners.


Sports



Warriors prepare


for spring game


against Edgewater


By Chris Mayer

An athletic football move can gener-
ate a rousing cheer at any time.
West Orange Head Coach Chip Petree
and his staff put the Warriors put through
their paces last Friday night as part of
the team's intrasquad scrimmage. One
of the biggest reactions came when tight
end Kyle Griffitts, playing for the blue
jersey-clad offense, caught a pass in the
right flat from brother Hayden and suc-
cessfully hurdled an oncoming tackler
from the orange-clad defense to gain a
few extra yards.
The play evoked the enthusiasm that
continues to surround West Orange's
varsity program since last season when
it broke or tied nearly two dozen records
and posted the best overall record since


Hayden Griffittts passed for 356
yards as a sophomore.


1999. The Warriors appeared in a post-
season bowl game for the first time in 14
years and their 22-21 last-second come-
back win over East River at the Larry
Gergley Gridiron game gave them nine
total victories in 2011 (including one at
the fall kickoff classic and seven more
during the regular season).
Petree said he wanted to emphasize
"enthusiasm, great alignment, under-
standing your keys and reads and being
where you're supposed to be" during the
scrimmage as West Orange geared up
to play its spring game at 7:30 p.m. this
Friday, May 25, at Edgewater High in
Orlando.
"We're very excited about where we
are," Petree said. "We want to stay a very
good, physical running team, and the
other focus this spring was looking for
more consistency on defense. We were
very good at times on defense last sea-
son, but we were too up and down. We
think we're going to be a little bit bigger
and a little bit faster and it should make a
difference, but we feel good about what
we did last year and we've returned 18
starters."
Edgewater is under the direction of
new head coach Dave Wensyel and fea-
tures quarterback J.B. Woodman, who
committed to the University of Missis-
sippi for baseball. The Eagles reached
the Class 7A state playoffs last season
and lost in the regional quarterfinals to
Evans.
"It's a great opportunity for us because
with Edgewater I don't think we could
play a tougher opponent in the spring,"
Petree said."We were glad that Edgewa-
ter wanted to play us and we're excited
about being able to play them, and if
you're competitive and want to be men-
tioned in the upper echelon of Central
Florida teams then you don't do it by
being on nie-..ge boards and stuff like
that. You do it by blocking and tackling
and that's what we're trying to do."
A highly successful competition
\\cigliiliiIng season served as the per-
fect segue into the spring football cam-
I'.dgn for West Orange.
The Warriors i ,.tlced the progrun's
career passing leader (quarterback Sean
Kelly) and a cornerstone offensive line-
man (center Kalvin Rynmer), but new
offensive coordinator Mike Short has


B
Thursday, May 24, 2012 SECTION


West Orange wide receiver Vernon Marshall turns upfield during prac-
tice last Thursday. Marshall, who had 39 receptions for 841 yards and
six touchdowns last season, and the Warriors travel to Edgewater High


this Friday for their spring game.
several options as West Orange worked
out of a shotgun spread formation during
last Friday's scrimmage.
Hayden Griffitts completed 27 passes
for 356 yards and two touchdowns as
a sophomore last year and Will Ficka
returns to a promising offensive line. Re-
turning running backs Roderick Jeri-
gan and Jamarcus Federick combined to
rush for 913 yards and nine touchdowns
in 2011, while wide receivers Garrett
Johnson (1,014 yards, 10 touchdowns)
and Vernon Marshall (841 yards, 6TDs)
blitzed opposing defenses for 95 total
catches.
West Orange was constantly patching
up its defense last season, starting with
Jock Petree's significant leg injury over
the summer at the Florida Premier 7s
tournament and all the way up through
the bowl g'.me where they finished with
just three hle.alhy linemen, but Friday's
matchup with Edgewater will provide
some insight to what the Warriors are
capable of this season when they're at
full ',iemtilh
University of Tennessee commit
Corey Vereen can line up at defensive
end or outside linebacker, and rising se-
niors \m iii,-n Clhastang and Petree both
received offers from Navy earlier this


month. Defensive tackle Justin Edge,
linebackers Nate Ozdemir and Tony
Bryant, cornerbacks Jordan Nix and
Roman Tatum and safety Kevin Ramos
are also key figures.


2012 Spring Football
Ocoee at St. Cloud
Thursday, May 24, 7 p.m.
New Head Coach Dale Salapa
closely observed the Knights while
they competed last Thursday eve-
ning during the annual Black and
Gold scrimmage. Quarterbacks
Will Walters and Bobby Lyons di-
rected their respective offenses as
the Knights unveiled their shotgun
spread look.
"We've got 85 kids out and we
played 85 kids," Salapa said, "and
how many times do you get that
done? We got everybody quality reps
where we played that first half in the
Black and Gold format and then in
the second half we came out and
played the ones, twos and threes.
(See Football, 3B)


Olympia celebrates final signing day for 2011-12


Football players (above, I-r) Kyle King (Florida Tech), Antonio Arroyo (Stetson)
and Chris Blackwell (Union College) took part in last Wednesday's signing day,
while Carly Clarke (right) signed with South Georgia College for soccer.


Rower Victoria Hernandez (at left) signed with the Jacksonville University. Above,
I-r, Riki Bonnema signed to swim for North Carolina State, Gabriela Gil will join
the women's swimming program at the University of Rhode Island and Meagan
Marques will attend Mercyhurst University for water polo. Not pictured are water
polo player Rachel Bednarek (Gannon University) and rowers Katie Chambers
(University of Alabama) and Ashley Jesser (Marietta College).


DP honors award winners during milestone season


Three-sport standout Hannah Schai-
ble and record-setting football quarter-
back Nick Patti were honored as the
2012 Most Outstanding Athletes of the
Year during Dr. Phillips High's recent
annual awards ceremony, marking the
completion of the milestone 25th sea-
son for Panthers sports programs.
A total of 38 student-athletes were
honored, as well as DP's Coach of the
Year and its Hall of Fame inductee
Blair Bodenmiller, during the ceremo-
ny. Schaible played volleyball, was a
member of the repeat state champion
basketball team and lined up at quarltr-


back for the state runner-up flag foot-
ball team (en route to Florida Athletic
Coaches Association All-State First
Team honors) during her junior year,
while Patti concluded his dynamic high
school football career (34-5 record at
the varsity level) by being named Flori-
da's Class 8A Player of the Year for the
2011 season.
The 2012 Principal's Award, present-
ed by each sport's coach to an athlete
they recognize as exemplifying leader-
ship, commitment and pride, honorees
were: Stephanie Propst (athletic train-
ng), Preston Cronk (baseball), Taylor


Zimmerman (girls b.miketb.illI. Isaac
Lane (boys b.ikeclb.ll'. Rachel Stephen
(iil. bowling), Joshua Nassar (boys
bowling), Micaela Garber (cheerleadr-
ing), Melissa Lore (girls cross country),
A.J. Cunningham (boys cross country).
Jade ('lhek (FACA All-State First
Team in flag football), Chris Tukdar-
ian (football), Mindy Schwartz (girls
golf), Eric Shiar (boys golf), Kather-
ine Breese (girls lacrosse), Craig Jack-
son (boys lacrosse), Rebekah Martin
(girls soccer), David DiMauro (boys
soccer), Kalie Hernandez (softball),
Kaleigh DeHart (girls swimming),


Ryan Staton (boys swimming), Maria
Contreras (girls tennis), Cooper Viss-
ers (boys tennis), Bridget Blake (girls
track and field), Reggie Glover (boys
track and field), Erika Figueroa (girls
\ ollc b.mlli. Andrew Johnson (boys vol-
leyball), Shannon MacNeil (ills water
polo), Jack Orchard (boys water polo)
Shanice Richardson (girls weightlift-
ing), Brad Bindas (boys weightlifting).
Neshlly Gonzalez (girls \" eIllulh,' l and
T.J. McLaughlin (boys \ esicling
The United States Army Reserve was
(See Awards, 2B)


rW


~6~-~d;Ea
'
b ;Be I







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


Foundation Academy rallies


for spring football victory


Nick Patti (left) and Hannah Schaible were named Dr. Phil-
lips High's 2012 Most Outstanding Athletes of the Year.


Awards


in attendance to present its
Scholar-Athlete awards to
Breese and Sam Ranieri (foot-
ball).
Blair Bodenmiller, a 2005 Dr.
Phillips graduate, was inducted
into the Hall of Fame by her for-
mer coach, Priscilla Long.
The Bob Noyes Sportsman-
ship Awards were presented to
junior Riley O'Donnell (girls
bowling, girls soccer and girls
lacrosse) and senior David James
(boys swimming and boys water
polo), while the 2012 William C.
Spoone Scholar-Athletes of the
Year went to Breese and Zach
Pindar (boys basketball).
The Dr. Phillips Coach of the


(Continued from IB)


Year went to Samantha Bous-
salham (competitive cheerlead-
ing).
In 25 seasons of team compe-
tition, Dr. Phillips secured 150
Metro Conference champion-
ships and 132 district titles. In
that time DP also recorded 33
regional championships, made
22 state final four appearances,
Earned state runner-up honors 17
times and won 21 state titles.
The Panthers also have two
national tournament titles in
their history (both coming in
2011) with one by the girls
varsity basketball team and the
other for the competitive cheer-
leading squad.


By Chris Mayer

MAITLAND The spring football sea-
son for Foundation Academy meat being
efficient.
Get on the field and get the work done.
Lions Head Coach Brad Lord knew the
importance of maximizing time this month
for a couple of reasons: 1) Foundation's
varsity baseball team, which fielded a num-
ber of football players and had Lord as an
assistant on Joe Cioffi's staff, lasted to the
regional quarterfinals on May 8; and 2)
only 17 days separated the start of spring
workouts from the Lions' scheduled game
against Orangewood Christian.
But there was plenty of encouragement
following last Friday's 21-13 comeback
win over the Class 3A Rams. Bryan Aviles
scored a pair of rushing touchdowns just
over two minutes apart late in the third
quarter as the Class 2A Lions overcame a
13-7, halftime deficit.
"The boys worked hard this off-season
and it showed on the field," Lord said. "I
felt that we improved each practice. Play-
ing up a division is always a challenge and
the boys accepted the challenge. [Orange-
wood Christian's] Bill Gierke is a great
coach and a class guy, and it was an honor
to be on the same field as him. This spring
should propel us into our summer work-
outs, and if we work hard we should be
competitive in our district. I am just glad
that we came out healthy."
Aviles, who enters his senior season
this fall and is one of eight returning of-
fensive starters, gained 95 yards on the
ground against host Orangewood Christian.
Aviles' short touchdown run up the middle
with 3:46 left in the third quarter tied the
score at 13-all Josh Nascimento then put


the Lions ahead for good with his second
of three extra points on the day and he
used second and third efforts to find the
end zone at the 1:40 mark.
Foundation reached Orangewood Chris-
tian territory on all three third-quarter
drives. One was set up by incoming fresh-
man safety Jacob Murphy's interception on
third down with 3:12 remaining.
Trailing 6-0 in the first half, Foundation
got on the scoreboard on Austin Craichy's
75-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver
Gary Hibbert. Craichy was a sophomore
wide receiver and defensive back last
season at St. Petersburg Admiral Far-
ragut, which reached the Class 2A state
title game.
Craichy and sophomore David Atwood
both took snaps leading Foundation's shot-
gun spread offense, while Alex Butler and
Tal Minks had key receptions during the
Lions' third-quarter scoring drives.
Defensive lineman Kevin Sullivan regis-
tered three sacks to help lead Foundation's
pass rush. Justin Minnick, Nick Byrd, Jair
Semexant, Troy Freyser, Tyler Lawless,
Hibbert and Minks also turned in strong
defensive performances.
Foundation will face Trinity Prep in
its fall kickoff classic, in advance of the
2012 regular season opener against visit-
ing Deltona Trinity Christian on Aug. 31.
The Lions will return to Class 2A District
4 where the current assigned teams include
Lake Mary Prep, Mount Dora Bible, Or-
lando Christian Prep, Santa Fe Catholic
and Victory Christian.

Windermere Prep 16,
Celebration 0
The Lakers avoided storms last Friday


at Celebration High to play the program's
first-ever spring game.
Windermere Prep took the field for one
half against the host school, winning 16-
0, before playing Life Christian Academy
(a 16-14 defeat after a missed two-point
conversion at the end).
"It was exciting watching our young
guys playing [against Life Christian] and
the older guys were on the sideline cheer-
ing them on," WPS Head Coach Jacob
Doss said. "To me, it couldn't have been a
better ending to a spring. I couldn't have
drawn it up any better with those young
kids getting involved and playing and scor-
ing against a varsity team."

Northside Christian 21,
CFCA 0
Central Florida Christian Academy
played its spring game last Saturday af-
ternoon, hosting St. Petersburg Northside
Christian School.
Elisha Jordan and Ben Moore both
played quarterback in CFCA's shotgun
spread formation, while the CFCA defense
came up with several stops in the second
half. Among them was Ralph Balderamos's
fumble recovery at the Northside 38-yard
line, after the Eagles delivered a backside
hit to the quarterback with 3:26 remaining
in the fourth quarter.
"This next football season is probably
the most excited I've been after the spring
game," said CFCA Head Coach Monty
Vann, whose team will be a Central Florida
independent for the 2012 season as a mem-
ber of the Sunshine State Athletic Confer-
ence. "We've got only 90 kids in our high
school and as far as numbers are concerned
that pulls us closer to the competition."


Top athletes
Central Florida Christian Academy announced its Ath-
letes of the Year, Hannah Sides and Elisha Jordan, at the
school's annual sports banquet.


Eleutiza named new FA volleyball coach

Foundation Academy
has named Danny Eleutiza
as its new Volleyball Head
Coach.
Eleutiza previously led
teams to championships
as an elite club coach and
with semi-pro teams. He is
currently is affiliated with
Top Select Volleyball Acad-
emy.
Last fall he directed the
Winter Spring, High School
girls varsity volleyball team
to the FHSAA Class 7A state
championship match against
Stuart Martin County. DANNY ELEUTIZA


rt mImIf


BAPTIST

RST BAPTIST CHURCH
25 E Plant St., Winter Garden
407-656-2352
Sunday 8:30 am Traditional
):45 am Bible Study
11:00 am Contemporary
Nednesdays 6:45 pm
ible Study Group for all ages.
=astor Tim Grosshans
ww.fbcwg.org

EULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
371 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
407) 656-3342
astor Jathan Murphy

ARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
311 West. Ave., Ocoee
astor Jeff Pritchard
407)656-2351
mail: starkelakebaptist@gmail.com

EST ORANGE BAPTIST

407) 656-9749
w.westorangebaptist.org
astor Jerry Stone

NEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Dcoee, FL.
oww.westorlandobaptistchurch.com
407-905-9508 _


CATHOLIC


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


CHRISTIAN


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
oTQLiWlcPEastor A07Z-9_03-384


CHURCH OF GOD

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


COMMUNITY

VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE E .'ERrill FELL: Lir E F.,tlIi


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 ,


ST ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Singles Dance
(last Saturday an I ..i Month)
8pm to II pm $5.00
Hastings St., Near Kirkman Rd
off West Colonial


School for all ages at 9:30.
Child Care &Youth Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.com

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Or-
lando, 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.ora


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
303A North SR 27
Minneola FL 34715
352-243-5353
www.congreaationsinai.minneola.org
Friday Evening Services @ 7:45 pm
Special Rock Services
Tot Sabbath Services @ 7:00 pm on 4th
Friday. Services led by Spiritual Leaders:
Joe and Lynn Goldovitz
Bar/bat Mitzvah Classes
Hebrew and Jewish Education Classes
:.,1 n E .i'lue Sis lrrn :,,:,.) i.:,'ali l Eii5-


LUTHERAN

ZION NEW LIFE AND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windeincrc Rdl. Wildecrmtcr


"GOD IS NOT UNJUST; HE WILL NOT FORGET YOUR

WORK AND THE LOVE YOU HAVE SHOWN HIM AS YOU

HAVE HELPED HIS PEOPLE AND CONTINUE

TO HELP THEM." HEBREWS 6:10 (NIV)


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 nowl

PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
Serv. 8:30am & 10:45am
407-877-3937
www PeopleOfFaith.ORG


METHODIST

OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
8:30am Traditional 10:00am SS
Sunday: 9:45am Interactive
11:00am Contemporary. Monday
night services at 7:00pm. Pastor
Ernie Post 407-293-0700

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
125 N. Lakeview Ave Winter Garden
Service Times: 9:00 AM & 11:15 AM
www.fumcwg.org 407-656-1135

ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.



AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
533 W. Pla SI
y-inte V Gaini
656-3307
CI-OtMMnLTET
AUTO REiIR


Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
in the Sanctuary
Contemporary 9:30 am
In the Gymnasium & 5:30 pm
in the Attic, Building C
PowerHouse: A Family Worship
Experience 11:00 am in the Gymnasium
407-876-4991 www.st.lukes.org
S.htip.. wwrw st lukes org __



PRESBYTERIAN

OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452 www.oaklandpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor.
Call about our preschool.

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF
THE LAKES, USA
Conroy-Wndermere 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.org



PENTECOSTAL

GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
Temporarily meeting at Baldwin
Fairchild of Winter Garden
428 East Plant Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Pastor Rickv L. Faircloth


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Rd.
Windermere, FL 34786
407-876-2112 Worship times:
9:00am Adult Sunday School
10:00am Worship
www.windermereunion.org


Call The West Orange Times

407-656-2121


WATO LACE


r ~Mde ia eiue ~ia....







Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 3B


Photo by Michael Laval
West Orange High's Corey Vereen (No. 99) brings down teammate Roderick Jernigan
(No. 4) as the spring football season continued last Thursday for the Warriors. West Or-
ange will play at Edgewater Highthis Friday in its spring game.


---- -. .- sintp u flfep
Photo by Michael Laval
Garrett Johnson, West Orange's leading receiver last season with 56 receptions, tries to
step out of the tackle of teammate Kevin Ramos.


Football-
"The effort is absolutely
incredible," he continued. "I
can't throw more at these guys
because they take everything I
give them and then want more.
Are we maturing and are we
learning? There's a lot of things
that we need to do, but I'm hop-
ing that Thursday [against St.
Cloud] we're going to learn a
little bit more about ourselves.
Last Thursday's Black and Gold
game was vitally important to
us because we found out a lot
of things that we need to ad-
dress and that's what you need.
You need to get things on film,
you need to experience it and
you need to have people in the
stands because when a little bit
of nerves set in things have a
tendency to show up. We had
a great post-scrimmage prac-
tice on Friday where the kids
we're hungry and they wanted
to find out what they did wrong.
What we've got are a bunch of
coaches who are excited and a
bunch of kids that are willing to
look at things that they're not
good at it."
The Knights will spread the
field when they have the ball
- sharing the similar run-pass
philosophy Salapa used during
his time at Dr. Phillips and the
spring season has helped the of-
fensive line begin its maturation
process. The defense, which
excelled last season amid a 2-8
overall record, also has some
skilled athletes returning who
may get a chance to see time
on both sides of the ball when
Ocoee suits up against host St.
Cloud.
"We want to focus on the
same stuff we've been doing,"
Salapa said. "You're going to
see us play some guys both
ways where you're going to
see Rohan Hylton get to carry
the football and you're going to
see D'Shar Barren and Kevin
Alce play some offensive line
and tight end for us, and you're
going to see Terrell Lewis play
some slot wide receiver for
us."

Olympia/Jacksonville
Sandalwood at Evans
Friday, May 25, 6:30 p.m.
The Titans make their way
north to Evans High School for
what is expected to be one of the
area's top spring matchups.
Evans, a Class 7A regional
semifinalist one season ago,


features wide receiver Domi-
nic Walker and a pair of Flor-
ida State University commits
in wideout Tony Stevens and
linebacker Ro'Derrick Hosk-
ins. Jacksonville Sandalwood
also has its share of higly touted
players in rising senior Demar-
cus Walker (No. 24 in the ESPN
150), quarterback Parker Boe-
hme, Vanderbilt commit Malik
Greaves and Florida Interna-
tional commit Donald Rocker.
"Both of them [the Trojans
and Saints] are loaded teams
and that's what we wanted,"
Olympia Head Coach Bob
Head said. "We were scheduled
to play St. Cloud again like last
year, but we had the opportunity
to play two top quality teams
and I really felt like that was the
best way to get our kids ready
and really get a true indication
of what we have. This year we
only have 52 guys out [for the
team], but we feel like we have
the right kids. Evans has some
high-profile kids that are being
heavily recruited and I think it's
going to be a great test for us."
Olympia entered spring work-
outs having taken a significant
step in 2011. With nine new
starters on defense and Colby
Brown preparing for his first
full season as starting quarter-
back, the Titans posted a 7-5
overall record that included a
Class 8A district championship,
a state tournament appearance
for the third straight year and a
trip to the regional semifinals
for the first time in school his-
tory (which resulted in a 17-6
loss to Timber Creek).
The situation has changed
somewhat with Brown's trans-
fer to Tampa Plant and the grad-
uation losses of key seniors like
USF's James Hamilton.Athletic
sophomore Deondre Francois
has moved into the quarterback
role (after starting every game
at that position as a freshman
for the Olympia junior varsity
team) with the ability to run and
pass.
"He's a great player and he's
really gotten a lot better," Head
said of the 5-foot-11-inch Fran-
cois. "What he needed was ex-
perience because he has the raw
talent and ability and he shows
great leadership."
Offensive lineman Shawn
Curtis continues to secure
college offers, but the 6-5,
270-pounder is the lone return-


---(Continued from 1B)

ing player up front. But Olym-
pia remains strong at the skill
positions led in part by rising se-
nior John Armstrong (who had
nearly 1,800 rushing/receiving
yards and 19 total touchdowns
last season) Jones High trans-
fer Alex Gomez and sophomore
Dexter Williams.
Defensively, defensive end
Ramar Dennis, Nathan Obinwa
and Julian Grant have all had
solid spring seasons.
Storm clouds cut into Olym-
pia's intra-squad scrimmage last
Friday evening, but not before
the Titans ran several mean-
ingful plays. That included
Gomez's 70-yard touchdown
run on the fourth play from
scrimmage.
"I felt like our offense moved
the ball really well and complet-
ed a lot of good passes," Head
said. "John Armstrong ran the
ball well and we completed a
couple nice passes to Sam Peele
and to Michael Macon, and then
I thought our defense really got
going and we had a couple great
stops. We played a lot of the
young kids and I felt like we
got some quality work in."


Dr. Phillips at
Cocoa, 7 p.m. Friday
The Panthers entered spring
workouts coming off last year's
10-win season under first-year
Head Coach Rodney Wells.
DP graduated its talented
quarterback-center duo of Nick
Patti and Sam Ranieri, as well as
leading receivers Trey Griffey
and David Saintbien (who com-
bined to catch 100 passes last
season), but the Panthers have
an impressive stock of returning
running backs in standout Eric
Harrell (1,135 yards and 14 TDs
in 2011), Kerry Bernard (382
yards, four TDs), Isaiah John-
son, Deionte Gaines and Reggie
Glover.
Stephen Maloney attempted
four passes last season as Patti's
backup and Denzell Hanna is
another option at quarterback as
a converted wide receiver.
The Panthers return several
starters on defense unlike in
2011 when BYU signee Phil-
lip Amone was the lone starter
back led by an talented sec-
ondary featuring rising senior
safeties Matthew Milano (team-
high 123 tackles in 2011) and
Marcell Harris.


Photo by Scott Tidmus
Ocoee High School conducted its annual Black and Gold intrasquad scrimmage on a
warm evening last Thursday. Taye Hamilton found room to run along the sideline during
this first-half play.


Photo by Chris Mayer
Gold Team quarterback Will Walters (No. 4) rolls to his left and looks for yardage. First-
year Head Coach Dale Salapa and the Knights visit St. Cloud High School this Thursday
in their spring game.


Visit us
online at
wotimes.com


Experienced COACHING STAFF including:
Bob Pinto former Division I Head Coach, Montverde
Academy Co-head Coach, National Director of Fellowship
of Christian Athletes Softball Ministry

Lonnie Richardson Montverde Academy Co-head Coach,
President and founder Dot Richardson Softball Association,
NSA Title for 10 and under fast pitch

Kelly Golden former Head Coach LSCC Women's Softball
team, Montverde Academy Assistant Coach

John Cassady National Champion coach for 10 and under
Travel Ball with a strong emphasis on pitching

Dr. Dot Richardson 2x Olympic Gold Medalist in softball,
volunteer advisor for Montverde Academy Softball program ..


Seventh Street Montverde, Florida 347
407.469.2561 www.montverde.org j


*WHYSIlMPLYEIT? OM HRV

WWWNEXTCOMMUNInTYCHRCKNF







The West Oran e Times Th 2


Schools


Ocoee High


Windermere


Students and faculty at Windermere Elementary showed off their best singing, acting,
dancing and other talents during its 6th annual talent show. This year, the theme was
Disco Fever. Dancing to an old 70's favorite are (1-r) Wyatt Archer, Cruz Warp and Pierce
Warp.

West Orange High


~~FlllgtATt'


Susan Ratcliff's painting class at Ocoee High studied tye dyeing in honor of OHS Se-
nior Week's Retro Day. Showing their colors are (l-r) Emili Burns, Brooke Farris, Herneet
Tuteja and Isreal Vargas.


Congratulations to recent West Orange High School Students of the Month (l-r): Estebon
Peralta-Chacon, senior; Annavay Kean, sophomore; and Keren Appiahene, freshman.
Not pictured: Katherine Baker, junior.


I k m m I
Congratulations to Ocoee High School's Air Force Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps
(AFJROTC) for being awarded the Distinguished Unit Award with Merit for the 3rd year
in a row. This is the highest award earned by AFJROTC units. Only 12 units in Florida
achieved the honor


Tildenville


Ocoee


Ocoee Elementary 5th-graders spent the night in the woods at YMCA Camp
Winona. Students participated in team building and survival activities. Listen-
ing to camp counselor directions before they build their shelter and teepee fire
stack are Sadie Morris, Sophie Armstead and Emily King.


Lake Whitney


Lake Whitney Elemen-
tary thanks its 5th-grade
patrols for keeping their
fellow students safe during
the 2011-12 school year
Gathered are the patrols
with the patrol coordina-
tor and LWE computer
teacher Mrs. Hogaboom.


Tildenville Elementary held its Target Literacy Night and schoolwide Science Fair recent-
ly. Students presented both Science Fair and Technology projects at the event. Every
project worked through the scientific method. A winner and runner-up at each grade
level was recognized. Technology projects included student-made Animoto presenta-
tions and TrueFlix projects.

Foundation Academy

Foundation Academy
congratulates Tal Minks and
Sophia Murray for plac-
ing in the Central Florida
Education Guide annual
art contest. The contest
is judged by professional
artists, and this year, there
were more than 1,600
entries. Minks received 1st
place in the high school
-, -category, and Murray was
.in the top 10 for middle
schoolers. Last year, she
....... 0won 1st place for the el-
ementary school category.


It" 1 ritf rk JrflxrI ,,,c I IILL1%-Lay lv" a


I


.Ash-


iR


F


I


4






Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times


Spring Lake


Congratulations to
Fatima Rodriguez
for being named
Spring Lake's SOAR
award winner.


Sign up for
summer camps at
Windermere Union
Windermere Union Church
Preschool will offer camps this
summer for local preschool chil-
dren ages 3-5.
The hours are 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The fee for the week is $125.
Children will be required to
bring a packed lunch to school
with them each day.
Camp dates are: June 25-
29 (art or camping), July 9-13
(science or "fun in the sun"),
July 23-27 (art or "around
the world"), July 30 to Aug. 3
(music, science or "under the
sea").
To enroll your child, call 407-
909-0464 or visit windermere-.
unionchurchpreschool.com.


Southwest Middle


Lakeview Middle


Central Florida Educators Credit Union held an art contest with the theme "people help-
ing people," and Southwest Middle School student Leo Moreira was selected as 1 of 40
finalists out of 1,600 applicants. Congratulating Moreira are art teacher Ms. Schweickert
and SWMS Principal Mr. Arnold.


Westbrooke


Kindergarten student Alex
Vissepo and her mom,
Hayley, enjoy Moms and
Muffins time at West-
brooke Elementary.


The Winter Garden Rotary Club recognized 6th-grade students (1-r) Alisha Bejai, Savan-
nah Hardy, Emily Goldsmith and Meaghan Henry for their winning entries in the Four-
Way Essay Test. The essay topic was how to be truthful, build goodwill and better friend-
ships, be fair to all involved and beneficial to all concerned. Each student was awarded
a certificate, a golden ruler and cash.


S W.O. Montessori CFCA


West Orange Montessori School student
Isla Wrend is busy working with kitchen
tools during her Practical Life lesson.


Children's


Congratulations to John Hinkle for being a
finalist in the Central Florida Educators Art
Contest. There were more than 1,600 en-
tries from students in Orange, Seminole,
Osceola, Lake and Volusia counties, and
Hinkle finished in the top 10 in his grade
level.


Lighthouse
- Au ._


Classmates (1-r) Elise Morhack, Mason Mojica, Jackson Beardsley, Emma Plumley and
Danielle Johnson of the before- and after-school program at Children's Lighthouse pre-
school learned about Japanese cuisine by making candy sushi in class.


"~7-


Ms. Hall's 3rd-grade class at Whispering Oak Elementary School learned an important
lesson about saving money after a presentation by Mrs. Bonefede of Suntrust Bank. Stu-
dents learned how important it is to save money and participated in a pricing game in
which they estimated costs of essential items.


Thornebrooke


Maxey


First-graders
Paloma
Pineda (left)
and Jermaine
Bentley cre-
ate a solar-
powered
oven to
cook pizza
in Dr Ho-
gan's class
at Maxey
Elementary


Thomebrooke Elementary 3rd-, 4th- and 5th-grade stu-
dents that read all 15 Sunshine State Books this year were


awarded with a field trip for lunch and a book-themed
scavenger hunt at Barnes and Noble in Winter Garden. .


Whispering Oak


5B






6B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


HERE'SMY CAR 9 BUSNESS DRECTOR


"Your Complete Service Center"
10 West Story Rd. Winter Garden, FL 34787
REG# MV-01095
TFN
Phone (407) 656-6646
Richard Hudson Reggie Hudson


TFN
TNRoofiong, Inc.
27 Years Experience
Residential Commercial Tile Metal


407.614.5962 Keith Keller
Email: keithksj@cfl.rr.com President
Ocoee, FL 34761 CCC1325778


M&S AIR CONDITIONING
& APPLIANCE SERVICE
6/14/12 OF CENTRAL FLORIDA, LLC
LICENSED & INSURED LIC #CAC1814193
Heating Preventive Maintenance Duct Cleaning
* Blown-In Insulation New Installation 24 hrs. 7 days a Week
Service & Repairs Appliance Repair


PREVENTIVE $Q595
MAINTENANCE
SPECIAL u', e r 6i' On


Lake 352-241-4780
N. Lake 352-314-5004


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


* Quality
* Service
* Sales
* Installation
* Commercial
* Residential


S turn to the experts
Call for a FREE estimate on
Equipment Replacement.
We offer fnancins with approved credit


71212







321.99.6B81
www.stellarwindowtinting.com


$20 OFF
WINDOW TINTING

THIS MONTH
Conveniently located on the
corner of Hwy 50 & Daniel's Rd.
in the Sonoco Gas Station



puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding V
(407) 654-8885 BBB.
703 S.Vlondi Rd.
Winter arden, F 34787 TE
.pTimaco Constuc TFN


Timaco Construction


TFN
Servmng (c 'n .l 'i itti I no i S rl Il lO)

A/i ETIWONICS
A/C & Heating Service
S.,Ils Siovic' hlf toallalioni MIlillt'n nt r,
residhnn.a8l ( ( l ommri.ll

407-656-I09


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes F
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
www.Firetechextinguisher.com

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

Q quality service at
MaSSey S a reasonable price
Michael D. Massey Paint & Body Shop
Owner 249 Capital Court
TFN Ocoee, FL 34761


CRAWFORDTIRE

SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575
MORE THAN JUST
TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone Michelin Toyo BFG Tires


WEST ORANGE ROOFING & W.P.R.
familio~,ned oier 4-0 ears
BOBBY SWINDLEJR -- -
% nerr -
84 -wnan a --e rlandof 1288 8 -
a iriofice 407 .656-8

6//12,- el 7-007
WINDOW CLEANING &
PRESSURE CLEANING
Our Expert Services include;
Window Cleaning, Window
Tinting, General Pressure
Washing, Power Cleaning
& Sealing, Tile & Grout
SCleaning, Gutter Cleaning.
r ------------- ni II,
WINDOW WINDOW CLEANING includes I
GENIE! I cleaning the screens and tracts.
w, n ,on,,,,,~.[i1 ,a I 10% OFF ANY SERVICE I
--- -- -- -- -- -- ------
r -l-m-- -r 11
I WINDOW II GUTTER I
TINTING CLEANING
S 10% OFF Starting at 7900
I Call for Details I Call for Details

t:352.324.0156"
Call today for a a.2 01
FREE estimate: 3 .2'3 40
www.windowgenie.com
Bonded and insured, equipped for 2 story homes
Member of the Soith Lake Chamber of Commerce.


COINS

Of the Realm

BUY & SELL
U.S. Coins & Currency
Precious Metals
Gold Silver Platinum
Certified Coins PCGS-NGC 0 "
Foreign Coins


TFN Appraisals
1056 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
coinsoftherealm@cfl.rr.com
407-656-6637


George
Callahan
Professional
Numismatist
20 years experience
in Central Florida


Plumbing Problems?
Call 407-905-0014
TFN CF(056690


TRAYWICK'S
GARAGE ""
1045 S. Vineland Rd. *Winter Garden
New and Used Tires Alignment
S-* Complete Auto Repair
PENNZOIL A/C Serv. & More
W 407-656-1817


Bill Straugh'
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-30101
Windsor Realty Group, Inc.
160 S. Main Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463) TFN


Vic's Carpet Cleaning
Licensed and Insured


8/16/12


Specializing in


Residential/Commercial Truck Mounted Cleaning System


Vic Chesmore
Winter Garden, FL


(407) 947-1416
Email: fourccccs@aol.coni


/^lN Landscape Services
Owned and Operated by Alan Crouch
West Orange County Resident for over 30 Years
Licensed and Insured
Commercial & Residential
Servicing Winter Garden, Windermere & Ocoee
321.436.4538


Advanced Pest Related Services
o-Frien !



A ""N D
Pes elated Ser es

8/2/12 ce200




Troy Parker 407-905-6218 321-231-3686
Fax: 407-905-6224 *troy@adpest.com
1331 Green Forest Court Suite 20 Winter Garden, FL 34787




:e '' Hll j -
271 REW CIRCLE oHws S.lol
Phone: 407-8773841 1
r-----------------------------------------
271NEWC10CLE (
Email: hlinc1995@aol.com
----------------------------------

$9 7500COMPLETE
OIL SERVICE
With service message reset.
SFull synthetic (up to 7 quarts) and oil filter.
Offer expires 5/31/12. Environmental, disposal fers
and tax not included. Not valid with nny other offer.
-----------------,----------------------
TO SCHEDULE AN APPT. TODAY CALL US AT
407-877-3841
We are your European/Foreign car outo Repnir/Saloalllternative dealer.
S(VOL ,-VO -LXL=S) I AG'IA1
- ---------------------


Rotten Wood Repair
* Drywall Repair
* Texture Paint
34 yrs. experience
407-468-8940


TWestQ@ 0Ofe a-Janna
TMES Crouch

TIM ES Advertising
Representative

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


J







Thursday, May 24, 2012 The West Orange Times 7B


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

PRIVATE CEMETERY Plot for
sale in Woodlawn Memorial
Park. Owner has moved out of
State. Single plots in this area
are currently selling for $6900.
Seller to pay transfer fees.
Certificate of Interment Rights
is ready to convey for imme-
diate ownership. Legal Info:
Lot 504, Space 2, Section J.
Contact John at 703-408-4852.
$5,000 OBO 5/24db
ADVERTISE YOUR WAY TO
SUCCESS! Call now to grow
your business. Get your classi-
fied ad in 119 newspapers with
one order.Advertising Networks
of Florida-(866)742.1373
fcan24
CRYPTAVAILABLE for immedi-
ate purchase on prime second
level in beautiful mausoleum
of Christian heritage. Wood-
lawn Memorial Park in Gotha,
FL. Sacrifice for $4995, $2400
discount off current price of
$7395. Offered by Robert G.
Boyd 707-838-7283.5/31rb




035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

ENGLISH LANGUAGE Arts Tu-
tor, Specialization: 3rd 12th
Grade Reading, Writing, Gram-
mar, and FCAT Prep. Former
Orange County Public School
teacher, M.S. Reading Educa-
tion, B.S. English Language
Arts Education, ESOL certi-
fied, and state certification is
current. Please visit www.ab-
ertutors.weebly.com for more
qualifications, rates, and con-
tact information. TFNKA
NEWTO TRUCKING? Your new
career starts now! $0 Tuition
Cost No Credit Check Great
Pay & Benefits Short employ-
ment commitment required
Call (866)297-8916 www.join-
CRST.com fcan24
ATTEND COLLEGE Online from
Home. *Medical, "Business,
'Criminal Justice, *Hospital-
ity. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualified. SCHEV certi-
fied. Call (877)206-5165 www.
CenturaOnline.com. fcan24




090
MISCELLANEOUS

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train
for hands on Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if quali-
fied Housing available CALL
Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance(866)314-3769 fcan24
NEW SWIMSUITS $1, newborn
to size 7, Kids' tables, chairs,
playpens, highchairs, bounc-
ers, Babylady. 407-731-4248.
5/24rk
PLAYPEN SHEET $1.75, Crib
sheet 2.75, Pottyseat 8.95, Rid-
ing Toys, Swings, Pool. Baby-
lady. 407-731-4248.5/24rk.








110
CRAFT/SKILLS/
TRADE

Drivers Refrigerated & Dry
Van Freight. Annual Salary
$45K to $60K. Quarterly Safety
Bonus! Flexible Hometime.
CDL-A, 3 months current OTR
experience. (800)414-9569
www.driveknight.com. fcan24
25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEED-
ED NOW! Become a driver for
Schneider National! Earn $800
per week! No experience need-
ed! CDL & Job Ready in just 3
weeks! (888)374-7644 fcan24
Drivers- Class A Flatbed -$-
Home Weekends, Run South-
east US, Requires 1 Yr OTR


Flatbed experience, & Pay UP
TO .39C/mile Call (800)572-
5489 x227, SunBelt Transport,
LLCfcan24
FREIGHT UP = More $ 2 Mos.
CDL Class A Driving Exp.
(877)259-8782. www.melt-
ontruck.com/drive. fcan24


130
MEDICAL

MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES
NEEDED! Train to become a
Medical Office Assistant! No
Experience Needed! Job Train-
ing & Local Placement assis-
tance. HS Diploma/GED & PC/
Internet needed! (888)374-
7294 fcan24




136
RELIGIOUS

NEXT COMMUNITY Church is
looking to add an Electric Gui-
tarist as well as a Female Lead
Singer to its Sunday Morning
Worship Team. If you are look-
ing for a Church Home, like to
laugh, take your faith seriously
but yourself not so much, are
more comfortable in jeans
than a Suit, and are familiar
with Hillsong, Baloche, Tom-
lin, Jobe, maybe you should
check us out. NEXT is located
at 13640 W. Colonial Drive in
Winter Garden. For more info
contact pastorscott@nextcom-
munitychurch.com. TFNJF




160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

FIVE YEAR Old Non-Denomina-
tional Church Plant located in
Winter Garden recently moved
into our new home and now
looking for a Part-time Worship
Leader (man or women) to lead
our Sunday Morning Contem-
porary Style Worship. We are
seeking someone who can lead
vocals and play keyboards and/
or Electric Guitar. Responsible
for choosing weekly Worship
Set, getting music/chords
to other Team Members in a
timely manner, and leading
Thursday Evening Rehearsals.
Great opportunity for someone
desiring the freedom to explore
their own faith and trying new
things. If you are looking for
a Church Home, like to laugh,
take yourfaith seriously but not
so much yourself, more com-
fortable in jeans than a Suit,
and are familiar with Hillsong,
Baloche, Tomlin, Jobe, maybe
you should check us out. For
more info contact pastor-
scott@nextcommunitychurch.
com.tfn
INSURANCE AGENTS 215
License. Unlimited Income
Potential. Monthly, Quarterly
and Annual Bonuses. 407-529-
5693.6/14pc




heC .ity'






Job descriptions and
applications are
available online.
WWW.
wlntergarden-fl.gov
Phone:
407-656-4111
Fax:
407-877-2795
The City of Winter Garden
is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.


165
PART TIME

NEXT COMMUNITY Church is
looking for a Child Care Helper
for Sunday Mornings between


Pianist-singer music for all occasions


PIANO MAN
Kelly Dewayne Richards
www.OrlandoPianoMan.com



CLASIFED D EADINE TESDY 1 A


GENERAL:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
030 PERSONALS
035 SCHOOLSAND
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 FREETO 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 ESTATII 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 HOMESAND 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


FO.R CLAS IFIEDADtCL L 4..07-656-21.21 .o F.A 7I.IJ.675I DAD INE: T UESD


9:30AM 12PM to help with
toddlers and babies. Must be
able to pass a drug test and
background check. This posi-
tion pays $24 per week. For
more information please con-
tact pastorscott@nextcommu-
nitychurch.com. tfn
PRESCHOOL TEACHERS for
VPK are being sought for the
2012-13 school year. Experi-
ence and staff credential re-
quired. Detailed information
about the position, applica-
tion, and contact information
is available at www.PCOL.org/
Little-Fishes, under 'Employ-
ment Opportunities'. 5/24vm









200
ITEMS FOR SALE

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
memory foam starting $400,
with Warranty and can Deliver.
407-340-3751.5/31tfn56191
WHOLESALE FURNITURE
Dealers. Why pay retail? Oual-
ity home furnishings and mat-
tresses at discount prices. Call
Steve at 352-394-5813. By
appt. www.wforlando.com.
6/7sl
STOP GNAT & Mosquito Bites!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellant, Family Safe,
Use Head to Toe. Available at
Ace Hardware, The Home De-
pot & HomeDepot.com. fcan24




240
GARAGE SALE

25 CENT Children's clothes,
strollers, carseats, Three Star
Flea Market, Apopka. Babylady
407-731-4248.5/24rk
MULTI-FAMILY Yard Sale 8am-
2pm Friday, May 25 & Saturday,
May 26. Lots of miscellaneous


items. 1741 Blackwood Ave.,
Gotha.5/24
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat. May
25th & 26th at 1107 Doreen
Ave. in Ocoee. Lots of items:
Furniture, clothing, house-
wares, tools and much more.
8am-. 5/24ac
ADOPTION YARD SALE. 5/26
Saturday Only. 8am-??. Rais-
ing money to help with adop-
tion costs. Tons of items at low
prices! Something for any age.
179 Roper Dr., Winter Garden.
5/24
MAY 25th AND MAY 26th,
8-2, 12788 Gillard Rd. Winter
GardenFI. 34787. Lots of new
donated items. Proceeds to
benefit Boy Scouts. Many great
bargains for a great cause!
Don't Miss It! new kitchen
items, lots of new household
cleaning products, unopened
mouthwash and other per-
sonal items, sunscreen, new
women packaged undies.
baby and pet items, clothes,
shoes, microwave, antique
couch, baskets, gift boxes,
book covers, shelves, tv cabi-
net, desk. planters, food grade
buckets/ids, blood pressure
monitors,humidifiers, new cell
phone covers. Homedics elec-
tric foot bath, new raised toilet
seat and much more! 5/24ks




280
ITEMS WANTED




---
|Joers



NOW PURCHASING

SCRAP
BATTERIES

13178 W. Colonial Dr
Winter Garden
407-656-3495




AU OIL


400
AUTOS FOR SALE

'02 CADILLAC DEVILLE North-
star. 53,500 orig. miles loaded.
$8000 OB0. 407-656-6845 or
407-468-5582.5/31jb


585
MISCELLANEOUS



S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest
established electrical
conlraclor serving
Central FL since 1983.
All Service Techs are
tICENSFl.D
Journeymen and MIuster
Electriciiis.
For professional results and
colnpelilive rates call
407-656-5818
ECo130(17119


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


PROFESSIONAL HOUSE-
CLEANING. Do you LOVE to
clean? Great! We are hiring
NOW! Must be over 18. Start
$9.75/hr, plus gas $, plus tips.
Must have your own vehicle.
No criminal history. We clean
M-F Days. No weekends. Call
407-877-7738 to set interview
date and time. 6/7ck


( Prudential
Sprt'xfvn the
2012
I DAVIS
PRODUCTIVITY
AWARDS
with parttnel'r sponsors

AVMED s 0
FPL.

CapitalItt "I a northhighland.
^ pitll-ea ltrh n thb ad l

Accenlurc Association Studios. AvMed IHealhlll Ilni Awiards',l,. Ii Bank iif America Merrill Iynch
Brandt Infior]ationl Services D l)ominic & D)chbbie Calabro Capilal lcallh Plan CSX Corporatlon
Correctional Henalthcarr ( iCompalies, In'. Siteve & Iilltl 1-vnts 'U' Florida Lothlry
Florilda Power & light CIomipany *IFlorida PIress Association Florida "'rend Magazine
Hcwlclt PaI'kard IBM Inflinity SoiIwnre I)Cevelopment Kyra Info'lbch MAXIMUS N(;A
North 1 lighlandl NSI I Prudential Financial Publix Super Marikets Chariirs
T'allahassee Memo rial H ;eall ar e T 'late 'tU rpriscs





19,000 SQ. FT. DOCK HIGH WAREHOUSE
Sprinkler fire system with monitored INDUSTRIAL SHOP 1,625 SQ. FT.
fire alarm. Three phase electric. Drive through building
Great for manufacturing and storage. 14 ft. roll up doors on each end.
Located in nice area of Winter Garden 3 phase electric.
adjacent to the West Orange Trail. Small office and restroom.
$4,500 per month. $1,000 per month.

ALSO ADDITIONAL SPACE FOR RENT: SECOND FLOOR SPACE:
680 sq. ft. units 16,800 sq. ft.
$275-$325 per month $1.25 per sq. ft.


620
APARTMENT &
DUPLEXES

2bd/2ba $750/mo. Includes
cable, pool and clubhouse. No
pets. Spacious and like new
inside. Large closets. In Win-
ter Garden. Security deposit
required. Call: 407-656-6543.
5/24whr
WINTER GARDEN -1BR $680,
2BR $730, 3BR $920 on Lake
Apopka. Water/Sewer included.
Call about our fantastic move
in specials! 407-656-7162.
5/31tfn56208
2BR/1BA, remodeled, near
shopping, centralair/heat, $775
plus security, 352-978-6880 or
352-394-7117.5/31tfn56190


CROWN POINT APARTMENTS
-1 BR handicapped accessible
apt. available mid-June. 300
Victory Lane, Ocoee, FL 34761.
Call 407-656-8520, TDD.TTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and
employer." 5/31 mt
BAY POINTE Apartments -
Newly renovated, immediate
move-in. Available for rent:
1br/1ba, $451- $611. 2br/1ba,
$487 $635. 3br/2ba, $516-
$665. 4br/2ba, $546 689.
Equal Housing Opportunity,
accepting Section #8. 1053
Horizon St., Winter Garden, FL
34787, Monday Friday 407-
656-1661 or TDD#1-800-955-
8771.5/31tfn56211
2BR/2.5BA, 2 storytownhouse.
Many upgrades; includes cable,
internet, comm. pool & gym.
$1250/mo. Lease & deposit
req. Call 407-719-1375 6/7jb




625
ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

OCOEE ROOM for Rent. $75/
week. Must love animals One
adult only. 407-567-8938.
5/24ac


per month plus tax. OAKLAND:
For Sale Office/warehouse
1560 sq. zoned Ind. flex. Owner
financing $189,000. Windsor
Realty Gp, lnc.407-877-3463.
5/31tfn56209
OFFICE SPACE For Rent!
301 N. Tubb St., Oakland.
Utilities Included! From $275-
$725. Call Ali 407-325-1446.
5/31tfn56270
FOR RENT Professional Office
Space. N. Dillard St. 228 sq.ft.
407-656-2812.5/31tfn56204





I



760
MOBILE HOMES

MOBILE HOME For Sale.
2bd/2bath, completely remod-
eled, including new roof. In a
family park in Winter Garden
with pool and clubhouse.
$28,500. Call 407-656-6543.
5/24whr


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

WINTER GARDEN: For Lease
15 offices with 17 parking
spots. 6400 sq. ft., $4,000
per month, plus tax. Also for
Lease: 3 offices, kitchen and re-
ception area 1000 sq. ft. $1,400


Super Crossword

Answers

S C A B U L A GGE L L AB AB A T
AL FA RAT AGE EPA DADO
MA R L NMO NRROE MATRONLY
E NOLA EM L MACHO TAE
EGG BI LLYTHESQU D












PGl our business noticedU
DI ARI A CHAD N ICHE












0 n Call ne H order 0 ne Payment















Almost 4 million readers statewide are waiting to see your
advertising message. Don't make them wait any longer.
Call us today!


1-866-742-1373




Advertising Nelworks
SONA R MAO B E L A B B
CAMERA ROSS ARM ARA
P LA ... C UR G EOIN
ZAwwwP .aebook.o/ AdNetForidaNE
OLE RE GIO I LAM
L ACROSS E NAME T HATiiU N A
AS K EW D OR D A L S G T
ABUT PA L SNA PSHOT
SAL MO NRUSHDIE NUT
E D A ADANO BASS RU L E R
R I A TTONP L A I C E
VEEP ECIO AILA MOO RARE
EURO SEN NIN E WE TRUK




Get vour bu sin e ss notice d

One Call One Order 0 no Payment


Almost 4 million readers statewide are waiting to see your
advertising message. Don't make them wait any longer.
Call us today!


1-866-742-1313














www.facebook.com/AdNetFlorida









8B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 24, 2012


SOMETHING'S

Super Crossword FISHY


SELLING OR

BUYING?

WANT TO KEEP

MORE $$$ IN

YOUR POCKET?


CALL NOW FOR

DETAILS!!!

407-948-1326


LISTED 2 DAYS!!!
Wow!!! Not o short sale or bank owned!!! Located
in Ocoee is this 3bdrm., 1.5 Ba., Living room, eat-in
kitchen, all appliances stay including washer & dryer,
all window coverings!!! One car attached garage,
fenced back yard with storage sheds and corner lot!!!
Asking only S54,000.00.


JUST LISTED!!!
SHORI SALE Located in Forest Brooke in Ocoee, 2 story, 4 Bdim, 3
Bo, Clean, neal and move in condition, living loom, dining room.
large family loom, breakfast nook. kitchen homess complete with
all appliances, all window coverings stay Upstairs Features, 2
bedrooms, plus Master bedroom w/'rey teillng, master both has
double vanities, garden tubsepoaate shower, walk in closet One
bedroom downstairs. Great buy al a great price, gated community,
convenient location Asking only S165,000


JUST REDUCED $47,500!!!
i'2 Lots for sale each are 2 40 ACRES' You can have a
mobile home manularlured home or you can tulltd a home
of your dreams There ,s no septir.. well or elecl(lry on
eher 01 parcels of 13nd rlou can also hdae 1 horse per a re
Bu i ONE 2 40 ACRES lor -S4t0.00 or MAKE an OFFER AND
BUY' BOTH Seller is motivated and woul ike 10 sell bDlh
parcels riu can njve one nome per 2 ajres Build on one io
1he p3rcels save the other as an in.vesimen Minutes 'from
429 408 lumpil.e reltauranlt and rrinppng Bu I NOW
BEFORE PRICES GO BACK UPi' GREAT LOCATION,"I
ASKING $40 000 FOR EACH 2 40 ACRES


_ _'-..n. -'_-D__5_W..


,,:ll ^ I', ,+ -. *. -
JUST LISTED!!! -
SHORT SALE REMODELED AND GORGEOUSIII Very open floor LOVE AT PURSE SITE!!!
plan is this 3 Bdrm, 2 Ba living room dining family room. Short Sale 2 28 Acres 3 Bdrm 2 Ba living room wilt
wrih wood burning fireplae. bay window breakfast nook kitchen1 wood Durning fireplace taniil room dining den, ttice
features breakfast bar closet pantry, built in microwave range eatinm kitchen complete with appliances and panlry
dishwasher & disposal Inside laundry room split bedroom planili inside laundry room This home also lpeatures a l.rge
S Master bedroom has i ling area with french doors leading to open metal sit5101. tuillIdin i] 'vilh elietiri roll-up door 1,r11r
polio Masier both has walk in shower dual sinl, walk in loserr q eni'.iiiili r H V :,l , r uJ'i 1 r.. i .'r n r ..'r hop
and linen closet Back yard features a large storage shedl No or orn Beautliull/ landscaped yard Slilel IreEs
Homeowners Assorlaton walk to the West Orange Iril minutes. completely fericed yard and electronic gate Close u., tihe
from downtown Winter Garden turnpike. 429 & 408 This is ai 429. Fowler s Grove for all your shopping motivatedd
must see over 2000 sq fh of living arealil Asking OnlyS149 500 seller s bring all offers l Asking only $250.000









PUT YOURSELF IN OUR PLACE!!!
JUST SOLD! I NOT A SHORT SALE" "NOT BANK OWNED'
Shon Sale FantstI: buy on Ihis 4 Ddrm 2 5 ta 2.siory j Wait until you see Ihis Bdrm 3 Ba Over 3 000
nome in 0coee surrounded 'y beauilulil stai'v trees laae sq h with formal living & dining family rm, informal
Success lor skiing. Iisling etc This huom leIaures formaj dining rm. inside laundry. screen lanai The kitchen
living & dining. Itmil, room. rornui room hi.:rhen ; is t0 die for and features breakfast i ajr island. wall in
SDrei3asi noc panry Drjeafasj bir inside laundry room rF pantry all appliances slayil! Localed in the beautiful
3ad hall bath downs lairs 1 plus screened fla31 Bonu's r subdivision ol Tuscany in Winter Garden walk to the
rooim wrn uld maie a gre.t rhoTe otiicegaiTie roorri-or a West Orange Trail minutes from downtown Winter
5tin bedroom Tnis home is priced to siei arid ine loer'it Garden This home tealures decora3or colors
in rie sub ivison If ou are lookirig tor 3 grjia hOmj i flooring is ceramic tile wood laminate and carpet
n move in LiOlllr i.n Io ii hiS rin li ,djy Chech II Oul i Seller are relocating and ready for an owner Asking
on Try rie ib:" "'i Ba3n japrou~d jIl $ 71 0010 -nly $214 Q00l


MultiMi

0. 3
la Oc


ACROSS
1 Strike-
breaker
5 Suffix with
spat
8 Salon supply
11 Research
site
14 Blind as -
18 Romeo
19 Word with
pack or rug
20 Generation
21 Air-quality
org.
22 Pedestal
part
23 Fishy
actress?
26 Dignified
28"- Gay"
29 Jannings or
Gilels
30 "- Man"
('78 song)
31 kwon do
32 Quiche
ingredient
34 Fishy
outlaw?
38 Bucolic
43 James of
"Brian's
Song"
44 Jacob's twin
45 A mean
Amin
46 "Nabucco"
number
48 Neighbor of
Niger
50 Alcove
54 Fishy film?
58 Future


1 :1



Call The West
Orange Times

407-656-2121


33.9 acres Includes two Homes. Private and secluded. Close
to Windermere, Disney and other attractions. Great for horses
and cows. Divided into six parcels. Asking $1,239,000.
Lester Austin Jim Karr
:47-448-0572 : 407-267-6866
Registered Real Estate Bqkder. 'Registered Real:Istate Broker
SLmauatin3QYa0tOH.cOm, Lndrnlnuseaol,.om'
SAusth.Teal Co"faratidm ;-^ L..on -"Lend Plu-
''


61 Submarine 108 Photo
finder 111 Fishy
62 Tse-tung writer?
63 Lurid Lugosi 116 Squirrel's
64 Chest snack
protector 117 Author
65 Funt LeShan
apparatus 118 Bell town
68 Supreme 119 Pinza or
leader? Chaliapin
71 Parka part 122 School toc
72 Southern 126 Chunky
constella- pasta
tion 128 Fishy
73 Fishy novel?
physician? 131 Nixon or
78 Use a Johnson
phaser 132 "Foucault'
81 Letter from Pendulumrr
Athens author
82 "Mein -" 133 Chicken -
("Cabaret" king
tune) 134 Cow's
83 C&W's comment
Tubb 135 Unusual
86 Seville 136 Common
shout Market
87 Whirl currency
88 Actor 137 DC figure
Tognazzi 138 Palindrom
90 Cairo creed diarist
92 Collegiate 139 Woolly on
sport 140 Part of
94 Fishy TV Micronesi
show?
98 Crooked DOWN
99 French 1 Close as
couturier can be
101 Dashboard 2 Family
feature 3 "The Mod
102 Cpl.'s Squad"
superior hairdo
103 Border on 4 "Petrouchk
106 Bucket for one


5 Decorative
vase
6 Like some
excuses
7 Mighty mite
8 Medicinal
plant
9 Self-esteem
10 Singer
Dickey
11 Paul of
"American
Graffiti"
12 Cochise or
Geronimo
13 Washes
14 Fuss and
feathers
15 Swahlli,
e.g.
16 Dwight's
competition
17 Fiddled
(with)
24 Desde-
mona's
enemy
25 Loon lips
27 '82 Toto hit
30 Sociable
starling
33 Alum
35 Shoestring
36 Bolger/
Haley
co-star
37 Throw in
the towel
38 Prepares
cherries
39 -
committee
40 Tuscan
town


41 Pound 89 Birdsong of
sound basketball
42 Neeson or 91 Lauer or
O'Flaherty LeBlanc
47 Video game 93 Paper
company quantity
49 Exclude 94 Actor Beery
51 Arnaz's 95 Like a
country desert
52 It grows on 96 Solo of
you "Star Wars"
53 Napoleonic 97 King of
site comedy
55 Sleep in the 100 facto
woods 104 Opens
56 Hurler 105 Daze
Hershiser 107 Tripoli
57 Booze native
59 Brink 109 Knitting
60 Glue guy stitch
66 Runs 110 Little
around in mouse?
circles? 111 Sock a
67 Grate stuff shuttlecock
69 Vane dir. 112 "Farewell!"
70 Emulate 113 Light beer
Roy Clark 114 Alliance
74 Like many 115 Put away a
bathrooms pickle
75 Coaxed 120 Any
76 "I'm working 121 Chilly
-" powder?
77 Nuthatch's 123 Inventive
home sort?
78 "Nana" 124 Neutral
author tone
79 "Oh, woe!" 125 Stink
80 Act like a 127 Mil. address
chicken 128 Critic's god?
84 Winter 129 President
mess Bush was
85 Ballroom one
dance 130 "The Gold
87 Lake sight Bug" author


PAT BOND
Broker Owner
407-877-2992 (Ofc)
407-616-6933 (Cell)


P i Ii ,r. I


Lake Avalon
lakefront, stable.
swimming pool. 2
fenced acres with
renovated 3/2 home
under towering
oaks. Call for de-
tails. $260,000.



Don't miss out on this
great 4 bedroom 2 bath
home, located in Olde
Ocoee. 2,015 square
feet of pristine living
with double car garage,
huge all weather porch
with tile floors, crown
molding, interior laun-
dry room, w/b fireplace
and the list goes
on...$159,900.


MORE BAN. IFOR
Yolfu Ituc

/B \ EmployFlorida.com
...... 1-866-FLA-2345
Eitpyoy rai s an equa opfixunhyprogram Auxllwyanki fd sadLvtos uravall itla tiilekkhllPKA tH llew ( ttiai h y
Hvoia telKM lopn min tIvmad* wpenmi L vui T O let U sl t i ta q io S 1711Iot M ai pi x ti
----------------_Oe I--------p--It- rvv v -1


I
l1




s








ic
e
a






a,"


r----------~-I-'


aoarG,TI oao@ [X5=LQCJD
..-if ?Um i99MD- Muh @Dss?


---------


IiiDD/N (;I:11