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Title: South Lake press
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 Material Information
Title: South Lake press
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: South Lake press
Publication Date: July 23, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Lake -- Clermont
United States -- Florida -- Lake -- Minneola
United States -- Florida -- Lake -- Groveland
Coordinates: 28.5475 x -81.749444 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00028418
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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
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        Page A 3
        Page A 4
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        Page A 14
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
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        Page B 6
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        Page B 8
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        Page B 10
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        Page B 13
        Page B 14
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
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Full Text







Strangers in a
strange land
* NEWS, A9


Postal Customer
Clermont, FL
34711


PRSRT-STD
U.S. Postage
Paid
Clermont, FL
Permit #280


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Serving Clermont,


LAKE PRESS


Minneola,


Groveland, Mascotte & Montverde


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Minneola

axes tax

proposal
ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
MINNEOLA Council
members honored the pleas
of their constituents
Tuesday, voting against a
property tax hike of more
than 40 percent.
Instead, city staff will go
back to the drawing board
to look for other ways to
balance a budget with a pro-
jected $700,000 deficit.
The workshop session
Tuesday night focused
almost exclusively on a rec-
__ ommended property tax
change that would have
jumped the millage rate
from 4.49 to 6.4.
Unhappy residents lined
up to voice their objections.
"It is not time to hammer
us with higher taxes," busi-
ness owner Greg Homan
said. "I know one alternative
and that is to cut waste, and
you have plenty of it."
Another resident called
the tax hike "extreme" and
one referred to it as a "death
sentence" financially for
residents, and politically for
officials.
A fourth resident remind-
ed the council that higher
taxes would put a bigger
burden on homeowners
who are already struggling
to hold onto their mort-
gages as it is. The end result
could be more empty houses
and less property tax rev-
enue for the city.

See TAX, A2

Index


Classified ........... .B11
Crossword ........... .B2
Deaths .............. .A3
People .............. .A3
Real Estate .......... .C1
Remember When ....... B1
Sports ................ B4


Man charged with attempted murder


BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer
A man allegedly went to a
Mount Dora bar, talked
about killing his ex-wife,
drove to Clermont and was
eventually charged with
attempted murder, police
said.
Clermont police say John
William Holliday, 37, went
to a bar, threatening to shoot
his ex-wife and family,
according to an arrest affi-
davit.
The alleged incident hap-
pened about 1:45 a.m. June


Clermont police: Suspect went to bar, threatened to kill ex-wife, himself


25, the affidavit said.
Mount Dora police later
gave Clermont police what
Capt. Jon Johnson called a
perfect description of the
green Chevrolet pickup that
Holliday was driving.
Mount Dora police also
reported that Holliday said
he was going to drive to
Clermont to kill his ex-wife
and then himself, Johnson
said.
Sure enough, said
Johnson, a Clermont officer


saw the
vehicle turn-
ing south
from State
Road 25
onto Citrus
Boulevard,
the affidavit
said.
Holliday Clermont
police dis-
patchers informed the offi-
cer that the driver of the
vehicle was armed and had
just called his ex-wife to tell


her that he was two miles
from her home.
Police saw his tag light
was not working and pulled
him over.
By that time Holliday was
less than a mile-and-a-half
away from his ex-wife's
home, the affidavit said.
Police found three
firearms, including one
semiautomatic pistol and a
semiautomatic rifle both
loaded in Holliday's vehi-
cle, according to the affi-


davit.
Holliday had a strong
odor of alcohol on his
breath, so police conducted
a field sobriety test on him.
Authorities charged him
with DUI, driving with a
suspended license and, later,
the attempted murder
charge, according to the
affidavit and online jail
records.
Holliday was still in the
Lake County jail on
Wednesday without bond.


Groveland community comes together to rebuild


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
GROVELAND Dozens of
community residents and
some government officials
pledged this week to roll up
their sleeves and do every-
thing they can to revitalize a
rundown, drug-filled area of
the city.
To do that, they'll have to
take back the neighborhood
from the criminal element,
clean up the yards and work
on homes desperately in
need of repair, and make the
streets safe once again.
It won't be easy, said
organizers on hand for a spe-
cial meeting hosted by the
Community Redevelopment
Agency.
"If we're ever gonna help
Groveland, it can't be a Black
community, a Hispanic com-
munity or a poor communi-
ty," said Pastor Tony McCoy
of Hope International
Church of Groveland. "What
we have to do is ask, 'What
do we have in common?'"


McCoy, in an inspirational
pep talk reminiscent of a
Sunday morning service,
reminded all those present
for the meeting that success
depends on total involve-
ment.
"I need you to understand
this, that when you say the
word community, it encom-
passes common unity,'" he
said.
The targeted area, which
lies just east of Groveland's
main downtown drag, is long
overdue for revitalization,
said longtime resident Jimmy
Brown.
"It should've been done a
long time ago, because there
are lots of things that need to
be done in the community,
especially for the kids,"
Brown said. "But leaders
need to make sure this is not
the only day, but a starting
day, for this community."
Pledges of support were
given by members of the
See REBUILD, A2


ROXANNE BROWN / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Community members discuss proposals for revitalizing a Groveland neighborhood.


Your Money, Your Government Groveland


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer
GROVELAND As the city
of Groveland grew, its form
of government evolved as
well. Groveland's current
structure is city manager-
council, but it was changed
to that format back in the
1980s, according to City
Clerk Teresa Begley.
Previously, the city operat-
ed under the strong mayor
form of government. The
change gave Groveland the
ability to maximize its inter-
action between elected offi-


cials and constitutional offi-
cers.
"It's a very efficient form
of government because you
have somebody educated
and trained to run a city,"
Begley said.
The city council is made
up of five members four
council members and a
mayor. Each is elected by at-
large voters, but all council
members have to live in the
district they represent. The
mayor, however, is elected
separately and can live any-
where in the city. The city's


vice mayor is chosen by the
majority of the council.
Current council members
include Mayor Richard
Smith, who fills Seat 1,
James Gearhart in Seat 2,


James Smith in Seat 3,
Evelyn Smith in Seat 4 and
Vice Mayor John Griffin in
Seat 5.
Dolly Miller is the interim
city manager. Once the
budget is finalized, Begley
said the council will discuss
her contract. If council
members decide not to keep
her in that capacity, she will
go back to serving as the
city's finance director.
Groveland's current popu-
lation is listed as 7,135 and
it's total operating budget is
$24,506,600.


By the numbers
Budget
Recent Revenue $6,180,030
Total Expenditures $4,899,154
City officials
annual salaries
City Manager $101,451
Clerk $57,804
Police Chief $87,526
Elected Officials


annual salaries
Mayor
Councilmember


Questions for candidates: Lake County School Board District 1


Editor's Note: Questionaires for other
Lake County races will appear here in
the next two weeks.

SOUTH LAKE PRESS Jim Miller,


Vol. 95, No. 30, 3 sections
02008, HarborPoint Media.
All rights reserved.
www.sou


Leesburg
Why are you running for pub-
lic office?
We are in the worst economic
crisis of our time and I think the


best time to effect positive
change in the system to help all
kids achieve. During the boom
years the system was fat, like we
all were. With the recession the
system was forced to make
unprecedented cuts with more
on the way. Tallahassee doesn't
have the money, even if they
wanted to give it to us.
Adversity is the best way to find


new and better
ways to do
things and bet-
ter yet -to stop VOTE 2010
doing things the
way we have
always done
them. We can use
"We can't do it that way any more,
because we don't have the money"
as a club for positive change.


If you want to redesign the sys-
tem for the betterment of kids, it
is the perfect time to become a
school board member.
What experience do you have
that would qualify you for the
position?
I have a strong business back-
ground. In the late 1990s, I found-

See MILLER, A2


Lenard Bell Painting & Repair$

Commercial & Residential Interior & Exterior ,______ ."

A g AA]


4UY41.40Certified & Insured
Certified & Insured


wQsti
,Z ^ l- ^ .


Inside
Today


$18,000
$12,000


Miller


1i


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A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


Lake'

THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer
LEESBURG Lake
County's unemployment
rate remains in the double-
digits at 11.9 percent, and is
higher than the national
average of 9.6 percent,
according to the latest figures
released Friday from
Workforce Central Florida.
The number of unem-
ployed workers in June is a
slight increase from the
county's 11.7 percent unem-
ployment rate in May.
Sumter County fares better
with 9.5 percent people who
are unemployed.
Yet the number of jobless
residents in both counties


s jobl

has increased over the past
two years, according to WCF.
Lake County had a 11.3
percent unemployment rate
in June 2009 and 5.9 percent
of its workers were unem-
ployed in June 2008. For the
same time period, Sumter
County was faced with 8.5
percent unemployment in
June 2009 and 3.9 percent in
June 2008.
WCF also noted 9,232 new
unemployment claims were
filed last month in compari-
son to 7,591 claims in May
for the Orlando metropolitan
statistical area, which
includes Lake, Sumter,
Orange, Osceola counties.
In the four-county area,


ess rate remains high

WCF said there are 128,369 0 Browse WCF's online LAKE COUNTY NATIONAL AVERAGE


people who are unemployed,
while 997,483 people are
working.
The agency offered the fol-
lowing tips for unemployed
workers:
Apply for a Stimulus-
Funded Internships.
WCF is connecting quali-
fied job seekers, age 22 or
older, with stimulus-funded
employment opportunities
through April 2011, where
they can earn $10 per hour
and work up to 40 hours a
week for three months. A list
of qualifications and the
application can be accessed at
WorkforceCentralFlorida.com
/ReEmploymentConnection.


oU UdbanK at
WorkforceCentralFlorida.com
for job leads in all industries.
Among the top five job
openings in the Orlando
MSA area are:
1. Registered nurses (1,427
openings)
2. Retail salespersons
(1,110 openings)
3. First-line
supervisors/managers of
retail sales workers (1,090
openings)
4. Physical therapists
(1,072 openings)
5. Customer service repre-
sentatives (949 openings)
WFC also announced that
there are programs to help


11.9%

employers in today's unem-
ployment market, including
the Employed Worker
Training, where employers
can apply for up to $100,000
to train their current work-
force.
The project allows employ-
ers to stretch their budgets,
cross-train employees when
they are faced with hiring
freezes, and provide addi-
tional training to remain
competitive in the market


9.6%

and/or to prevent a lay off.
Employers also can apply
for a stimulus-funded intern,
where WCF connects quali-
fied job seekers with 700
stimulus-funded intern
opportunities with local
employers (nonprofits, gov-
ernment agencies, health
care, green or emerging jobs,
science, technology, engi-
neering or math jobs).
For information, employ-
ers may call (407) 531-1200.


More trouble for homeless shelter


BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer
GROVELAND The man who recent-
ly took over a homeless shelter run by a
ministry has been charged with domes-
tic violence against his ex-wife, police
said Friday.
Among the things he's accused of are
beating the woman and e-mailing her a
web link to a site selling sexual perform-
ance-enhancing medication.
Vincent Dominic Noffleo, 41, was
charged July 7 with misdemeanor
domestic violence, according to an
arrest affidavit from Groveland police.
As part of his release from the Lake
County jail, Noffleo was told not to
have contact with his ex-wife.
But just a day later, the woman
returned to the Groveland Police
Department to say Noffleo had e-mailed
her and several other women residents
of the shelter with the web link to pur-


Director charged with domestic violence on ex-wife


chase sexual drugs, the affidavit says.
Now, Noffleo also has been charged
with violating the no-contact provision
of his previous charge.
According to the affidavit, Noffleo
said he and his ex-wife were arguing
after she accused him of having an affair
with a co-worker at the homeless shel-
ter. He denied any physical contact
between him and his ex-wife.
But the ex-wife said she and Noffleo
were arguing about cell phone calls to
women at the homeless shelter. She said
that he would "see her dead before he
would allow her to ruin his life and his
candidacy for Groveland mayor."
She also said she called the church
pastor, who told her that Noffleo had
again been preying on the women at
the shelter.
Noffleo eventually pushed his ex-wife


down to a chair, grabbed her head and
spit on her, the police report said.
Additionally, because the woman
alleges that Noffleo has a history of vio-
lence toward her, she asked her 15-year-
old daughter to videotape the abuse.
Police used that recording as evidence
to arrest Noffleo.
Noffleo is being held without bond at
the Lake County jail.
This is the latest incident plaguing the
Faithful and True Ministry. Noffleo
started running the shelter, run by the
ministry, after the former pastors, Shelly
and Linda Hall, quit after they were
charged with stalking.
Linda Hall later was charged with
multiple counts of fraud against the eld-
erly after allegedly using the ATM card
of a shelter resident to take money from
his account, police said.


Woman


dies in


Clermont


house fire

THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer
CLERMONT The State Fire
Marshall's Office is investigating
the cause of a single-story house fire
that claimed the life of a Clermont
woman Sunday morning.
The woman's name has not been
released.
"It was just a tragic and unfortu-
nate event," said David Kilbury,
assistant chief of administration for
the Clermont Fire Department, of
the fire that also killed a dog,
believed to be the family pet.
Kilbury said the first call came in
around 1 a.m. Sunday of a house

See FIRE, A5


TAX
From Al


Council members, who can-
not vote on the final details
of the budget until
September, directed staff to
look at other cost-saving
alternatives. However, staff
cannot suggest mandatory
furloughs or a four-day work
week for employees; cut
funding for the fire depart-
ment or reduce the $1.4 mil-


lion contract with the Lake
County Sheriff's Office.
Councilman Rick Roderick
was the sole supporter of the
property tax hike, but he
agreed with the other stipu-
lations council placed on
city staff.
"I'm for taking the hat
and if that means selling
apples on the side of the


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BANKRUPTCY


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road, I'll do it, but this is the
right thing to do and this is
the right time to do it," he
said in reference to the pro-
posed millage rate increase.
Cost-saving measures the
city has already taken
include nine layoffs in 2009
and seven this March.
Roderick also said further
layoffs should not be an
option considered, but
Mayor Pat Kelley and


Councilman Victor Ortega
disagreed.
Ortega said a part-time job
is better than no job, and
Kelley said layoffs should be
considered, if only on a one-
year trial basis.
"There's more analytical
support and work that has to
be done (to the budget) and
we need more numbers to
justify it," the mayor said.
"But this staff needs direc-


tion."
Council members sug-
gested staff look into addi-
tional cuts in departmental
spending; possible outsourc-
ing of departments without
reducing city services; the
elimination of unnecessary
training; reviewing tele-
phone and operating costs
for possible reductions; and
the raising of other city fees.
Councilman Joe Saunders


praised the city's finance
department, calling it one of
the best around.
"The bottom line is for the
most part, we are doing
what we can," Saunders said.
"We are doing what we
know how to do."
Kelley called for another
workshop to discuss an
amended budget proposal.
The date will be announced
later.


REBUILD
From Al


CRA board, which include
Groveland's city council members,
and director Janet Shira of B&H
Consultants.
As a testament to their seriousness,
the CRA board chose to hold the
meeting at South Street Park, located
in the heart of the targeted area. A
funding allotment of $8,000 has been
earmarked for the pilot project.
While those funds can help start the
work, more money will be needed for
the longer-term projects many sup-
porters envision -- things like a crime
watch program, programs and activi-
ties for the children, a Boys and Girls
Club, and a swing set and water foun-
tain at the park.
Others said they wanted something
done enforcement wise so that
the park and the surrounding vicinity
could be used by children instead of
being used by drug dealers or other


adults who loiter in the area.
Willa Mae Thomas, a CRA board
member who lives within the commu-
nity, said she thinks people are ready
to stand up and say they won't toler-
ate lawlessness any longer.
"I think it's for a good purpose that
we are all here tonight," said Thomas,
"to see Groveland grow and for things
to be done here. We've been in the
same spot for a long, long, time."
Lt. Eddie McConnell told attendees
he was proud of them for stepping for-
ward to do something for the neigh-
borhood.
"I'm proud to be in law enforce-
ment, proud to be a Christian, but
most of all, proud to be here talking to
you," McConnell said. "But you have
to stop those people that are disre-
specting your neighborhood, whether
they are family or friends or not."
McCoy offered to spearhead the


crime watch efforts by volunteering
his congregation to stroll through the
neighborhood in the evenings, a sen-
timent that in turn inspired 40-year
Police Chief Thomas Merrill to offer
up a Groveland police officer to
accompany them.
Merrill said the community is not a
violent one, but drug activity and loi-
tering is prevalent in the area.
David Allen, a 15-year resident, said
he hopes the effort works, but he
wondered why such a project was tak-
ing root now.
"If not now, when? And if not us,
who?" Mayor Richard Smith respond-
ed.
Council member John Griffin urged
the participants to push forward with
their plans.
"Let's take hold of it and move for-
ward," he said. "Only God knows how
things are gonna end up."


MILLER
From Al


ed and was executive director of
WorldClass Lake County WorldClass was
a Florida Chamber initiated school reform
movement. 130 Champions (business
people, teachers, and administrators)
spent 2 days learning best practices from
superintendents, principals and teachers
from all over the country. While not a
political organization, many champions
have been involved in shaping our school
system such as: Former School Board
Members Gerald Smith, Scott Strong,
Dennis Reid & Becky Elswick.
I learned from my son being paralyzed
and my cancer diagnosis, that every
obstacle or crisis presents new opportu-
nities. Bill is doing great and I have never
been healthier absolutely no sign of
cancer. I don't have all the answers, but
with my approach and experience, I will
help teachers and staff find the answers.
If elected, what would be your top
three priorities?
One: From what I hear, the state will


be forced to make substantial cuts next
year when the $5 billion in stimulus
money drops off. My perception is all the
fat is already cut off and we are going to
be forced to re-design the system to min-
imize the flesh and bone cuts. My busi-
ness and life experiences will help insure
that our kids still get what they need to
succeed.
Two: The Feds "Race to the Top" and
the State Senate Bill 6 are trying to
shake things up. One thing we learned
during our years with WorldClass is that
"Top down" reform almost never works.
Lake County's Teacher's Union, since
back in the AFT days, has always been
on the cutting edge with the Effective
Teaching Center, etc. Many of their mem-
bers are WorldClass Champions. I know
that they will accept the challenge to
help design a system that works for
teachers, but more importantly, works for
the kids of Lake County.
Three: I have toured all of our high


schools. I see no reason why they can't
be A & B rated, instead of C & D. Not only
will our kids benefit, but it will be a huge
plus for the economic future of Lake
County
This will be a personal mission of mine.
What's the most important issue in
this race?
The slow economy and the impending
short falls helping the system redesign
itself to function with a lot less money
and still help all kids succeed.
How will you qualify for the race, by
petitions or paying the filing fee? And
why?
I have already qualified by petition. It
was a lot of work, but a great way to get
out and meet the voters and get their
feed back. The fee for school board is
"only" $1,400, but as hard as donations
are to get in these times I felt, I owed it
to those who support me not to spend
their money on this fee.


- ~eU S. onrss *ha s deigate Fee an* egl s. soitsRA
as s s a-etRle gny ehv help aed pope -il fr.anrutc
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llllllllll l IMissing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed
m.m. ow, s paper, call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4










Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3


IN MEMORY District holds the line on taxes


Death Notices


Danny Earl Adams
Danny "Butch" Earl
Adams, 57, of Bushnell died
Friday, July 16, 2010.
Cremation Choices,
Minneola.
John Leslie Asregadoo
John Leslie Asregadoo, 62,
of Clermont died
Wednesday, July 14, 2010.
Becker Family Funeral Home,
Clermont.
Lounez T. Ball
Lounez "Lou" T. Ball, 100,
of Clermont died Monday,
July 19, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Robert Conlon
Robert Franklin Conlon,
76, of Clermont died Friday,
July 16, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Imre D. Gregor
Imre D. Gregor "Doc", 87,
of Clermont died Saturday,
July 10, 2010. National
Cremation Society, Fruitland
Park.


LARRY ELL
StaffWriter
TAVARES Lake County taxpayers
won't have to pay more to support
county schools.
The school board voted to approve
its TRIM notice without adding an
extra .25 mills to the tax rate.
When the tentative millage rates
and budget are advertised on July 23,
county residents will see the highest
rate they'll face in 2010-11 will be
7.523 mills, down from the 7.532 rate
they paid in 2009-10.
In actual dollars, if the maximum
rate is adopted by the school board.
Many homeowners can expect to pay
90 cents less per $100,000 of the tax-


Cheryl L. Holbrook Geor
Cheryl L. Holbrook, 44, of Gec
Mascotte died Friday, July 16, Webst
2010. Brewer & Sons Funeral July
Home, Clermont. Choice
Susa
Jose E. Latorre Susa
Jose E. Latorre, 29, of Minn
Cumuy, PR died Friday, July 19
Funer;
16, 2010. Brewer and Sons
Funeral Home, Clermont. M. T.


In actual dollars, if the maximum rate is adopted by the
school board, many homeowners can expect to pay 90
cents less per $100,000 of the taxable value of their
property.


able value of their property.
Last year, the board included the
extra .25 critical needs millage in the
TRIM notice, but never enacted it. This
year, it decided to not even worry tax-
payers with the possibility.
"I've had some conversations with
some business people in the commu-
nity and others," school board mem-
ber Debbie Stivender said. "While I


*ge O. Long
orge O. Long, 80, of
ter died Wednesday,
14, 2010. Cremation
es, Minneola.
an Evans Parks
an Evans Parks, 63, of
eola died Monday, July
2010. Becker Family
al Home, Clermont.
Rodriguez-Cruz


think we need to have it because we
need it for the students, I don't think
now is the right time to do it."
"Even without imposing the quarter
mill increase, the taxpayers will still be
paying more than what they paid this
year and what they paid in years
prior," school board member Rosanne
Brandeburg said. "In light of the eco-
nomic times, I can't do that to peo-


Maria Tersa Rodriguez-
Cruz, 80, of Clermont died
Tuesday, July 13, 2010.
Cremation Choices,
Minneola.
James Alden Swift
James Alden Swift, 55, of
Montverde died Thursday,
July 15, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Ruth Haffner Thomas


Ruth Haffner Thoma
of Altamonte Springs
Friday, July 16, 2010. B
and Sons Funeral H
Clermont.
Maria Villanueva
Maria Isabel Villan
58, of Lake Whales
Sunday, July 18, 2010. B
Family Funeral H
Clermont.


ple."
Without the additional critical needs
millage, Chief Financial Officer Carol
McLeod told the board there would be
a nearly $2.7 million deficit in the
2010-11 budget.
However, because the board set aside
money last year in anticipation of state
cuts that never happened, it has avail-
able cash to make up the difference.
Any tax increases to fill in future
gaps would need to be approved by the
voters, officials said.
"Our cash position to me is not
alarming right now," board member
Larry Metz said. "If this was on the bal-
lot, I don't think it would be support-
ed by the community."

s, 88, Maloy Williams
died
dewer Maloy Williams, 88, of
rewer
ome, Clermont died Thursday, July
S 15, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Ronald C. Williams Sr.
ueva,
died Ronald Curtis Williams Sr.,
decker 50, of Mascotte died Sunday,
lome, July 18, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.


Sout h A I.A Ics FV1i.




L)hFJV4.XJ IILA.I ii


CALENDAR OF EVENTS


August 2010


Heokth & W.Ilnosu Sw~s


FOOD AUBWAES
ud10 I6M& PM -70DPM
Ford diE n mwilesl o wml as ra+, oIrc-q of the edn nnasa
1214hon, muwR, (iorrlw r aMpS1ywtic 3Ivxk Crxm nrn arare
. .ut Iite dicuno(a wrd atrhrrlI 66od d6rl~ s.rmm. lnhd6 b6ow-d
ceM6Hd allagi1 Scl tic3go bMatn, rKD. to regisr cn(J 352.-W4.4071,
ag 4412, Free md Ww 10 bg phic
mS PROSKLII SCEN.IFG
$ppnm r11, 94X) AM 12IX1 PIRM
Bk e4 f&Ktoo pl) ive, ,OclJ by Fu'c*I L ryIpoiib
euarr. (tEJI ond prmr~ie sciic anhgm IPS"j blood x. P rmd b
Kmwinh Esr.q, mD., board cartfinwA urab~st SC-Oarg q 0 i, $10
Pie.regisirmlic.1 rearrd F~ ,e ie o oeioa call 352.241 7109.
WOMEN'S EAUH DWHG11 FIE3NARI0,Y*
Rrrkh core od o u-omen' ImedIh duriog pwv--cycx ,- -ro
1r, ~hmmii ctheahy636 by. Wi'~i rox-nerusj, mwroft c4n Win
aailokle tdy. ih can b 6 rwn m amrumining nrd anxu*qg krawing wh6
*rbkmicp i soxgrrie and irnpv fonl f yr hedto okk k hi
pegriiy. Ccm'ie 6irii rjt6I iiiferli o oys we piieriald aid
pwmpufn core aho Fpr ogricy rod i -n Prsrn led ly Mmry
Hefferr, CKD, ci ond Gwtemkw To regrivle 52.N9J A071,
akt 4412, Free crx over b q$e public.


Educmtional Programs


AARPD EIREWWS 5$AIY PROGRAM
Sepkandkw 7 & 9.00 AM 12:00 FM
A 12-doy mwse deeoeloped by AAR &dsignhd hc h se upn niirs 4 hw
to drs dpfensi* Go fee$12 For AARP m'iarn $1A (pr
rmn-rn !Ibw& ,iro t!da* n ,o P oAARP). T oeijliue b1 Pe
Strar 352,394,202.
BREANWIEDING WOWqSHOP I
Auqut 4, 630 PM- 9%00 PM
Qwm wI~ SXP, or $15 lior Ck:-Jbdr+ Edi afim closs Wtndqv
Tar regite call 352 2&1 7109,
BRASTIFEDING WORKSHOP I
A-uus? 9, 6&3D M @:W0IPM
AcIX rwd hkPck ckdirig ,-ir'uirn-g bracur r, k4Jppy, uwrnping
and rurnie i-'g k. crd in nr~ciTrpor rid fiwhila rir-jing
ho =2. Cowsa Fee.. 5W.DD. To rgisbr call ~152,241,71109


CHILDREN EEUCA1nOt
JprZ CW kAwiAmp 7, 9:00 AM 5:00 PM
FivWek SoieAututt 17 ILtu 6 6 &30 PM &I30PM
PrITarei R W pairentsrw kxwd, delivery rid pmapgrhjm, also haw
to core For you i fod rr baby iei ldelhw' To revisw ond for
6ua inkcmGon c l 3i52.241.7109.
CR TLu0NNG
AV 11;, 600 PM 10.~00 PNI
August 27, &:3AM 1100 PM
Cordiwvoonw' wwriciK taiIir- n ci r vfriwwnity rembwr,
a rid Ii c ~ P u '113b 1 s. C ou r s e Te e S 2 5 F t t m ote
InfDrrIPlMcrdl 352 241 1109.
DIABMS 511f NGEMN EDUCATKCt
Aigust 1I A 26, 8:30 AM .- 130 PM
A oCr drc prWo m Jaignad to hn; aob-cd I6 ics laam f- c
behaotvt. CcaheIaeS To T rk-r ao 352 241 71(9W
FlIS AID
Augmw 25, 6:00FPM- -1:0: PP
&zk Firs Atd caverin 9l-e n- Knt qr4-rnnl meditl Wd injury
$pigmroa s.Coursm Fe e 25. Far nrmxm rmaticin crn
J52 2di 7109,
NIAM FAMILY TO FAMILY EDUCATCO PhIORAM
Chu.. b4 = a0ho 7, 7:00 PM 9:OQPM
FREE i2 wift sfr~ 3Irbred B lahelp wreqiwi3, 6rt"y
rnembers, partars, cad 5ignLdwllcr crirs urderstnd & support
incvducils wit wk*A ronu mnrol illross while rainiciining: Plwir own
weI beirrp. To regIsw ciall 1 O X 82 6487.
NEWWIOfN CARE O.A
A l 3, 6,30 PM 8U3PM
TIvzt cts Wil *ich yc h3w ao Cum f r yr yaw br su rh s1d yw
will qip mom cr.dejit when yot yvre ywr 4csy hcnq Frqw mz
Oxxe ftdin9' -,%L CljIdbirih Educ ~c, & s all S15.
T, regisIfcnI,3352.2-41.7'09.
"M W GROUP
Augian 3, 2:00 PM 4dM PM
Ar, orverv iwc prgrcrmn ani Iasices aviaibk 6r people with
viwol - efecs and d-uising Itov*irx lIos All w e "C(n' Pt
otftsn Pl=t RSVP ra New VdiCri I-'kXwnkqUU Of
3S2.I4AM.540.
5100IGU CESSATION
C16taf F ild Monday &emliep, 630 PM 11:30 PM
59H wo1 s making cnrlg iBt4ohn c. ow Insivcw e isiQ mar-
wp me (ta 6f 66 'r bdfmmiow, quinin~g smoking ew oe
nriicatine a iduicn 6 M Cure ~ O.
For m om k'rmpfiin cB 3,5.241.7109


5upport Groups

BETTER NEAHERS
WHll Rmouw in *A Fagl
Support prc r pe c6 qe with dirnic lung and bnmtirng
rnL Fpw rom. FQF mcr n InIatii
Z1iI 352.2.L.7 "09
MEAST ANKM SLFPORT GROLU
Aug!W I2, 7-O PM M PM
Fme progrwn. For -more irnwmKixin taHl 12.227. 4410
or 3-52.429 9343.
FIBRIOMYItA LMI GOUP
Aimy~it 11, 6&- PM 7:4X PM
rf rwfir, Fw aws f E col 305:2 3 4,0@33,
JOINT EPAAEJMaiT EDUCATION
August 3 & 17,. 10:0W AM- 1;20 Pm
Program kwr potief4he-JLEid or hip o tkrterepme~tati
surgery at South Lake HlcilI. Fre-ame rr.
F 'r mns' ii xm W n call 3I 5 ,3 9 i, A t 7l ,so 4 A 19,
LUPUS SUL*P r Go"Ul
Auqud 21, 1 MO PM
ffee pyi jLvii. 1Totwifi5r' daole Jiw Jliieccdl 352.3944210.
hOW5 MORNING OUE
CkriGm held W~nssdwy moiiip, 1M4AM -M 13:WAM
firin yVox nnew6Dr a ~ax r mn old aid join ium caud. km
mid sippar-tve qmup as we di-c'-i parrmimg i jni w.,
ow~B lpvo~e s" 6wgfeaRdeig PVW, F're progmrnrl
kcaid ed Lv HcrBle ar 6 cmuiii HuA 2nd Roa Sur rim.
k rrlcr irnonmation call 352.24 1.10o9.
MTIMKE1P 5 CLM5M ORP
AugmIt25, 10M0 AM- 12JM PM
Frn;* pron Fvr, i mom e rdnl ka-11 m3 .52 2411.7109.

Unless all~; ~l~- Iol clrlsscs arc hold
oft -`,cNafiona Tcj'ir-. Conor 1NTC,
1 '' 9EDon Wick-iorsi -.l' L..rr-.rn-

=161aklokemoipitcl oom


,j
T 1 '~


'-Y--


Healthcare is:


Total orthopedic care to

get you bock on the road


Soulh Loke Hospital: Redefining Healthcare


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


~a I


. :. 4 : i I I -% -t c J 17 '1 J i I -, ; -: I I .: .. -I ;:: 1: 1 :. ; It I


1 'e .,;. I k, . I i. IV"- I .,. I .:.: I










A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


SOUTH LAKE PRESS

Your Community Newspaper for over 94 years

732 W. Montrose St., P.O. Box 120868
Clermont FL 34712-0868
(352) 394-2183 Fax (352) 394-8001

Publisher.........................................Ron Wallace

Advertising Director..............Vanessa Hovater



South Lake Press is published weekly by HarborPoint Media at
732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, Florida 34711. Standard Mail postage
(Permit#280) is paid at the United States Post Office, Clermont, FL
34711.
South Lake Press publishes every Friday, serving 40,000 house-
holds in the South Lake County and Four Corners market area. This
edition is direct mailed to 5,148 households in Clermont with home
delivery to 34,852 households in Mascotte, Minneola, Groveland and
the Four Corners area. South Lake Press is mailed to subscribers and
is also distributed at newsstand locations throughout the region.
All material contained in this edition is property of HarborPoint
Media and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States
of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from
the publisher. (Copyright 2005, HarborPoint Media. All rights
reserved.)


www.southlakepress.com

ABOUT EDITORIALS, COMMENTARY & LETTERS


Editorials
Editorials are the consensus
opinion of the editorial board,
not any individual. They are
written by the editorial staff, but
not signed. Some editorials are
provided by a third-party
service.
Letters
Letters are limited to 350 words
on a single issue of public
concern. They should either be
written by a South Lake
resident or address an issue of
specific relevance to South
Lake. They must be original,
signed with the full name of the
writer, and include the writer's
address and telephone number
for verification. Letters will be
edited for length, grammar and
clarity. No open letters, form
letters or copies of letters to
third parties will be published.
Writers are limited to one letter
per month. Letters may be


submitted by mail, e-mail or fax.
Mail:
South Lake Press
732W. Montrose St.
Clermont, FL 34711
E-mail:
southlakepress@dailycommercial.com
Fax:
352-394-8001

VETERANS
If you
know of a
Lake County
veteran
whose name
should be
added to the Lake County
Veterans Memorial, call
(352) 314-2100 or visit
www.lakeveterans.com


Opinion


Kids rise up along with new school


t's a wonderful situation when
circumstances and need collide,
resulting in a quality solution.
And that appears to be what hap-
pened with the nearly century-old
Lee Adult Center near downtown
Leesburg.
For the last four years the adult
center has been vacant, as if waiting
for the right answer to its problem.
Now it's been solved. And the cata-
lyst for this answer was Shelia
valley.
Smalley is a former teacher, admin-
istrator and University of Central
Florida professor who, since her
freshman year at Bethune-Cookman
College, wanted to open her own
school.
That nearly-lifelong interest
reached fruition when it was
announced the Humanities and Fine


Arts Charter School would open Aug.
23 on the property upon which the
adult center sits. Fourteen portable
classrooms are being installed.
The charter school is open to all
Lake County kids. It will start with
kindergarten to second grade this
year and eventually it will expand up
to fifth grade. The school will be
operated entirely on money provid-
ed by the state and funneled
through the school district.
The city is leasing the property to
the school for $1 a month. It had
been vacant since Leesburg High
School's ninth-grade center moved
about five years ago.
This collaborative effort saves the
school district thousands of dollars
in electricity costs, and it puts to use
buildings listed on the National
Register of Historic Places (they were
built in 1915 and 1917, respectively).


It seems a perfect solution to what
had been an ongoing problem. For
years, ideas for the vacant adult cen-
ter had been broached and, ultimate-
ly, discarded. Among them: Beacon
College could use the center for
expansion purposes; it could be used
as a bed and breakfast or turned into
apartments or condominiums; the
building could become a museum.
The cooperation displayed
between the city and school system
in making Smalley's dream come
true should be applauded. So, too,
should Smalley's dream to help
kids who show an interest in these
areas of study excel.
What remains now is to make cer-
tain it does succeed. Continuing sup-
port from the city and school district
is essential.
An enterprise like this deserves all
the help it can get.


Submit your local event photos to Vanessahovater@dailycommecsial.com


I









Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5


Four-year-old Travis Ray of Minneola, center, didn't get to meet Boba Fett, his favorite Star Wars character, but was awed by Darth Vader and
his stormtroopers during a visit by the 501st Legion Florida Garrison Saturday at the Cooper Memorial Library in Clermont. His sisters, Paige,
7, and Sophia, were just along for the ride, their father joked.


The Empire


strikes


Clermont



Elements of the 501st Legion,
also known as Vader's Fist,
invaded Clermont's Cooper
Memorial Library last Saturday.



Visit dailycommercial.com to watch the
stormtroopers and a few rebels -
show kids the power of the Force.

Right: Dressed as Darth Vader, Gabriel Stalnaker shows .
his light saber to 3-year-old Velouria Whitford.


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FIRE
From A2


fire and entrapment at 538
Lake Ave., which was fol-
lowed by 911 calls from
neighbors.
"The first person to
arrive from the city was a
police officer and he con-
firmed that there were
heavy fire conditions"
Kilbury said. "The first
engine arrived, probably
within four minutes of the
original 911 call, and they
reported heavy fire on the
front of the structure, and
the next engine arrived
and started the search."
During the interior
search of the home, fire-
fighters removed the vic-
tim, who was taken to
South Lake Hospital.
"They (the neighbors)
were concerned when the
victim was brought out. It
was difficult for them,"
Kilbury said. The victim
was taken to the burn unit
at Orlando Regional
Medical Center, where she
died.
"I did see a garden hose
on the front lawn,"
Kilbury said, responding
to reports that the
woman's husband tried to
put out flames before fire-
fighters arrived.
"Most of the fire was out
when I arrived, the guys
put it out very quickly on
arrival, but I did see ama-
teur video that showed a
very significant fire and a
garden hose wouldn't have
done much to control the
amount of fire that com-
ing from the front win-
dows."
Kilbury said he has not
been informed of any find-
ings in the investigation
by the State Fire Marshall's


Office. investigation," he said. "It
"I'm sure that they will may still be awhile until a
have a formal, detailed cause is determined."


Officials identified the
woman as 41-year-old
Dawn Cannon.


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A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


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Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A7


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A8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


OUTHLAKE PRESS
Serving Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte & Montverde


6 ai


0.


443GI VG


HOW TO PLAY


1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell "Bingo"
2. Mark an "X" on the matching numbers on your entry form.
3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone & home phone numbers and mail the entry
form and Bingo card to:
South Lake Press
c/o Bingo
732 W. Montrose St
Clermont, Fl 34711


CONTEST RULES

1. Any resident of any area within South Lake Press's circulation area may enter. Participants must be 21 years
of age or older. Employees of South Lake Press, their immediate families, independent contractors and
carriers of South Lake Press are iii..hl.h. Drawing will be held each Thursday. Entry forms must be
received by Wednesday at noon following the Friday publication. South Lake Press retains the right to pub-
lish the winner's name in the following week's newspaper.
2. Official entry form: Limit one entry per person per week. Entries must be made on the official entry blank
published in South Lake Press. All entries become property of South Lake Press.
3. Winners will be notified via the phone the week following the drawing. If unable to reach winner, the prize


will be given away the
upcoming week.
4. Claiming a prize: Winner
must present proof of age
with a drivers license or
Social Security card.
Alteration of these
documents will lead
to immediate disqualifica-
tion.
Each Friday the readers of
South Lake Press will
receive a Bingo. By cor-
rectly i .i....iiiif Bingo
chips in several advertis-
er's ads, you'll qualify for
the drawing to be held
each week. Entries may be
mailed or delivered to
South Lake Press. South
Lake Press's Bingo are
available each week at:
732 W. Montrose St,
Clermont, Fl 34711. No
purchase necessary.
Please print legible, we
are not held responsible
for misspelled names.


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Today
Lou Burdette Caregiver Auction: 5:30-
9:30 p.m., Tavern on the Green at
Sanctuary Ridge, 2601 Diamond Players
Club, Clermont. Live and Silent
Auctions, Chinese Auction, 50/50
Drawing, Prizes. Contact Mary Lou
Burdette-Wieloszynski at 255-7017.

Saturday
Christmas in July: Haley's House
Maternity Home Thrift Store, 1203 West
Highway 50, Clermont. All items will be
50-75% off, pictures with Santa, refresh-
ments and fun. For information call 243-
7797.

July 26
Opera@thelibrary July showing: 2:00-
5:00 p.m., Opera@the Library's July
showing is Puccini's Manon Lescaut at
Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley
Seaver Drive, room 108B, Clermont. The
1983 Royal Opera at Covent Garden pro-
duction being shown features Placido
Domingo, Thomas Allen and Dame Kiri
te Kanawa in the title role. Brief intro-
duction by Norma Trivelli, adjunct pro-
fessor of foreign languages and voice at
Lake-Sumter Community College.
Program is free and light refreshments
will be served at intermission. Contact
Dennis Smolerak at 536-2275.

July 29
Libertarian Judaism Religion for the
21st Century: 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,
Cooper Memorial Library. For informa-
tion call 536-2275.
Fair Housing Program: 6-7 p.m., Cooper
Memorial Library. For information call
Luxmy Panzardi at (407) 841-7777 ext.
2116.

August 3
Yoga at the Library: instructor Setniwas
Vashist, 12-1 p.m., Cooper Memorial
Library. Contact Dennis Smolarek at 536-
2275.

August 5
Yoga at the Library: instructor Setniwas
Vashist, 12-1 p.m., Cooper Memorial
Library. Contact Dennis Smolarek at 536-
2275.

August 6
Clermont Girls Softball Sign ups: 6-9
p.m., Hancock Park, 3301 Hancock Road,
Clermont. Visit www.clermontgirlssoft-
ball.com.

August 7
Clermont Girls Softball Sign ups: 10
a.m.-2 p.m., Hancock Park, 3301 Hancock
Road, Clermont. Visit www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com.

August 13
FAITH Neighborhood Center luncheon:
to benefit the Dele Smythe Scholarship
fund, 12-2 p.m., First United Methodist
Church, Clermont. Guest speaker Dr.
Steven Saunders, buffet luncheon, door
prizes, raffles, games and fun. Contact
Dawn Scott at 242-8269 to RSVP by
August 9.
Clermont Girls Softball Sign ups: 6-9
p.m., Hancock Park, 3301 Hancock Road,
Clermont. Visit www.clermontgirlssoft-
ball.com.

August 14
Clermont Girls Softball Sign ups: 10
a.m.-2 p.m., Hancock Park, 3301 Hancock
Road, Clermont. Visit www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com.
Preparing the Landscape for
Hurricanes: author Ginny Stibolt, 11
a.m., B.B.Brown's Gardens, Clermont.
Lunch, discussion and book signing.
RSVP to 429-5566 or bbbrowns@earth-
link.net.

Summer Ongoing Events
Cagan Crossing Summer Reading
Program: June 14-July 30, 16729 Cagan
Oaks in Four Corners, Clermont.
Preschool Storytime for ages 2-5, 11 a.m.,
Monday. Crafts for K-5th grade, 1 p.m.,
Monday. Large Group presentations,
10:30 a.m., Tuesdays. Baby and toddler


HEALTH CALENDAR


Ongoing
Breastfeeding Workshop: sponsored by
South Lake Hospital. Call 241-7109 to regis-
ter.
Cardiac Rehabilitation Program: cardiac
patients who have suffered heart attack,
who have stable angina or who have had
heart surgery are encouraged to participate.
Learn to manage controllable risk factors
and receive a customized exercise program.
For information call (407) 296-1599.
Cleaning for a Reason: provides FREE
housecleaning for women undergoing
chemotherapy. Visit www.cleaningforarea-
son.org.
Lake County Health Department Vital
Statistics office: South Lake Hospital's Centre
for Women's Health, 1099 Citrus Tower
Blvd., Visit www.lakechd.com or call 241-
9723.
New Vision for Independence: seeking
donations and support for the New Vision
Braille Textbook Drive. Call 435-5040.
South Lake Pregnancy Care Center: free
pregnancy test, maternity clothes, baby
items, parenting classes, life skill classes,
childbirth preparation classes, post abortion
counseling, diapers, baby food and cousel-


ing. All services are free. Open 9 a.m.-5
p.m., Monday-Friday, 1203 West Highway
50, Clermont. Call Eddie Judge at 242-0257.
24 Hr. Haven of Lake and Sumter Hotline:
753-5800.

Monday
Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: 9-
10:30 a.m., Blessed Sacrament Catholic
Church, room 4, 720 12th St., Clermont.
Call John or Bob (863) 422-0389.
The Lake County Health Department: pre-
scription assistance, 1-4 p.m., Monday and
Wednesday by appointment only, United
Way office, 415 Citrus Tower Blvd.,
Clermont.

Tuesday
Pediatric Immunizations: offered by WIC
of Lake County Health Department, 10
a.m.-3 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday. Call
357-1668.
Narcotics Anonymous: 8 p.m., Tuesday,
Minneola Alliance Church, room #3, 405
Main Ave., Minneola. Call 319-5617.
Relative Caregivers Raising Children


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storytime for ages newborn-2, 11 a.m.,
Wednesday. Movies and Munchies, 1
p.m., Thursdays. Call the youth depart-
ment at 243-1840.
Baysinger Memorial Summer Reading
Program: June 15-July 27, free events and
Summer Reading Incentive Program, 756
West Broad Street, Groveland. PG movies,
2 p.m., Thursdays. Call 429-5840.
Minneola Half Day Summer Camp: 9
a.m.-1 p.m., June 21-August 13,
Minneola Trailhead Park. Call 394-3598
ext. 227 or register at Minneola
Recreation Department at Minneola City
Hall.
Bright Start Learning Center: summer
camp, The River Church, 796 Hook
Street, Clermont. Call 243-4220.
Montverde Academy Summer Camp:
information and registration at
www.montverde.org or call (407) 469-
2561.
Woodlands Lutheran Church and
School: weekly summer programs for
PreK-5th graders. For more information
call (407) 469-2525 or visit the website at
www.woodlandschurch.com.
Clermont Girls Softball Registration:
online registration, accepting girls ages 4-
16. Sign up open for our new age group,
17 and over. Register at www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com. Season starts in August.
Clermont Softball League for Adults:
registration open to new and returning
teams, City Hall, 685 West Montrose
Street, Clermont. Call 341-7352 or visit
www.cityofclermontfl.com. Season runs
August 23-November 10.
Angels of Mercy Thrift Store: Buy one,
Get one sale, 1330 Millholland Drive,
Clermont. For information call 394-4094.

Ongoing
CPR Program: first Tuesday each
month, $15. Call William Harrison, Fire
Captain at 394-7662.
Minneola Market: 3-6 p.m., every
Tuesday, Minneola City Hall, 800 N. U.S.
Highway 27. Visit www.minneola.us or
call 394-3598 ext. 229.
Groveland Farmer's Market: 2-7 p.m.,
every Friday, Lake David Park, 450 S.
Lake Ave. Call 429-2141 ext. 231.
Downtown Clermont Farmer's Market:
9 a.m.-2 p.m., every Sunday, Montrose
Street. Call 394-8618.
Cagan Crossings Community Library:
10 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Monday through
Thursday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Friday through
Saturday.
Cooper Memorial Library: 9 a.m.-7
p.m., Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m.-
1 p.m., Friday through Saturday.
Marion Baysinger Memorial Library: 10
a.m.-6 p.m., Monday and Wednesday; 10
a.m.-8 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday; 10
a.m.-3 p.m. Friday and Saturday.
Minneola Schoolhouse Library: 9:30
a.m.-6:30 p.m., Monday through
Thursday.
Angels of Mercy Thrift Store and Food
Pantry: store hours, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. Food pantry
hours, 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Tuesday
through Thursday, 1330 Millholland
Drive, Clermont, behind Burger King.
Edge Memorial United Methodist:
Clothing Closet, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., every
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 441 S.
Main Ave, Groveland. Call 429-8146.
New Beginnings Change Boxes: New
Beginnings has placed change boxes in
banks, restaurants and retail stores
around the Clermont area. All proceeds
from the change boxes will be used to
benefit recovery programs for the home-
less. For information call Sandy Williams
at 404-6946.
Give a Kid a Backpack and Clean the
World: ask for monetary contributions or
gently used and new tents to be dropped
off at 8018 Sunport Dr., suite 206 in
Orlando. Call (877) 452-7225 or visit
giveakidabackpack.org.
The Lake County Sheriff's Office with
the City of Minneola: COPS, Citizens on
Patrol, accepting applicants for the pro-
gram. Call Sgt. Steve Stevenson at 267-
4701 or e-mail steve.stevenson@lcso.org.
To update, delete or add items in this column, e-
mail kristingatlin@dailycommercial or fax to 394-
80soo01.


I I










Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A9


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KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
A group of students from China visit Clermont's Historic Village on Wednesday Education First helped facilitate the exchange program in which students learn about American culture and practice English.





Strangers in a strange land



International students take in Clermont's culture


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
here are some new
faces in town. About 50
Chinese students and
106 others from various parts
of the world, including
Russia, Denmark, France and
Spain, are visiting the South
Lake area.
On Wednesday, the group
from China took a stroll
through Clermont's Historic
Village, examining the living
history of the various attrac-
tions and snapping pictures.
The things they saw taught
them about the area and
filled in some of the gaps as
to how people here lived cen-
turies ago.
"It is very interesting
because the culture here com-


"It is very interesting
because the culture
here compared to the
culture in China is
very different and
new to us."
Hua Yi Yang, 16
pared to the culture in China
is very different and new to
us," Hua Yi Yang, 16, said.
Yang, who chose to go by
the American name "Bob"
while here, commented on
what he's noticed since his
arrival in Clermont.
"The technology is a little
more advanced at the time
period where we're at," Bob
said.


KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Zhiling Gu, 13, left, and Tina Chen, 16 right, practice a ring toss game
at Clermont's Historic Village on Wednesday.


After touring the Townsend
and Kern Homes at the
Historic Village, what seem-
ingly affected Bob the most
was just imagining how peo-
ple could have lived in
unconditioned homes in this
heat.
Zhiling Gu, 13, also said
she liked the games and the
old Victrola that when
wound, still plays the music
of long ago.
"We played some old
games the people used to
play (hopscotch, jump rope
and jacks) and the house of
Kern is very fun. Also, the
intro to the platform of the
train is fine," Gu said.
Jake Lin, 13, one of group's
leaders, found the houses in
the area and the transporta-
tion quite different than what
he's used to.
"It's interesting because
these kinds of houses let us
know the history of this town
and one of the teachers let us
play the games people used
to play and it was fun," Lin
said. "But in China, most of
us live in tall buildings and
the traffic here is less."
Lin, who is from Shanghai,
said that because of the con-
gested roads and extensive
traffic in China, many people
get around on bicycles, on
foot or by train.
Skylar Ezell-Denman, 11, of
Clermont, whose family is
hosting three Chinese girls at
their home, said she has
enjoyed getting to know her


HEALTH
From A8


Support Group: 6:30 p.m., first Tuesday, First
United Methodist Church of Clermont, 950
7th St., Clermont. Call 394-2412.
The Greater Clermont Cancer Foundation:
support group, 7-9 p.m., second Tuesday,
927 7th St., Clermont.
The Greater South Lake Area Parkinson's
Support Group: 3 p.m., third Tuesday,
Cooper Memorial Library, room 108-A. Call
Deborah Snow 406-8465 or e-mail redc-
snow@yahoo.com.
Wednesday
Narcotics anonymous: 8 p.m., Wednesday,
Wootson Temple, 836 Scott St., Clermont.
Call 319-5617.
Thursday
Domestic Violence Women's
Empowerment Group: Haven of Lake and
Sumter Counties, 6 p.m., Thursday, 2105
Hartwood Marsh Rd., Suite 6, Clermont. Call


787-5889.
Support Group for Caregivers of
Alzheimers and Dementia: 2 p.m., third
Thursday, The Best Little Thrift Shop
Complex, 415 Citrus Tower Blvd., Clermont.
Call Betty Ann Gross at 394-5549, Deborah
Snow at 406-8465 or Sharon White at (407)
466-6445.
Friday
Narcotic anonymous: 7:30 p.m., Friday,
Shepherd of the Hills, 13600 Caspian Lane,
Clermont. Call 319-5617.
Emotions Anonymous: support group, 7
p.m. Call Mickey at 394-0858.
New Vision for Independence: support
group, 1-3 p.m., fourth Friday, Asbury
House, 949 7th St., Clermont. Call Florence
at 429-3030.
To update, delete or add items in this column, e-mail
kristingatlin@dailycommercial or fax to 394-8001.


new friends, as well.
Ezell-Denman said she was
surprised to hear about the
differences in the Chinese
educational system as com-
pared to what she's used to
here.
"They basically do school
the whole time," Ezell-
Denman said.
Dolores Walker, the South
Lake Historical Society's
Secretary/Treasurer, said she
personally loves the idea of
people simply learning about
people.
"My feeling about interna-
tional is programs like these
is that the more down to
earth and truly true facts
about life that can be taught
is much more important than
the technology and things
like that," Walker said. "
"What we want is for them
to look at us like people like
they are people. I think that's
when understanding begins.
We're all the same, really,"
she said.


The international visits
were facilitated through a
program offered by the
Education First Foundation, a
company that provides


opportunities for internation-
al education through tours,
exchange, host family, au pair
See STRANGE, All


O voices


Direct Cremation


1675
Plus Container

Ron Becker, Director

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921 S. US Hwy 27 Minneola, FL


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Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS All




Community college may go to 4 years


Mojock: It depends on economy


THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer
Lake-Sumter Community
College could be offering
four-year degrees within the
next five years if the eco-
nomic climate improves and
community support contin-
ues to grow.
District trustees will vote
tonight on LSCC's future,
which includes a recom-
mendation that the college
begin planning to offer four-
year degrees.
Dr. Charles Mojock, LSCC
president, believes many of
the nine trustees will vote in
favor of that course of
action.
"It's hard to project out,
but if you look at a five-year
time span, I would say some-
time in that next five-year


period, we'll likely be mov-
ing toward offering some
degrees at the four-year
level," Mojock said Monday.
More than 30 community
leaders in Lake and Sumter
counties met monthly from
January to June as part of
the New Vision Council.
Their goal: To advise the col-
lege on its future direction.
"We looked at the big pic-
ture and said that we are for-
tunate to have good partners
now," Mojock said of the
college's partnership with
the University of Central
Florida. Their DirectConnect
program guarantees partici-
pating LSCC students they
can enroll on UCF's main
campus, or its regional site
on LSCC's South Lake cam-
pus.


Mojock said the partner-
ship with UCF ensures that
for now, students in Lake
and Sumter counties will
have higher education
options.
In his final address to the
New Vision Council,
Mojock offered a new model
for LSCC's future role a
Partnership-Integrated
Model that addresses the
community's desire for
greater access to bachelor's
degree programs on the
local level, such as growing
its program offerings with
UCF, which would avoid
costly duplication of
resources.
"But, there could be some
areas that need to be
addressed in the future that
either UCF can't, or is not
interested in, because of the
program size or the field is


not one that they are look-
ing at from their planning
to pursue," he said.
The president said LSCC
wants to meet the needs of
the community and provide
workforce-related bachelor's
degrees.
"We'll seek out who is in
the best position to deliver
those degrees. It could be us,
it could be UCF, or it could
be another," he said, adding
LSCC also has a partnership
with St. Leo, which offers
online courses.
The weak economy has
played a hurdle in planning
for the future, the president
said.
"The state funding situa-
tion certainly played a role
in terms of the uncertainty
about trying to get funding
for any new programs,"
Mojock said. "Just trying to


keep the funding for what
we have has been the chal-
lenge, so that has been a big
consideration."
Yet, he proudly noted that
LSCC continues to grow.
"We've had double-digit
growth the last three years,
and currently we're up 14 or
15 percent over the same
time last year in looking at
our fall registration,"
Mojock said. He said he
expects the enrollment to
be around 5,400 students on
LSCC's three campuses.
"We have the kind of pro-
grams that students and
families need when the
economy is difficult," the
president said. "They're
coming back from the work-
force to be re-trained, or
they're parents, trying to
figure out how they pay the
bills and send their kids to


college.
"The community college
is still much more afford-
able. It's very attractive to
both adults and students
coming right out of high
school and starting their
college career."
Mojock said LSCC will
remain the "college of the
community," regardless a
possible name change in the
future to reflect its new
direction and program offer-
ings.
"We're not going to start
in another direction and do
things that aren't responsive
to our community," Mojock
said. "If we have to change
our name, we want the com-
munity to know that they
are still our reason for being
and we're going to do things
that meet the needs of this
community."


YOUTH CALENDAR


Summer Ongoing Events
Summer Reading Program:
June 14-July 30, 16729 Cagan
Oaks in Four Corners, Clermont.
Preschool Storytime for ages 2-5,
11 a.m., Mondays. Crafts for K-
5th grade, 1 p.m., Mondays.
Large Group presentations, 10:30
a.m., Tuesdays. Baby and toddler
storytime for ages newborn-2, 11
a.m., Wednesdays. Movies and
Munchies, 1 p.m., Thursdays.
Call the youth department at
243-1840.

Baysinger Memorial Summer
Reading Program: June 15-July
27, free events and Summer
Reading Incentive Program, 756
West Broad Street, Groveland. PG
movies, 2 p.m., Thursdays. Call
429-5840.


Minneola Half Day Summer
Camp: 9 a.m.-1 p.m., June 21-
August 13, Minneola Trailhead
Park. Call 394-3598 ext. 227 or
register at Minneola Recreation
Department at Minneola City
Hall.

South Lake High School
Baseball Camp: 9 a.m.-12 p.m.,
July 26-28, ages 6-12 years,
South Lake High School. Call
Kerry Whetro at 551-7908 or
email whetrok@lake.kl2.fl.us.

South Lake High School
Baseball Camp: 5-8 p.m., July 26-
28, Jr High-High school age,
South Lake High School. Call
Kerry Whetro at 551-7908 or
email whetrok@lake.kl2.fl.us.

Harmony in the Streets Day


Camp: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., August 2-6,
Groveland Elementary School.
Free camp sponsored by the
Florida Sheriff's Youth Ranches.
Visit www.youthranches.org.

The Emperor's New Clothes: 9
a.m.-12 p.m., August 2-6,
Minneola City Hall. Register
online at www.caponimusic.com.

Soccer Camp: 9 a.m.-12 p.m.,
August 9-13, Minneola Alliance
Church, 405 South Main Ave,
Minneola. Students grades K-5.
Registration 4:30-7 p.m., July 29.
For information call 394-2028 or
email
minneolamachurch@embarq-
mail.com.

Minneola Schoolhouse
Summer Reading Program: read-


ing programs for all age groups
from infant through adult.
Reading prizes given out. Visit
www.minneola.us.

Bright Start Learning Center:
enrolling summer camp, The
River Church, 796 Hook Street,
Clermont. Call 243-4220.

Woodlands Lutheran Church
and School: weekly summer pro-
grams for PreK-5th graders. Call
(407) 469-2525 or visit
www.woodlandschurch.com.

High School Homeschooled
students wanted: volunteer
opportunity for homeschooled
students interested in a career in
Elementary Education. Minimum
18 week commitment. Earn col-
lege credit. Contact Juliet Langer


at langerj@lake.kl2.fl.us.

Clermont Girls Softball
Registration: online registration
open, accepting girls ages 4-16.
Signs up open for new age
group, 17 and over. Register at
www.clermontgirlssoftball.com.
Season starts in August.

Ongoing
Give a Kid a Backpack by Kidz:
call (877) 452-7225 or visit
info@giveakidabackpack.org.
Max's House 4 Teens: Game
Night, 6-9 p.m., Saturdays, 756
West Ave, Clermont. Call 243-
1628.

To update, delete or add items in this
column, e-mail kristingatlin@daily-
commercial or fax to 394-8001.


FAITH CHAT


VOLUNTEER CALENDAR


July
Woodlands Lutheran
Church VBS: July 25-29. For
information call (407) 469-
2525 or visit www.wood-
landschurch.com.

Ongoing
Congregation Sinai of
Minneola: religious school
has openings for children
ages 8-13. Call 243-5353.
South Lake Presbyterian
Church Food Pantry: 11
a.m.-1 p.m., Mondays and
Friday. Call 394-2753.
South Lake Presbyterian
Church Meals on Wheels: 9
a.m.-12 p.m., Tuesday and
Thursday Reservations
required, call 394-7905.
The FAITH Neighborhood
Center: seeking donations of
clothing, food, bed linens,
blankets, etc., 7432 State
Road 50, Groveland. Call
429-1200.
Shepherd of the Hills
Lutheran Church: newspaper
and magazine recycling pro-
gram, 13600 Caspian Lane,
Clermont. All proceeds from
recycling benefit the FAITH
Neighborhood Center food
bank. Call 242-9519.
The Mission of Project
Zion of Zion Lutheran
Church: seeking donations
to assist South Lake county
neighbors with food, pre-
scriptions, and utilities. Call
429-2960.

STRANGE
From A9

and language programs.
Student visitors participate
in daily classes and activities
provided by the foundation,
but stay with host families
around the community who
have volunteered through
participating churches in the
area.
"We are so grateful for
those residents who have
opened up their homes to
them," Education First's
Program Leader Nancy Ezell-
Denman said.
According to Denman, the
Historic Village was the stu-
dents' first outing, to be fol-
lowed by many more, includ-
ing downtown Winter
Garden, Disney World,
Daytona Beach, Weeki
Wachee Springs and the
Oakland Preserve for a small
taste of Florida's wildlife.
"We're taking them to the
preserve so they can see
themselves some real live alli-
gators," Ezell-Denman said.


Monday
Hallelujah Acres: support
group, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., first
Monday. Call 394-7702.
ATF Youth Group for
Middle/High School stu-
dents: 7 p.m., The River
Church, 796 Hook Street,
Clermont. Call 243-7507.

Wednesday
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church
Connection: dinner, 6-7:15
p.m; choir rehearsal, 7:30
p.m., 441 S. Main Ave,
Groveland. Call 429-2572.
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church: Celebrate
recovery group, 5:45 p.m.,
441 South Main Ave,
Groveland. Call (407) 257-
3889.
Men of Steel: 6:30 p.m.,
The River Church, 796 Hook
Street, Clermont. For men
ages 20-35. Call 243-7507.
Minneola Alliance Church:
prayer services, 7 p.m.,
Washington St. and Main
Ave. Call 394-2028.
Shepherd of the Hills
Lutheran Church: worship
service, 7 p.m., 13600
Caspian Lane, Clermont.
Call 242-9519.
Christian Men in Action:
8-9 p.m., second Wednesday,
New Jacob's Chapel, 410 W.
Hwy 50, Clermont. Call
(321) 537-1906.

Thursday
Windermere Union
Church Support Group for
adoptive and foster parents:
6-7:30 p.m., second
Thursday, 10710 Park Ridge-
Gotha Rd., Windermere. Call
(407) 876-2112 or (407) 947-
3613.
Intercessory Prayer: 7 p.m.,


The River Church, 796 Hook
Street, Clermont.

Friday
Real Life Christian
Church: support groups, 7
p.m., 1501 Steve's Road,
Clermont. Call 394-3553.
Congregation Sinai: servic-
es, 7:45 p.m., first, second
and fourth Friday, 303A N.
U.S. Highway 27, Minneola.
Call 243-5353 or visit
www.congregationsinai-cler-
mont.org.

Sunday
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church: tradition-
al service, 9:30 a.m. and con-
temporary service, 11 a.m.,
441 S. Main Ave, Groveland.
Call 429-2572.
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church: tweens
and youth, 6-7 p.m., 441 S.
Main Ave, Groveland. Call
429-2572.
The River Church: tradi-
tional service, 9 a.m., con-
temporary service, 10:30
a.m., Widow to Widow sup-
port group, 3 p.m., 796
Hook Street, Clermont. Visit
www.clermontriverchurch.co
m.
Shepherd of the Hills
Lutheran Church: worship
service, 8 a.m. and 10:15
a.m., Sunday school, 9 a.m.,
13600 Caspian Lane,
Clermont. Call 242-9519.
Woodlands Lutheran
Church: worship, 8:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m., Sunday school,
9:45 a.m., 2 miles North of
SR 50 on CR 455,
Montverde. Call (407) 469-
2525.
To update, delete or add items in
this column, e-mail
kristingatlin@dailycommercial or
fax to 394-8001.


ACS Road to Recovery: answer phones,
stuff envelopes, secure drivers, manage
scrapbooks, and other duties. Call 326-9599
ext. 112.

Angels of Mercy Thrift Store and Food
Pantry: volunteers and donations needed
urgently for four hour shifts. Call 394-4094.

Building Blocks Ministries: help adults
with developmental disabilities. Call 536-
9264.

Community Emergency Response Team:
assist local authorities during times of natu-
ral or manmade disasters. Email
mpeterson.floridaguard@yahoo.com.

Florida LAKEWATCH: monitor local lakes
with boats. Call (800) 525-3928.

Friends of Lake Louisa State Park: assist
with accounting, website, and newsletter.
Call 468-6329 or go to www.floridas-
tateparks.org.

Give a Kid a Backpack Foundation: help
with mailing, packing, and events. Call
(877) 452-7225.

Long-Term Care Ombudsman Program:
nursing homes, assisted living facilities and
adult family care homes. Call (888) 831-
0404 or visit


www.ombudsman.myflorida.com.

Max's House: help in educational areas,
music, art, fundraising, research, promotion,
mentors, cooks. Call 243-1628.

Ronald McDonald House: provide a home
away from home for families faced with a
medical crisis for a child. Call (407) 898-
6127.

South Lake County Historical Society:
donate pictures of historic Clermont or
South Lake County. Mail pictures to P.O.
Box 121723, Clermont, Fl 34712. Visit
www.southlakehistoricalsociety.com or call
Louise 394-1453 or Dolores 394-1390.

Superior Residences of Clermont: offer
time, love, and experience to enrich the
lives of residents. Training provided. Call
394-5549.

Trout Lake Nature Center: variety of activ-
ities. Call 357-7536.

Westminster Care of Clermont: participate
in fun activities with residents and perform
clerical duties. Call (407) 654-5988.

To update, delete or add items in this column, e-mail
kristingatlin@dailycommercial or fax to 394-8001.


SCHOOL CALENDAR


July 26
School Board and Public Hearing: 5 p.m.,
315 West Main Street, Tavares.

August 2
School Board Workshop: 2 p.m., 201 West
Burleigh Blvd, Tavares.

Ongoing
Believers Royal Academy: openings and
scholarships available for students K-12th
grade, The River Church, 796 Hook Street,


Clermont. For information contact Amanda
Davis at 636-6110 or visit www.thebeliever-
sra@yahoo.com

Bright Start Learning Center: openings for
free VPK program, The River Church, 796
Hook Street, Clermont. For information
contact Laura Holley at 243-4220 or visit
www.mybrightstartclermont.com.


See SCHOOL, A13








A12 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010



















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Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A13


ItKI IASMUSSEN-BEKIER/ SOUTHLA LME rESS


Harry Stauderman stands among newly planted muscadine white grape vines he hopes to use to produce his own wine at Oak Haven Farm in Sorrento on Monday


Grape expectations


Sorrento farmer hopes to produce his own muscadine wine


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer
His earth is as fertile as
his imagination.
Which is why Harry
Stauderman dreams of mak-
ing a good bottle of wine.
It doesn't matter that his
main crops at Oak Haven
Farms are strawberries and
Christmas trees.
Never mind that Florida
is not a friendly climate for
most varieties of American
and European grapes.
Stauderman's confident
his farming expertise will
help him prevail.
"You know, if you have a
good agriculture background
you can do it," he said.
"There's a lot of details that
are different, but the basics
are the same. This is some-
thing new and I'm still
learning,"
Like a fine wine, the idea


started with an inspiration
and has fermented over
time. It began simply
enough with a surplus of
strawberries.
"I was always trying to
figure out what could be
done with them, so I started
messing around and making
wine with them and it
turned out rather good,"
Stauderman said. "I started
thinking maybe we should
make some wine, get a
license and also grow some
grapes because grapes will
grow in this soil."
So, last November a new
crop was planted. Two acres
of muscadine grapes the
Carlos variety for white wine
and Noble for red went
into the ground. Eight
months into the vines'
climb toward maturity,
Stauderman received
approval from Lake County
for his request to open a


micro-winery.
Now, with all the pieces
in place, all he can do is
wait for the harvest and con-
template the possibilities.
Since his operation is
small, Stauderman says he'll
be able to pay greater atten-
tion to detail and create a
more hand-crafted product.
While there's no
timetable for when that
product will be ready for
public consumption,
Stauderman hopes to have
some strawberry and grape
wines available around
Christmas.
However, just about every
other detail like how
many bottles will be pro-
duced, what will the winery
be called and what will the
labels look like remains
very open-ended.
"You kind of play it by
ear as you grow,"
Stauderman said. "We're still


Muscadine
growing areas
Alabama
Arkansas
Florida
Georgia
Louisiana
Mississippi
North Carolina
South Carolina
Tennessee
Texas

way, way at the beginning of
this venture. You've got to
start with a broad overall
plan and fine-tune the
details as you go."


KIDS IN HARMONY


Children clamber inside the Lake
County Sheriff's Office's SWAT
tank during the Florida Sheriff's
Youth Ranch's Harmony in the
Streets summer camp Tuesday at
Tavares Elementary School.
Mixing crafts, sports and other
traditional activities, the camp
stresses character development
through respect for others and
developing positive relationships,
according to site supervisor
Taraneh Hazrati.
VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE
PRESS


SCHOOL
From All


Citrus Heights Christian Academy: open
enrollment and scholarship options includ-
ing Step up for Students and the John
McKay scholarships are available for the
2010-2011 school year, 101 Grand Highway,
Clermont. Call 394-4715.
High School Homeschooled students
wanted: volunteer opportunity for home-
schooled students interested in a career in
Elementary Education. Minimum 18 week
commitment, earn college credit. Contact
Juliet Langer at langerj@lake.kl2.fl.us.
Imagine Schools at South Lake: free and
reduced lunch program. For information call


Selenia Quinones at 243-2960 ext. 104.

LSCC Foundation Ambassador Program:
LSCC is looking for students to serve in the
Ambassador Program at the college. This
position is paid and limited to six students
per term. For information visit
www.lscc.edu/ambassadors.

Step up for Students: K-12 private school
scholarships, visit
www.stepupforstudents.org or call (866) 406-
6923.
To update, delete or add items in this column, e-mail
kristingatlin@dailycommercial or fax to 394-8001.


Ceebatn


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Trini 4s a great leader in die community, he is passi~nale about God,(Iurd.
family, BusierssMW wEducation.


fflbom(43O~~i~

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A14 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


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Remember When

Ann Dupee

Chamber

celebrates

with barbecue

20 Years Ago 1990
The Clermont Area Chamber of
Commerce will hold a barbecue from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 5 at the Jaycee
Beach Pavilion on Lake Minneola to cele-
brate National Chamber of Commerce
Week. This marks the conclusion of the
Chamber's month-long membership drive.
Cost is $3.50 and the public is invited to
come celebrate with the Chamber.
In anticipation of creating an industrial
park, Lake County Commissioners
approved the maximum allowable industri-
al zoning on county-owned land at the
intersection of SR 19/U.S. 27/Florida's turn-
pike.
Plans for the approximately 680 acres
being developed by the Industrial
Development Authority and the Tourist
Development Council have the property
being divided roughly into 285 acres for a
multi-use exposition center and recreation
complex, 100 acres for the school board's
Public Safety Training Complex and the rest
as an industrial park.
Concluding there wasn't sufficient high
land to withstand grazing 500 hogs on 13.7
acres in the Montverde area, commissioners
rejected a Conditional Use Permit for a hog
farm on an easement west of Old Highway
50.
Commissioners approved a sand mining
operation CUP on 160 acres in the Green
Swamp for Ruth A. Ray, Trustee. The prop-
erty is east of Green Swamp Road, 1 3/4
miles north of CR 474.
Winn-Dixie Celebrates Its 65th
Anniversary. Bottom Round Roast, $1.97 lb.
10 ears Sweet Florida Yellow Corn, $1.78.
Fresh 1-1 1/4 lb. live Maine Lobsters, $5.97.
Coors Beer, $2.67 6-pk. 12-oz. cans.
Superbrand Chocolate Ice Cream, 98 cents
half gal. Pepsi-Cola, $2.97, 12-pak.12-oz.
cans.
Mrs. Raymond V. Todd of Clermont, a
former District VII director for the Florida
Federation of Garden Clubs, installed new
officers of the Clermont Garden Club:
President, Mrs. Robert Hanks; Vice
President, Mrs. Thomas Equals; Second Vice
President, Mrs. Michael Conley; Recording
Secretary, Mrs. Robert Kurz; Corresponding
Secretary, Mrs. Arthur Jordan; and
Treasurer, Mrs. Peter Chalmers.
Clermont has purchased the "Seaver"
property at 865 Montrose St., one of the
oldest homes in Clermont, built in the
mid-1880's. The back part of the home was
the Ludlum home, the front part was a por-
tion of the Steve Cooper home, which was
moved from its location near Hooks Street
and Lake Shore Drive about 1910. Mrs.
Cooper and her daughter, Ruth Page, ran a
boarding house and home bakery there for
many years.
The back portion abuts the police and
fire departments and will eventually be
used for expansion of these facilities. City
Manger Wayne Saunders was pictured
accepting the key from Oakley Seaver, son
of Mr. and Mrs. R.P. Seaver, who bought the
property in 1927 and lived there until their
recent deaths. When the Seavers bought
the property in 1927 the west 75 feet were
part of the original R.C. Hooks home place.
Mr. Hooks was the father of Mrs. Seaver.
When the present police and fire
See DUPEE, B2


Pittman Jewelers: One of



Clermont's oldest businesses


eroy and Vivian Pittman, the own-
ers of Pittman Jewelers in
Clermont, have built a business
that has brought pride to their family
and satisfaction to their customers since
1945.
Throughout the years, the Pittmans
have never stopped stocking excellent
merchandise and giving great prices with
a very personal touch.
The store's motto has always been:
"Memories are purchased at Pittman's."
Leroy Pittman's parents founded the
company in 1945 and opened a store in
Winter Garden.
After graduating from Bradley
University in Illinois, Leroy Pittman
came back and worked with his parents
until 1968.
He then ventured off into other realms
of the business, ending up as senior vice
president, running 52 stores for a multi-
million dollar nationwide company.
In 1980, however, Leroy and his wife
Vivian returned to Winter Garden, pur-
chased his parent's store and opened
three others in Orlando and Clermont.
Since opening in Clermont, Pittman
Jewelers has become one of the city's
prime businesses. The store specializes in
diamonds, platinum, gold and colored
gemstones, jewelry repairs and custom
design.
Other services include remounting,
watch and clock repair, pearl stringing
and appraisals.
Several years ago, Pittman Jewelers was
invited to become a member of the
Independent Jewelers Organization (IJO),
the largest jewelers' buying group in the
world.
According to the Pittmans, IJO gives
them privileges to buy direct from manu-
facturers throughout the world, therefore
allowing them to give their customers


COURTESY PHOTO


Pittman Jewelers has been in business since 1945.


greater savings and better quality than
one would find in most mall stores and
smaller independent jewelry stores.
Since then, Pittman Jewelers has
earned V.I.P. President Elite status within
the organization.
As a member of the South Lake
Chamber of Commerce, the Pittmans
also believe in the "Shop South Lake"
program and they support other local
businesses whenever possible to better
area schools, roads and community val-
ues.
They make sure to involve the compa-
ny in as many charitable events as possi-
ble.
"We also do everything we can to show
our support to the community in any


There's risk involved in


developing relationship


Talking

With Tori
Tori Kelley,
Ph.D
D EAR TORI,


I am developing feelings for a guy in
my apartment complex. He lives only a
few doors down from me and he is
really handsome. When we cross paths
we say hi and flirt a little bit, but nei-
ther of us has made a move to bring
the relationship further than that. We
have been flirting for about three
months. I want to see if there is more


there, but I am also afraid that if it
doesn't work out between us, there will
be awkwardness when we see each
other. I like where I live and don't
want to move. What do you recom-
mend I do?
The Girl Next Door
Dear The Girl Next Door,
Where there is great risk, there is also
great reward. Of course if it doesn't
work out there can be great embarrass-
ment, too! You have to ask yourself if
the risk is worth the reward. That
being said, you are both adults and if
you handle the potential for a relation-
ship with care, you may not have to
move. There are two possibilities: He
likes you, too, but shares the same fear
you have since you said you have both
See KELLEY, B2


way we can," Leroy Pittman said
Leroy and Vivian Pittman are not the
only family members in the business.
They are joined by their children in the
trade. The family and other members of
staff have adopted the same values and
are intent on operating the store with
honesty, integrity and trust.
"There is no one else around with that
much experience. I guarantee it. I've
been doing this my whole life," Leroy
said. "Everything is natural to us. We can
do any job, small or large."
In fact, they are certain that those
ideals are what have kept customers from
as far as Ocoee, Orlando, Windermere,
See PITTMAN, B2


Deborah Snow,

community liaison

Name: Deborah Snow
Hometown: Clermont. Originally from Sidney,
OH, but Clermont has been home for 26 years
Occupation: Community liaison
Family: Husband-Roger, daugh-
ter-Amie and Jon, granddaugh-
ter-Ashlynn, Greg and Heather
Snow, Jen Snow
Q: What do you enjoy most
about South Lake County?
A: The warmth of the people,
even though the city has grown
tremendously it still has that
small, hometown feel.
Q: If you had to summarize
your philosophy of life in one Snow
sentence, what would it be?
A: Give of yourself to others, expecting nothing in
return, just for the privilege of doing it.
Q: Name a person or incident you've come across
recently that's touched you in some way. Why did
this person or incident impress you so much?


See SNOW, B2


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B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


A simple path to a better life


I was sitting at my computer "surf-
ing" for inspiration for my column.
There was article after article on
obesity and how people would say
they don't know what to eat. (You
know what to eat and what not to.
You eat real food, in moderation, get
your buns out and exercise and you
will be healthy!)
There was another article from
England on how the "junk culture" is
killing childhood. Children are eating
junk food, playing junk computer
games and are being forced to perform
in sports and academics, being forced
to grow up too fast in today's world.
They are losing their childhood!
Then I read an article about an 88
year-old woman doing triathlons. I
decided it's time to write a positive arti-
cle. So here goes!
We don't have to grow old the way
everybody thinks we do. There was a
book I read that purported we should
be living to age 120. The author
explained that what we have been told
about aging is a lie since most of the
studies about aging have been done in
nursing homes, where it's easier to
study many geriatric patients all in one
place. He stated the maladies of aging
are not due to age but due to lack of
use (use it or lose it).
Mary Stroebe, the 88 year-old who's
done 11 triathlons, skis and does other
activities. She is a testament to what
we can achieve. I was talking with a
patient/triathlete the other day and
said something about Jack LaLanne,


Michael Visconti
A.R, N.R
Natural Medicine


but this person did not know him. I
shook my head in disbelief, thinking
any athlete should know Jack.
I pulled up Jack LaLanne's website
and if you have not seen his accom-
plishments you should look him up.
He was and is extraordinary.
Among his many amazing feats of
strength and stamina, LaLanne swam a
mile and a quarter, shackled and tow-
ing 70 boats carrying 70 people at age
70. He is now 95 and he still works out
daily. He looks better on his infomer-
cials pitching his juicer than many
people walking into my office at age
60.
This is the way we can be. I am not
suggesting we find a bunch of people
who want to go on a slow boat ride,
but I am suggesting we can age well
and live long while maintaining a good
quality of life. We have been so brain-
washed on how to live our lives.
Let us change the brainwashing. Let
us choose how we live, using the body
and mind that God gave us to its
fullest potential.
Here are some tips to extending life:
Eat real food. Processed food is
not as nutritious as real food. Your
body needs nutrients to flourish. As


you grow older, eating well becomes
more important as nutrient absorption
declines.
Don't smoke. If you do, quit.
Smokers don't live as long as non-
smokers.
Exercise, or at least move. Your
body breaks down faster if you don't
use it. Try leaving your car in the
garage for a year without using it and
see how well it runs.
Have faith. A new study shows
that faith and spirituality were cited
most often by people over the age of
100 as the source of their longevity.
Decrease stress. It was reported in
a survey a satisfying career can be
instrumental in lessening the detri-
mental effects stress has on the body.
Sleep between seven and eight
hours a night. That has shown to be
the number of hours your body needs
to optimize functions of repair. You are
not sleeping through the night if you
wake for any reason.
Remember, life expectancy has risen
every generation in history. Our genet-
ics do not change that fast, which
means our bodies have the ability to
live a lot longer than we are living
now, we just have to give them a little
help. It's your life. It's your health
Doc Visconti's office is located near the Citrus
Tower. If you have any questions regarding this
or any other health related topics, please con-
tact him on his website at WWW.DOCVISCON-
TI.COM. On facebook? Sign up for the "Visconti
Acupuncture & Natural Medicine" fan page for
interesting information and updates on natural
health.


SPORTS CALENDAR


July
South Lake High School
Baseball Camp: 9 a.m.-12
p.m., July 26-28, ages 6-12
years, South Lake High
School. Call Kerry Whetro at
551-7908 or email
whetrok@lake.k12.fl.us.
South Lake High School
Baseball Camp: 5-8 p.m., July


26-28, Jr High-High school age,
South Lake High School. Call
Kerry Whetro at 551-7908 or
email whetrok@lake.k12.fl.us.
August 2-4
Lake Lacrosse Learn to Play
Clinic: children ages 3rd-8th
grade. For information visit
www.lakelax.com.


SNOW
From B1


A: That would have to be
Ashlynn my 17 month-old
granddaughter. She has an
amazing personality. When I'm
with her, life doesn't seem so
complicated. Everything brings
her joy, and she gives us so
much joy.
Q: How does what you do
contribute to the welfare of the
area? Name one of your great-
est accomplishments so far?
A: I am a strong advocate for
the senior population because
of all my years experience in
the healthcare industry,
through my current position at
Angels Care Home Health and


being a Certified Senior
Advisor. I started a Parkinson's
Support Group for South Lake
County last September. We
meet once a month at Cooper
Memorial Library.
Q: What's something you've
always wanted to do but
haven't yet?
A: Do more traveling out
west, especially to see the
Grand Canyon.
Q: What advice would you
give to people who want to
help out in the community?
A: When you give of yourself
to your community, it will ulti-
mately give back to you.


August 6
Clermont Girls Softball Sign
ups: 6-9 p.m., Hancock Park,
3301 Hancock Road,
Clermont. Visit www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com.
August 7
Clermont Girls Softball Sign
ups: 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Hancock


Park, 3301 Hancock Road,
Clermont. Visit www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com.
August 13
Clermont Girls Softball Sign
ups: 6-9 p.m., Hancock Park,
3301 Hancock Road,
Clermont. Visit www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com.


PITTMAN
From B1

Davenport and many other cities at their door all
these years.
There is also Little Miss Diamond Emmee, the
Shih-tzu whom many have come to know over the
last 10 years.
The Pittmans said everybody knows her and she
just loves children. There are plenty of Emmee sto-
ries and she's good at selling diamonds, according to
the family.
Leroy and Vivian, along with their staff, said they
would like to invite people to the store, located at
675 E. Highway 50, to experience for themselves
what Pittman Jewelers has to offer.
As the Pittmans say: "Try us and you'll like us,"
adding that every item in stock is currently being
offered at special prices through December.
"Don't miss out on these great prices," they said.
For information, call 352-394-2612.


KELLEY
From B1


been flirty, although restrained. The other possibility is that
he is just being polite, since you're neighbors. If you think
the first scenario is true and you want more, then after your
usual hellos, ask him if he would like to grab a bite to eat. In
the back of your mind, keep it casual and get to know more
about him to see if you are compatible past just his good
looks. Keep it friendly, neighborly to start, while you learn
about his likes, dislikes, religious beliefs, political opinions,
family values, and so forth. In other words, do a proper
interrogation before determining whether the relationship
can move into the "lasting" category where you will be don-
ning a white dress and merging apartments. Sleeping with
the neighbor is a bad idea, because you don't want to move
and if you don't do your research before you make a com-
mitment, you are engaging in very risky business that you
will likely regret in time.
To submit a question, go to www.CentralFloridaMentalHealth.com and
click the "Talking with Tori" icon. Tori Kelley, Ph.D. is a licensed psy-
chotherapist practicing in Clermont. The contents of this column are for
informational purposes only and are not meant to be used as a substi-
tute for professional therapy.

DUPEE
From B1


buildings were built, Mr.
Seaver sold what is now the
parking lot to the city.
Minneola Elementary
School had a special million-
dollar celebration. Its stu-
dents were the first school in
Lake County to bring in
over one million dollars in
Publix receipts. Trophies
were presented the top five
classes, which also will
receive a party. Winners are
Mr. Houck, Mr. Maurin, Mrs.
Bailey, Mrs. Blackburn and
Mrs. Cockcroft. All students
received an "I'm A Million
Dollar Winner" pencil and
certificate of appreciation.
The school has already
received two computers and
will be getting three more
Apple computers, one print-
er and two software pack-
ages, said principal Dennis
Reid.
After more than 30 years
of lunchtime gatherings,
Groveland Kiwanis is chang-
ing its Tuesday meetings to
breakfast at the Rainbow
Restaurant in Mascotte. As a
result the group is welcom-
ing 12 new prospective
members, including Bill
Eyerly, Danny Strickland,
Morgan Padgett, Mike
Padgett, Allen Thompson,
Rodney Drawdy, Mike
Olson, Jack Knight, Julie
Rogers, Jeff Heins, Ozell
Hardy and Greg Kurfiss.
Florida Governor Bob
Martine has proclaimed the
month of May as "Correct
Posture Month." Sponsoring
the proclamation advertise-
ment were local
Chiropractors Dr. Vincent
Darr, Dr. Werner Heinrich,
Dr. Ken Felt and Dr. Arthur


Marceca.
The Trustees of Sumter
Electric Cooperative are
pleased to announce the
appointment of James P.
Duncan as the new
Cooperative manager. He
has been the Cooperative's
Director of Accounting and
Finance for 11 years.
The South Lake Memorial
Hospital Auxiliary "Pink
Ladies" installed new offi-
cers: President, Mary
Vaughan; Vice President, Flo
McCoy; Treasurer, Minnie
Viti; Corresponding
Secretary, Helen Orgo;
Recording Secretary, Marjie
McQuaig.
Outgoing President Ruth
Mongeau and her other offi-
cers, Mary Vaughan, Polly
Todd, Margaret Hendrix,
Minnie Viti, Nancy Pederson
and Louise Chalmers, were
thanked for their outstand-
ing achievements.
Last year, Auxiliary mem-
bers logged over 20,100
hours of volunteer service
and donated over $40,000 in
funds and equipment to
SLMH.
Miss Teisha Wiggins,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James McDuffie, who one of
300 students chosen for a
free paid tour of American
Musical Dramatic Academy
of New York's Campus. She
will be attending this college
this fall.
Clermont Minneola
Loins Club member Chester
Frederick presented a $500
check to Cooper Memorial
Library librarian Bonnie
Homan to purchase books
for the large print collection.


No. 0711


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LIGHTNING


STRIKES RATS


Outstanding pitching, timely

hitting brings 5-0 victory


TREY GARANT
Special to the South Lake Press
LEESBURG After what
could easily be called the
worst game of the year for
the Lightning on Monday
night, the Lightning left no
doubt that they are one of
the best teams in the
Florida League Tuesday
night against the Sanford
River Rats. The Lightning
were phenomenal in every
aspect of the game, stellar
pitching throughout
backed up by an errorless
defense and supported by
effective clutch hitting.
"Overall ballgame, no ques-
tion the best game we've
played," said Leesburg
coach Frank Viola.
Robert Lake went five
scoreless innings for the
Lightning, giving up just
four hits and fanning four.
Through his first four
innings, Lake was absolute-
ly dominant, allowing only
one single and setting the


PHOTOS BY KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Top: Leesburg Lightning's Robert Beary runs in to score against the Sanford River Rats on Tuesday at Pat
Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Above: Leesburg's Mark Darlington makes the catch as Sanford' s Drew
Morgan retreats to first. Below: Leesburg's Robert Lake delivers in the first inning.


River Rats down in order in both
the third and fourth innings. In
the fifth, Lake ran into a bit of
trouble after retiring the first two
batters of the inning, giving up
three consecutive singles to load
the bases with two outs. But he
quickly closed the door, striking
out one of the best hitters in the
league, Tyler Benzel to end the
inning.
The Lightning were quick to
give Lake run support. Robert
Beary started off the bottom of
the first with a single up the
middle. With two out, Beary
stood on second base after a


passed ball when Robert Case
delivered the clutch two-out dou-
ble down the right field line to
collect the RBI.
The Lightning struck again in
the third, when with one out
Case slapped routine grounder to
the third. But the throw sailed
high over the first baseman's
head, allowing Case to advance
to second base. Mark Darlington
blooped a single into shallow left
to move Case to third, and Matt
Pierpont drove in Case on a
fielder's choice.


FCSL
W L
Winter Park 24 9
Sanford 23 11
Leesburg 15 20
Orlando 12 22
DeLand 10 22


Pct. GB
.727 --
.676 1.5
.429 10
.353 12.5
.313 13.5


Tuesday's Games
Leesburg 5, Sanford 0
Winter Park 6, Orlando 4
Friday's Games
Leesburg at DeLand
Winter Park at Orlando


See LIGHTNING WIN, B5


2010 FCSL ALL-STAR GAME


HOME



Rule


Home team takes

2-0 victory in

FCSL All-Star tilt

FRANK JOLLEY
Staff Writer
K yle Wahl's first inning of work
often is his worst. In an All-Star,
when starting pitchers usually
throw only an inning or two,
that becomes a major liability.
At Wednesday's Florida Collegiate
Summer League All-Star, Wahl's opening
inning woes for the Away team proved to
be the difference in a 2-0 win by the
Home team at Sanford Memorial
Stadium.
The game pitted 44 of the FCSL's top
players in an exhibition game, similar to
Tuesday's Major League Baseball All-Star
game. Players from each of the FCSL's five
teams took park, with half assigned to the
Away team and half to the Home team.
The Leesburg Lightning sent nine play-
ers to the game. Mike Albaladejo, Nic
Kovacs, Dylan Ortega, Danny Baatz, Scott
Robinson and Wahl suiting up for the
Away team. Mark Darlington, Mike


VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Leesburg Lightning's Kyle Wahl (16) pitches in the bottom of the first inning of the
2010 FCSL AIl-Star game on Wednesday at Sanford Memorial Stadium.


SANFORD Leesburg to host
FCSL All-Star game.
That could be a future head-
line if the Florida Collegiate
Summer League and the
Leesburg Lightning can find a
way to make it a profitable
event for the league.
Lightning officials said
Thursday the team would have
no problem writing a check to
the league if that would be
enough to bring the game to Pat
Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe
Field. The team believes it could
make enough money through
to advertising, sponsorships,
game-day donations and con-
cession stand sales
First of all, let's make it clear
that Leesburg and the FCSL are
not at odds over the game. Both
groups continue to support each
other and look forward to main-
taining a positive relationship.
Having said that, however, it
is clear that Lightning fans want
to know why the league's
"Midsummer Classic" is never
played at the home of the
FCSL's best-supported team.
Good question.
And FCSL vice president Rob
Sitz had a valid response.
"(The All-Star) game goes a
long way to helping fun the
league's overall budget every
year," Sitz said. "We usually
make between $3,500 and
$4,000 off the game, but I'm


V Frank
Jolley
Sports Columnist
hoping we can get $5,000 this
year. And that includes paid
admission."
That's legitimate.
The league does need money
to operate and, apparently, the
All-Star game is a significant rev-
enue producer. Four of the five
teams in the FCSL are owned by
the league the Lightning is
the only franchise with a sepa-
rate ownership group.
Since the league-owned
teams, combined, do not match
the Lightning's league-leading
attendance figures, they have to
find ways to generate revenue to
pay the bills. Those four teams
charge admission to games, pri-
marily because the "Pass the
Hat" program likely would not
fill the coffers like ticket sales
do.
The Lightning the only
team that does not charge
admission to its home games -
survives through donations and
sponsorships. And it does so


P


All-Star game in


Leesburg could


happen


Lightning

bats on ice

as Mavericks

prevail, 10-2

TREY GARANT
Special to the South Lake Press
LEESBURG The Leesburg Lightning
were handed their worst loss of the year by
the Orlando Mavericks Monday night. The
Mavericks scored in six of the first seven
innings of the game, four innings with
multiple runs to give Orlando its final
margin of 10-2. On the way, the Mavericks
racked up 18 hits and took advantage of
several Lightning errors.
Although Leesburg was able to notch 11
hits of their own, they were unable to sus-
tain any kind of rally. In every inning
except the ninth, the Lightning had
baserunners, but were unable to take
advantage. "Eleven hits and only two
runs, once again we're just not getting the
timely hits," Lightning Coach Frank Viola
said after the game.
The Orlando Mavericks started their
attack immediately, scoring one run on
two singles and an error in the opening
frame. With the exception of the third
inning, the Mavericks would score two
runs in every inning up to the seventh.
Lightning starter Kyle Wahl struggled in
his four innings of work, giving up five
runs, four earned, on nine hits and record-
ing only two strikeouts. Wahl has been
outstanding for the Lightning thus far, but
the Mavericks were quick to jump ahead,
never allowing Wahl to get deep into
counts.
Lee Hall provided relief for 1 2/3
innings, giving up four runs on six hits
and two walks. Nick Wilson would then
come in relief of Hall and pitch the sev-
enth inning, giving up one run on two
singles, a walk, and a hit batsman.
The Lightning were only able to score
two runs on the evening, one run coming
in the second inning when designated hit-
ter Robert Case would opened with a dou-
ble to left-center. After a fly out, Alex
Hudak scored Case in with a double down
the left field line. Hudak went 2-for-4 on
the night, also tallying a single in the
fourth inning. In the fifth inning, Michael
Albaladejo singled up the middle with one
out, and Robert Beary followed with a sin-
gle to left field, Albaladejo advancing to
third and Beary to second. Mark Darlington
collected the RBI on a groundout to the
second baseman.
With eight games remaining in the sea-
son, the Lightning need to turn things
around quickly to avoid dropping from
third place.


I


.-j


See ALL-STARS, B5


See JOLLEY, B5










Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B5



Weighing the decision LeBron made Lightning slip

In what has to be the one of the most A MATTER OF COLLUSION? p ast Su n s 3 -2
misunderstood stories in NBA history, This might be one of the silliest com-
LeBron James has taken a pounding plaints of all.
around the league, in the media and espe- Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban sug- STAFF REPORT
cially in Cleveland for his decision to use
his free agency to leave the Cavaliers and to use Don Hunsberger gested that the NBA should "re-evaluate
takehis fupreside agency to leave in Southe Cavaliers andthe issue of player tampering." Cuban DELAND Nick DelGuidice doubled down
take upesidence in South Beach with the at.Sports Columnist objected to the fact that LeBron, D-Wade the left field line in the sixth inning, scoring

RMiami ht up untithmomntthatLeBron leaving Clevel de the right ll. and Bosh had been talking with each other Robert Case with what turned out to be the
told fans aroun theorld of nt thist LeBron leavlthouh not level had made the runnright call. about the 'decision.' It's hard to know winning run last Saturday night as the Leesburg
told fans around which aspect of Cuban's comment was Lightning held on for a 3-2 win over the
'Decision,' fans in Chicago, New York LeBron's services, Magic General Manager which aspect of Cubans comment was Lightning held on for a 3-2 win over the
and, of course, in Cleveland were begging Otis Smith felt compelled to comment. "I more idiotic. It might have been when DeLand Suns.
the King to reign over their individual was surprised that he went (to Miami)," Cuban seemed to forget that the definition With the win, the third-place Lightning
courts. In an unprecedented move, gigan- Smith chimed in. "I thought he was, I of free agency is being able to go wherever increased their lead to 2.5 games over the
tic banners were unfurled on country guess, more of a competitor. The great ones you want for whatever reasons you choose. fourth-place Suns.
roads, railroad bridges, highway overpasses ... usually stay in one location." Sure, Otis, All three men were free agents and NBA Leesburg starter Garrett Bush picked up his
and uncounted suburban back yards sug- just as Kevin Garnett and Ray Allen did. Commissioner David Stern quite properly second win of the season for the Lightning,
gesting that LeBron's talents could best be Just as Shaq did. notified Cuban and the rest of the league allowing just five hits in an equal number of
utilized in their city. It's understandable that Smith is upset, that none of the three had done anything innings while striking out six DeLand batters.
but it's about having to face the Heat on a wrong. The Suns jumped out to a two-run lead after
A MATTER OF LOYALTY? regular basis as much or more than any- What LeBron and D-Wade and Bosh two inn on an unearned runin the first and
thing else. have done is to create a new business two innings on an unaned run in the first and
But no sooner had he named Miami his Cleveland fans complained that LeBron model for the NBA. By agreeing to meet in Bryan Adametz's two-out line single to center,
final destination than the trouble began. had deserted them, had promised them a Miami, they left millions of dollars on the which scored Cody Smith who had walked to
Fans in Cleveland ripped down his championship, then left them high and table money that would later be used to begin the rally.
posters. LeBron merchandise was cleared dry. The fact is that LeBron gave Cleveland sign the talent necessary to complement But the Lightning struck back to tie the game
out of the arena just a few hours later. And seven years of his life (more, incidentally the Big 3. In the prime of their careers, with single runs of their own. Mike
Cavs owner Dan Gilbert railed against his than the length of the average NBA career) each man decided that winning an NBA Darlington's single scored Robert Beary, who
former King in a manner unbefitting an trying to win. So determined was he to title was more important than the money. had singled, to put the Lightning on the board.
NBA owner. LeBron was a quitter, Gilbert deliver on that promise that, right up until What's happened in American sports And in their next turn at bat, Leesburg scored
said. And in the most absurd ranting of all, the end, he was trying to convince Chris that we no longer respect that kind of an unearned run when Michael Gonzalez
he added that "I personally guarantee that Bosh to join him in Cleveland. The deci-itent? reached second on a double error charged to Suns
the Cleveland Cavaliers will win an NBA sion was about winning, not about any- commitment?fireached second on a double error charged to Suns
Championship before the self-titled former thing else. It was only when Bosh refused Don Hunsberger is a sports columnist for the South first baseman Cody Smith, advanced to third on
'King' wins one." More than anything else that James gave up and joined his friend Lake Press/Daily Commercial. He may be reached an infield hit by DelGuidice and scored on Matt
Gilbert's statement showed why LeBron, in Dwyane Wade with the Heat. at donhunsberger@dailycommercial.com. Pierpont's sacrifice fly.

ALL-STARS
From B4


Gonzalez and Josh Patton competed for the
Home team.
After Home starter Zach Haile recorded a
scoreless opening half of the first, Wahl was
greeted by Lake-Sumter Community College
product Stephen Bellantoni, who singled and
stole second. Brandon Thomas worked Wahl
for a walk as did Jabari Blash, setting the stage
for Kelvin Clark.
Clark hit a ground ball to shortstop Sam
Kimmel, who stepped on second to retire
Blash, but his relay to first sailed wide, allow-
ing Bellantoni and Thomas to score.
The Home team threatened to add to its
lead in the seventh. Gonzalez reached on an
infield hit and moved to third on a pair of
stolen bases. With one out, Tyler Benzel loft-
ed a flyball into shallow left field, which
shortstop Luis Montesinos caught with his
back to the infield.
Gonzalez tagged and tried to score, but a
perfect throw from Montesinos to Albaladejo
completed an inning ending double play.
A highlight for the Lightning contingent,
which was nine-players strong, was the per-
formance of right-hander Kovacs. Pitching for
the Away team, Kovacs pitched the fourth
inning and struck out the side.
Pitching dominated the contest, with both
pitching staffs combining for 18 strikeouts
and only 13 hits. Each pitcher for the Away
team, which was managed by Winter Park
skipper Clint Chrysler, tossed one inning,
except Robinson and Ortega, who shared the
mound in the eighth.
Sanford manager Davey Johnson, used
Haile and Steven Starbird, his first two pitch-
ers of the game, for two innings each. Haile


Team mascots strut their stuff and entertain the
crowd before the start of the 2010 FCSL All-Star
Game in Sanford.

was credited with the win. Joseph Munoz
earned the save.
Wahl was tagged with the loss.
Gonzalez, who entered the game in the Ch
fifth inning, and Bellantoni were the top
offensive players with two hits apiece.
A crowd of about 1,000 witnessed the
league's 7th annual midsummer classic,
which started on time despite a late-after-
noon thunderstorm. Prior to the game, the
league held its Home Run Derby, pitting 10 of
the league's top bombers in a contest similar
to the major-league version.
Kelvin Clark and Brad Hutton outlasted the
competition to face off in the finals. Hutton
was unable to muster a home run in the final
round, while Clark launched the second
pitch he saw nearly 400 feet to win the com-
petition.


i .r .- .. .. .... .

children scramble to catch the ball during a pre-game Home Run Derby


JOLLEY
From B4


because the community has
adopted the Lightning and
supports the team.
No other team in the FCSL
can stake claim to a fan base
like the Lightning.
They wish they could.
They would like to count
on at least 800 to 900 fans
every night.
But they can't.
The Lightning has said
money is not a problem, if
that's all the prevents the
game from being played in
Leesburg. In fact, if guaran-
teeing a $4,000 profit from
the game is the lone factor,
the Lightning will write a
check to cover the costs.
"Our fans deserve the All-
Star game," said Chuck
Johnson, a member of the
Lightning's board of direc-
tors. "We're the only two-
time winner of the league
championship and we've led
the FCSL in attendance
every year since 2007. It
makes sense to play the


game here, considering
those accomplishments."
An All-Star game at Pat
Thomas Stadium-Buddy
Lowe Field certainly would
be special. The ballpark
would be packed and the
atmosphere would be elec-
tric.
But there's still some work
to be done to make this hap-
pen. The Lightning have
done their part by insuring
the league could generate
the revenue it seeks.
Now it's time for the fans
to step up and get involved.
Flood the league office
with e-mails, stating our
desire to host next year's
game. Be polite when you
write and don't get nasty.
The FCSL is not our
enemy in this endeavour.
After all, they awarded
Leesburg a franchise and
have acknowledged the
Lightning's value to the
league.
Don't make them think

LIGHTNING WIN
From B4


Lightning fans are foul-
mouthed and childish.
Simply write, "We want
the All-Star game in
Leesburg."
Sitz's e-mail address is
rsitz@floridaleague.com. If
you want to use snail mail,
the mailing address for the
league office is 1778 Park
Avenue North, Suite 201,
Maitland, FL 32751.
This is doable.
The Lightning has indicat-
ed it will do its part to bring
the All-Star game.
Now, it's time to do your
part send out those e-
mails or post cards!
The Lightning family -
the team and its fans has
shown that nothing is out of
reach when everyone comes
together.
You can help make it hap-
pen!
Frank Jolley is a columnist for the
Daily Commercial. Write to him at
frankjolley@dailycommercial. com.


In the fourth inning, Alex Hudak lined a
leadoff double to the left-center gap. Beary
reached on an outfield error, putting Hudak
at third and Beary at second. Thomas
Sicking then grounded to first, but reached
when the throw came home with Hudak
scoring on the play.
Jesse Holiday came on in relief in the sixth
inning, giving up two singles right off the
bat, and after the Rats laid down a sacrifice
bunt, Holiday found himself in a jam with
runners on second and third and one out.
But a simple pop-up to third and and a
quick strikeout ended the inning. From
there, the ball would be handed to Josh
Patton who recorded the save, going the last
three innings and striking out four batters
while allowing only one base runner.
"What can you say about Josh Patton?"
Viola said. He's had a great, great summer
and he's getting stronger as the summer goes


on."
The Lightning would score one more run
in the sixth inning, with Case picking up his
second RBI of the night, to put the score at
4-0. Hudak, who had already doubled and
scored a run, hit his first home run of the
year in the eighth inning. The left-handed
Hudak sent a 2-1 pitch screaming over the
fence.
"That might have been the longest ball
I've ever seen hit here in my three years,"
Viola said. I can say with confidence that if
the Lightning play the rest of the season the
way they did tonight, they can beat anyone.
It was an incredible display of talent, deter-
mination, and most importantly, teamwork.
"I was very proud of them tonight," Viola
said.
Trey Garant is a journalism intern for the Leesburg
Lightning.


'-7. ,;f


GmTime
7:0 pm


LNEEXT PROMOTIONAL NIGHT I


...........
...... .. ....


. .. .ii. X."





B6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


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Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B7


Sumter County Longbeards /
Local Chapter of the atimal Mid Twrey Fedratinn





Saturday August 7th
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The NWTF is dedicated to the conservation of the
wild turkey and the preservation of the hunting tradition.

~^ NWUF''n rn 4 a
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B8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010

Kiwanis awards East Ridge grads Mascotte Science Fair winners

awarded graduating
seniors from East
Ridge High School
with scholarships.
Pictured: Clermont
Kiwanis President .
Richard Collins, Congratulations to this year's
Cristian Perez, Arti Mascotte Elementary School
Mistry, Samantha Science Fair winners. The
Schultz, Matthew winners are from third through
Bowen, Frank fifth grades.
Gutierrez, Jessica
Choy and Carolyn
Singh. Missing from
picture: Sara
Hasunuma.
-COURTESY PHOTO COURTESY PHOTO


Run for Freedom Montverde readers
Montverde
Academy's 5th grade
girls participated in
the Sunshine State
Young Readers
Award program by
The Rotary club of South reading seven out of
Lake presented a donation the 15 books f
to Run for Freedom. Run ". required. The girls
for Freedom is a Florida *received an Ice .
based ministry racing to iCream sundae Party *
end human trafficking. for recognition.
$ Pictured: Anne
Mitchell, Mackenzie
Nailos, Erin Lafferty,
Natalia Rodriguez,
Alexandra Donnelly,
Harley Ganna and
COURTESY PHOTO HadleyVan der Reit. & ,.


New Clermont Women's Club officers


The new officers of the Clermont
Woman's Club for 2010-2010 are:
Parliamentarian Sylvia Barto,
Treasurer Helen Cooney, Distrist 7
Presenter Kathy Harris, President
Debbie Milwee, Second Vice
President Eileen Scates, First Vice
President Ollie Emory, Recording
Secretary Ellie Fink and
Corresponding Secretary Gloria
Pastuer.



COURTESY PHOTO


Hevener speaks to Kiwanis Club




Tony Hevener of First Priority
Central Florida spoke to the
Clermont Kiwanis Club. First
Priority Central Florida is a not
for profit organization that is
working towards reaching local
teens. Pictured: Tony Hevener
and Kiwanis Club of Clermont
President Richard Collins.



COURTESY PHOTO


South Lake Historical Society




Clermont Historian and South
Lake Historical Society Secretary
Dolores Walker spoke at the June
14 meeting of the South Lake
Historical Society. Walker spoke
about her life growing up in
Clermont as a farm child during
the Great Depression with no
electricity or indoor plumbing.



COURTESY PHOTO


New Montverde NJHS members


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S"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

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COURTESY PHOTO
Montverde Academy Middle School inducted seven new members into their chapter of the National Junior Honor Society. New Members:
Skylar Knight, Meghan Emling, Anne Lee, Melissa Mankewich, Iden (Aaron) Sassani and Katalina (Alli) Lima. Current Members: Shaula Rey,
Ariana Sims, Chris Cho, Dcota Sims, Danielle Pechous, Caitlin Emling, Alli Keeler, Samantha Lafferty, Rachael Metallo and Gabriela Barber.
Adviser: Lisa Spangler.


I












Friday, July 23, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B9


CLUB NOTES


Ongoing
Mom's Club: call 536-1219.
Alpha Delta Kappa Sorority: call 243-
9310.
Monday
Mops II: 9:30-11:30 a.m., first and third
Monday, Church at South Lake, 332
Mohawk Road. Call 536-1844.
Mops I: 9:30-11:30 a.m., second and
fourth Monday, First United Methodist,
950 7th Street, Clermont. Call (407) 451-
1222.
Teen Mops: 5:30-8 p.m., second and
fourth Monday, First United Methodist,
950 7th Street. Call (321) 206-8655.
American Legion Post 55: second
Monday, West Desoto Street, Clermont.
Seniors Monday Night Bridge: 7 p.m.
Clermont Recreation Club-Kehlor
Building. Call 394-5803.
Sons of Italy: 7 p.m., third Monday,
Jenkins Auditorium. Call 394-7828.
South Lake Christian Women's Club:
11:30 a.m., third Monday, Sanctuary
Ridge club house, 2601 Diamond Club
Drive, Clermont. Call 206-7111.
Friends of the Cooper Memorial
Library: 5 p.m., fourth Monday Call 536-
2275.
Tuesday
Clermont Tops 464: 5:45 p.m., South
Lake Presbyterian, 131 Chestnut Street.
Call 217-1258.
Green Valley 99'ers Womens: 12 p.m.,
Green Valley Country Club. Call Barb at
404-6401 or Rosie at (407) 469-4550.
Kiwanis of Clermont: 11:30 a.m., First
United Methodist.
Sisters of Sound: 7 p.m., Community
Foundation Building, 2150 Oakley Seaver
Blvd, Clermont. Call (321) 276-3123.
Moose Lodge Bingo: 7 p.m., 17355 N.
Highway 27, Clermont. Call 394-5936.
South Lake Rotary: 7 a.m., The Wesley
Center. Visit www.southlakerotary.com.
Toastmasters #2423: 6:30 p.m., St.
Matthias Episcopal. Call 242-0234.


Vocal Express: 7:30 p.m., Jenkins
Auditorium. Call 394-3173.
Clermont Shuffleboard: 9:30 a.m.,
Tuesday and Friday, Kehlor Park, corner
of Fifth Street and Minneola Ave. Call
242-9755 or 394-6597.
Clermont Woman's Club: 1 p.m., 655
Broome St. Call 243-3640.
H.I.N.T.: 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., first Tuesday,
Cheeser's Palace, 707 West Montrose
Street, Clermont. Call 406-8465.
Mops 4: 9:30 a.m., first and third
Tuesday, Real Life Christian Church, 1501
Steves Road, Clermont. Call 394-3553.
American Legion Post #239:7 p.m.,
second Tuesday, Post Bldg, American
Legion Rd, Mascotte.
Auxiliary Club of the National
Organization of Hadassah: 12-1:30 p.m.,
second Tuesday, Perkins Restaurant,
Highway 50 and CitrusTower Blvd,
Clermont. Call 243-9622.
Clermont Garden Club: Green Thumb
Circle, 9:30 a.m., second Tuesday,
Clermont Garden Center, 849 West Ave.
Democratic Hispanic Caucus: 7 p.m.,
second Tuesday, 466 W. Minneola Street,
Clermont.
Lakecountyhispaniccaucus@gmail.com.
South Lake Bass Anglers: 6:30 p.m.,
second Tuesday, Holiday Inn Express. Call
396-6381.
American Legion Post #55: 7 p.m., third
Tuesday, 1063 Desoto Street. Call 394-
4472.
Clermont Garden Club: Sandspurs
Circle, 9:45 a.m., third Tuesday, Clermont
Garden Center, 849 West Ave.
Cooper Memorial Library Book Club:
6:45 p.m., third Tuesday, 821 Minneola
Street, Clermont.
Seniors Singles Card Club: 1 p.m., third
Tuesday, Kehlor Building, 466 West
Minneola Ave, Clermont.
Wednesday
AARP, Chapter 5199: 12 p.m., first
Wednesday, Kehlor Building. Call 242-
0314.


South Lake Democratic Club: 7 p.m.,
first Wednesday, Kehlor Building. Call 242-
6541.
South Lake Philosophers Club: 6:30
p.m., second and fourth Wednesdays,
Kehlor Building. Call 242-2333.
Writers Group: 1 p.m., second and
fourth Wednesdays, 821 West Minneola
Street.
Clermont Garden Club: Hibiscus Circle,
9:30 a.m., second Wednesday, 849 West
Ave.
Kings Ridge Masonic: 8:30 a.m., second
Wednesday, Perkins Restaurant, State
Road 50 and Citrus Tower Blvd. Call 241-
4530.
Clermont Downtown Partnership: 8
a.m., third Wednesday, St. Mathias on
Montrose, Clermont.
Computer User's: 1 p.m., third
Wednesday, Cooper Memorial Library,
second floor conference room.
www.rootsweb.com.
Korean Veterans Chapter 188:1 p.m.,
third Wednesday, James White Center,
Groveland. Call (863) 609-5112 or 243-
3257.
Marine Corp League Sgt. I.W. Hatcher Jr.
DRT 1120:6 p.m., third Wednesday,
Clermont Bowling Center.
www.mcl1120.org.
Thursday
American Legion Post 55: Bar bingo, 6-
8 p.m., Clermont.
Business Masters Exchange: 11:30
a.m., Sanctuary Ridge Clubhouse.
Chess Club: 6-11 p.m., Kehlor Building.
Call 394-6280.
Clermont/Minneola Lions: 12 p.m.,
Sanctuary Ridge Clubhouse. Call 394-
3026.
The Groveland Writers' Group: 6:30
p.m., Marion Baysinger Library. Call 429-
9154.
JUKE BOX: Doowop-Acappella Singing
Group, 7 p.m., Kings Ridge Clubhouse.
Call 536-1466.


Kiwanis Club speaker


"H.




(-A


S


Carolyn Sawyer Certified
Elder Law Attorney
spoke at the Clermont
Kiwanis meeting.
Pictured: Carolyn Sawyer
and Richard Collins.








COURTESY PHOTO


Scholarship winner









Clermont Woman's Club 4 5
presented a scholarship ..
to South Lake High ,
School graduate Terry j
Murray. Pictured: Carol ..
Spaldi and Terry Murray.








COURTESY PHOTO


CLERNAONT

BLESSED SACRAMENT
CATHOLIC CHURCH
720 12th Street Clermont, FL 34711
352-394-3562
Saturday Vigil Masses
English: 4 pm and Spanish: 7 pm
Sunday Masses:
8 am, 10 am, 12 noon (Contemporary Mass)
5 pm (Contemporary Mass)
Reconciliation on Saturday:
3:00 pm 3:45 pm (Eng.)
6:15 pm 6:45 pm (Sp.)
Corner of Hwy 50 & 12th St. (Rt 561)
www.blessedsacramentcc.com

CHURCH OF CHRIST
500 Grand Hwy. 352-394-7374
Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Worship 10:00 am & 6:00 pm
Wednesday 7:00 pm

THE CROSSING CHURCH
Where Faith Comes to Life
Sunday 10:00 am
at South Lake Charter School
15220 Hartwood Marsh Rd
Clermont, FL 34711
Nursery & Children's
Activities Provided
Kendal Anderson, lead pastor
352-241-9909
www.thecrossingchurch.org

FAITH FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
915 W. DeSoto St.
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Worship 10:30 am & 6:30 pm
Wednesday Worship 7:00 pm
Omar Walker 394-5966

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
"Encountering Christ, Growing in Christ, Sharing
Christ, wherever we are..."
950 Seventh St. 352-394-2412
Pastor: Rev. Doug Kokx
www.fumc-clermont.org
Sun. Worship (Traditional) 8 & 11:00 am
Sun. Worship (Contemporary) 9:30 am
Sunday School 9:30 am & 11:00 am
Sun. High School POWERhouse 7-8:30 pm
Wednesday Men's Fellowship
(at Holiday Inn Express) 6:30 am
Tuesday Middle School POWERhouse
6:30 8:00 pm
Nursery Provided All Events
Weekday School:
Preschool

GRACE COMMUNITY CHURCH
CLERMONT, FL
*Bible centered preaching
*Blended worship Friendly atmosphere
Sunday Worship: 10:00 am
Many Other Activities each week
14244 Johns Lake Road, Clermont
(1/2 Mile East of Wal-Mart)
Jon Bekemeyer, Senior Pastor
407-877-4048
www.communitychurchclermont.org


IGLESIA METODISTA UNIDA
"EL FARO"
"Una iglesia con mentes, corazones y
brazos abiertos"
950 7th Street, Clermont, FL 34711
(esquina Hwy 50 & calle 7)
Reuniones en el Salon Social
Todos los Domingos a las 6:00 pm
Visitas a los hogares con cita previa.
Favor de Ilamar para mas information y
pedidos de oracion.
Pastora Maria Fernandez
321-946-6833

LIBERTY BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday
Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am
Worship Service 10:40 am
Family Prayer Service 6:00 pm
Wednesday
Bible Study 7:00 pm
Groups for adults, teens, and children
-Nursey provided for all services-
Chris Johnson, Senior Pastor
For directions and more information, visit:
www.lbcclermont.org
11043 True Life Way
Clermont, FL 34711
352.394.0708
Located just off of Lakeshore Dr.

NEW JACOB'S CHAPEL MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
410 W. Hwy. 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Phone: 352-394-4720
Rev. Rex Anderson, Pastor
Minister Kenneth Williams, Youth Pastor
Church Motto: "Equipping Changed People for A
Changing World!"
Sunday Services Morning Service -
7:45 & 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Youth Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
Thursday Adult Bible Study 6:45 p.m.
Website: www.newjacobschapel.com
e-mail: info@newjacobschapel.com

PRIMERA IGLESIA BAUTISTA
HISPANA DE CLERMONT
498 West Montrose Street
Clermont, Fl 34711
352-394-4221
Intinerario de Nuestros Servicios
Domingo: Estudio Biblico 9:45 am
Servicio de Adoracion 11:00 am
Miercoles: Estudio Biblico y Oracion 7:00 pm

REAL LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
"Helping Real People... Find Real Faith...
Worship Times
Saturday 6:00 pm
Sunday 9:30 & 11:15 am
Weekend Programs
The EDGE (Children)
All Services
Student Life Groups
Sunday 9:30 am (Middle School)
Sunday 11:15 am (High School)
The Way I1 II I I..l. School)
Wednesday 6:00 9:00 pm
www.getreallife.com
1501 Steve's Rd 352-394-3553


RENAISSANCE CHURCH
"Church For A Change"
Sunday 10:00 am
Wednesday 7:00 pm
830 W Montrose St.
Clermont, Florida 34711
Children's Ministry Provided
James Wheeler, lead pastor
352-425-3288
www.thechurchforachange.com

THE RIVER CHURCH
"...bringing joy to the city of our God"
796 Hooks St., Clermont, FL
352-243-7505
www.ClermontRiverChurch.com
Sunday Services
Coffee & Donuts
Classic Service 9:00 am
Contemporary Service 10:30 am
River Kids and River Babies
Available during the service

SHEPHERD OF THE HILLS LUTHERAN
13600 Caspian Lane
Tuesday 8:30 am at the
Bob Evans on Hwy 27
is Pastor's Prayer Breakfast
Wed: Service 7 pm & Choir Practice 7:30 pm
Worship Services 8:00 am & 10:15 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Rev. Jonathan C. Ostenberg
(352) 394-3382

SOUTH LAKE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Place of Love, Life & Growth
131 Chestnut St., Clermont
352-394-2753
East Ave 1 block south of SR 50
Worship Times:
Sunday
9 AM (Casual); 11 AM (Traditional)
6:30 PM Song in the Night (Artistic/Alternative)
Church school for all ages 9:30 AM
Childcare provided.
www.southlakepresbyterian.org

ST. MATTHIAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Experience Traditional Worship
and a Warm Welcome!
574 Montrose St. 394-3855
in Downtown Clermont
Summer Schedule
Sunday Service 9:00am
Child Care 8:45am
Wednesday Evening Service & Study 5:30 p.m.
www.stmatthiasfl.org

WOOTSON TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD
IN CHRIST
Elder T.L. Wootson
836 Scott St. Clermont, FL 34711
394-1396 or 394-3004
Sunday 11:00 am & 7:30 pm
Thursday 7:30 pm


FERNDALE


FERNDALE BAPTIST CHURCH
at CR455 & CR561A
407-469-3888
Pastor: Gordon (Bird) Sanders
Sunday School: 9:15 am
Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am
Evening Worship &
Discipleship Study: 6:00 pm
TeamKid: Sunday 6:30 pm
Wednesday: 7:00 pm
Prayer Service, Youth Activities,
Mission Kids for Children


( ROVE LAN D

EDGE MEMORIAL UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
441 S. Main Avenue, Groveland
352-429-2572
Rev. Dr. Donna Manwaring
Traditional Worship 9:30 AM
Lighthouse Caf6 11:00 AM
Sunday Fellowship 10:30 AM to 11:00 AM
Wednesday 5:30 PM Dinner
Wednesday 6:30 PM Christian Education

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
137 E. Cherry St. 429-2651
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Worship 10:50 am & 7:00 pm
Wednesday 7:00 pm

MT. OLIVE MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday Worship Service 11:00 AM
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Prayer Service Saturday 8:30 AM
Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM &
2nd and 4th Sundays 4:00 PM
Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Church
15641 Stuckey Loop
Stuckey, FL 34736 (West of Mascotte)
Rev. Clarence L. Southall-Pastor
Phone: (352)429-3888



-AINNCOLA

CONGREGATION SINAI OF MINNEOLA
A Progressive Jewish Congregation
Shabbat services are conducted on the
first, second and final Friday of each
month at 8:00 PM.
Services are held at the synagogue located at:
303A North US Highway 27, Minneola
Religious School, Men's Club & Women's Club
Messgae line: 352-243-5353
Email: congregationsinai@cfl.rr.com
Web: congregationsinai-clermont.org

TEMPLE OF THE LIVING GOD
415 Old Hwy 50 394-4596
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Worship & Children's Church 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed Worship & Youth Service 7:00 pm
Rev. Loyce Rowland


N-AONTVERDe

CROSSROADS FAMILY FELLOWSHIP
Come to the Country... Where God, families and
community are our priority. Located at 16913 #11
Lakeside Dr. Montverde, 34756 1 block north of
Montverde blinking light Hwy 455
Services Times: Sunday 9:30 am Praise/Worship
10:00 am service and children church
Wednesday evening 7:00 pm
First Sunday evening monthly 6:00 pm
Pastors Jim and Linda Watson
Youth Pastors Rob and Leslie Durant
407-469-3927 or 321-948-2350

WOODLANDS LUTHERAN
CHURCH & SCHOOL
(2 miles N of SR 50 on CR 455)
Sunday Worship 8:30 am & 11:00 am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Monday Worship 7:00 pm
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Brian N. Kneser
(407) 469-2525




OAKLAN D


PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave.
(1/2 mile N. Hwy 50 at
Tubb St./ West Orange Lumber)
8:45 am Contemporary Worship
9:45 am Sunday School Fo' II
11:00 am Traditional Worship
Nursery Provided All Services
407-656-4452
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr.
www.oaklandpres.org


WINTER (,ARDEN

FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY CHURCH
305 Beulah Rd. Winter Garden
(407) 877-7735
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Family Night 7:00 pm


3ECKER FUNERAL H
"Serving Florida Families Since 1
A Full Service Home -
Locally Owned & Operated
Ron Becker & Charles Becker, Funeral
352-394-7121
806 W. Minneola Ave., Clermon


957" S .6


directors F
^^^^^^^^K352,-394,-2183 ^^^^^^


Cremation Choices
Direct Cremation
$675
Plus Container
Ron Becker, Director
352-394-8228
921 S. US Hwy 27, Minneola, FL









B10 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, July 23, 2010


POT


FIRNCRLII


-1 NDAE o wa m
Stow N Aluto, CI~C, Cleari,
AM Pais


2001 VW JE M
4 Of,, 5Sp, PAC


1997 NISSAN XE
Xtra Qt Aft K W aier


1999 IE~RIAES SR 230
5 So., Haro Loeaghr, WoiwrtiM


2W65 FORD FA 5 9iARI
Loaler, LeoAd.SuvoO, 4,
Cram Cab


2004 UNW NARIGA1
WOKaLhae, LedAI lPoe r,
mcaiCfe command


1994 FORD F150 SUPERCAB
5.0, V-8, Auto, 1 Owner


202 ODERAM 250
4x4, VA8, 5 Sp. Touh TAA/C,
AN Pawr


-I
1994 JEEP WRAGLEm
4X4, Hard TOI 5 Sp.


2M1 MW 3M1
W1K hess


2004 DODGE DURANGO
3rd Seat AM Powr, Stereo, CteaI

[Iar


I
2006 FORD EXPLORER
Autok, CD All Power


2004 FOP F-350 LARIAT
Diesel, 6 ItL Eni, 4x4, 4 Dr.


2M MIN COOPER
17KMlles AuCD,MPo#iu


zasuU vlw EWF
AfCPmtto, S po a Ser, LeiWtAwS
AAI Power


-1 r


2001 CHEWY IWALA
Aub CO.* Laded, 34K Niles


2004 CHE YMOT CaRLO S$
Lter, at af, sAuo, AHl Power

- I


2MWO$lE R 3OGtQURI
Logme.jI All PMwKer.


2M CHEVY SILIERADO LS
VA AAuh NC


2003 CHYSLER PT CRUISER
AutD, Nf, Adl Pamwe; rise


2005 DODGE MAGNUM RT
Leather. Ato, A/. D. Stereo
A Power






2-06 CHEW MALUBU
Aut AV, -6, A Power


2007 FM I FlSOAXLr
4x4, 5.4 Trfti, 4 Dr, Grew Cab,
AuIA C


2001 HIONDA CIVIC LX
5 Sp., KC, Stereo, /C All Power


2002 U.INCOL TOWN CAR
Exeutive Sries Leathr, Auto
A, A lI Power


2005 GMC ENVOY XUV
Factory Tow Packae, Auto, A/C


bN: *I 10 11


SATURN 8 SRIES
Aubo
$3,295


1993f0MADF-150


$4.995


1991


$2,891


PLX 2000 DODGE AVEI
*AutIQ
I $49888


1997 CHEW 1500
$25 8
$218s


Wheals SBL
For Sale~r
91


15 MEUFBIES LS 500
LeaBther, AuleAIM Pwrer,
Hard Top Conwerlible


1SM MAZUA MUIAA
MC, A^ to, Cwertible


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2002


MEMM -"










Friday, July 23, 2010


CALL CLASSIFIED AT: LAKE 314-3278, SUMTER 748-1955 South Lake Press


SUTH LAKE PRESS


Bll


CHECK OUT OUR JULY SPECIALS!


RV'S &





TCAPERS classic le center...

$I 1400 -- I--2m


ANTIQUES I .

4 LINES -

2 DAYS


$595 -







TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD INFANT & ONLINE CALL


352-3 1


-E


Find It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST!

Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955

Monday Friday 8 am 5 pm


Classified Index


Legal Notices ..
Announcements
At Your Service.
Financial ......
Employment ...
Pets/Animals...


.003 Merchandise Mart...
.100 Real Estate/For RENT
.200 Real Estate/ For SALE
.300 Manufactured Homes


. . . . .600
. . . . .800
. . . . .900
. . . 1000


.400 Recreation ...
.500 Transportation


.1100
.1200


2
Legal Notices


003 Legal
Notices

NOTICE Under
Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section
865.09(3)(d),
Florida Statutes
TO WHOM IT MAY CON
CERN:
Notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, pursuant
to the "Fictitious Name
Statute" Florida Statute
865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corpo
rations, Department of
State, State of Florida, upon
receipt of proof of public
tion for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
SOUTH LAKE ANIMAL
HOSPITAL
Intends to register the said
Fictitious Name located at
the below address:
1067 W. HWY 50
Clermont, Lake County
Florida 34711
That the interested owners)
in said business enterprise
is
ROBERTO 0 RODRIGUEZ
Dated in Lake County, Flor
ida this 21 day of July,
2010
Ad No.: 00228584
July 23, 2010

reINr,"


003 Legal
Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUFF, IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No: 2010-DR-512
IN RE: The Marriage of:
DANIELLE L. CAVANAGH,
Petitioner,
and
JOHN CAVANAGH,
Respondent/Husband
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
TO: JOHN CAVANAGH
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed
against you and that you
are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if
any, to it on DANIELLE L.
CAVANAGH, at the office of
her attorneys, Pamela J.
Helton P.A., 301 North
Highway 27, Suite H. Cler
month, Florida 34711 on or
before August 23, 2010,
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court at 550
W. Main Street, Tavares,
Florida 32778, before
service on Petitioner or im
mediately thereafter. If you
fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
Petition.
Copies of all court docu
ments in this case, include
ing orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may re
view these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office no
tified of your current ad
dress. (You may file Notice
of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12,915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the ad
dress on record at the
clerk's office.


003 Legal
Notices

Warning: Rule 12,285, Flor
ida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of
documents and information.
Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, including dis
missal or striking of plead
wings.
Dated: July 8, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/A. Henry
Deputy Clerk
Ad.No: 00226890
July 16, 23, 30, & August
8,2010





100
Announcement

102 Lost
CHIHUAHUA mostly long
brown/blk. hair
w/white paw &
chest, in Tavares
area next to Taco
John's. REWARD!
CALL 352-360-8842
GOLDEN RERIEVERS
(2) ..oa.r i.. & Sou'
t- FOUND!!!
103 Found
DOG Big yellow male,
white paws, found at
Spillway Grill off CR
44.352-504-0237
106 Personals
GODLY WOMAN 50 yrs
looking for Godly
Christian friend. For
friendship or more.
352-454-2603


160 Schools/
Instruction
NEED A NEW CAREER?
1 or 2 wk. courses for:
*Nursing Asst. $350
*Phlebotomy $350
*EKG $350
TAYLOR COLLEGE
www.taylorcollege.ed
352-245-4119



200
At Your
Service


244 Fence

GRAVA'T
FNcE I ic
COMM. / RESIDENTIAL
*Galvanized Chain Link
*PVC Vinyl
eCustom Built or Panel
*All types of Fencing
*FREE EST.
352-461-8507



300
Financial


310 Business
For Sale
PART TIME business
nets $65K+ Christian
theme publication,
no exp. necessary.
Clients est. for you.
Retiring $29,900
941-685-8291



400
Employment


401
Management
APARTMENT
MANAGEMENT
COUPLE PREFERRED,
live on site. Salary, 2
br. apartment, plus
util. & paid vacation,
etc. Great for retiree of
any age.
Send Resume to:
cmc7600@cfl.rr.com
Fax 386-740-0105

HEED A CARP
CHECK OUT
CLASSIFIED
SECTION 1100


401
Management


























APPLY










Professional

DAY CARE TEACHER
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
Leesburg/Eustis Area
Exp'd. 352-217-6505

DIRECTOR
OF MARKETING
Beacon College, a pri-
vate, accredited 4 yr.
college exclusively for
students w/learning
disabilities & ADHD is
seeking an exp. Direc
tor of Marketing. Re
quirements include ex-
cel. writing & public
relations skills, knowl-
edge of internet mar-
keting techniques, or-
ganizational branding,
& event planning.
Please send resume &
cover letter to:
Walter Zielinski, Ph.D.
Vice President
of Institutional
Advancement
Beacon College
105 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
or e-mail:
wzielinski@
beaconcollege.edu


410 Sales
ADVERTISING
CONSULTANTS
NEEDED
commission, gas & cell
Send resume to:
suhailldiaz@
thehomemag.com







INSIDE SALES $12/hour.
Good phone skills,
aggressive, P/T or
F/T Clermont e-mail
green901@cfl.rr.com

Looking for
entertainment?
Check out the
WEEKENDER
every Friday!


I


410 Sales
ADVERTISING SALES
REPRESENTATIVE
needed for local
newspaper
in CLERMONT
Candidates will main-
tain existing account
base and solicit for
new businesses in
South Lake County.
We are looking for a
highly motivated and
organized professional
individual able to work
independently. Reliable
transportation a must.
Outside sales experi-
ence preferred but will
train the right candi-
date.
Base salary plus com-
mission, mileage, paid
time off, health insur-
ance, 401k & more.
Email or fax resumes
to: humanresources@
dailycommercial.com
352-365-1951
Attention: Human
Resources Director
or drop off at:
732 Montrose St.
Clermont.




5 m LIImI PU D


421 Financial
Community Bank &
Trust of Florida
TELLER FULL TIME
The Villages Office
H.S. Diploma or GED.
Cash handling exp.
req'd, Customer Svc.
exp., basic computer
knowledge. Receives &
pays out money,
keeps records of
money & negotiable in
struments involved in
financial transactions.
Apply On Line
www.cbtfl.com
Or in person:
1603 SW19thAve.
Ocala, FL
Human Resource Dept.
9 4pm Mon. Fri.
EOE/DFWP

Looking for the
best fishing
spots, -
see the l
Outdoor
page
every
Sunday in the
sports section.
Please call
(352) 365-8200
to start your
subscription today.
1h-klbli| illltEil


423 Accounting
FINANCE MANAGER
Experienced Financial
Manager with Bache-
lor's degree in Ac-
counting or Finance
needed for state
funded non-profit. Re-
sponsible for all ac-
counting functions,
benefits administra-
tion, budgeting and
regulatory reporting.
QuickBooks experience
preferred.
Please fax resume to:
352-435-0235
or email
lbuchbinderelclc.org
For more information
please visit our website
@ www.elclc.org.
Resumes must be
submitted no later than
5:00pm on Thursday
July 29, 2010


425 Clerical
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
for a fast paced office
of a Leesburg produc-
tion company. Skilled
in A/R, Inventory, Or-
der Entry & Purchase
Order. Computer &
business knowledge
req'd. Benefits avail.
Fax resume:
352-728-6002 or
Email: HR@
tlsportswear.com


425 Clerical

CLERK NEEDED F/T
Mon. thru Fri. & Sat.
mornings. Apply in
person: 1086 E. Hwy.
50 Clermont. Next to
Dunkin Donuts

DOCTOR'S OFFICE IN
SUMMERFIELD
FRONT DESK & MA
W/EXP. A MUST.
Hrs. 11-7, Mon. Fri.
& some wknds.
Fax resume:
352-385-0033 or
352-693-2476

ORDER ENTRY
CLERK
Americraft is seeking a
skilled P/T Order Entry
Clerk at our Mt. Dora
office. Requires atten-
tion to detail, accurate,
quick & efficient work
habits using our com-
pany software. Also
assist Accounting &
Customer Service. Po-
sition is not eligible for
company benefits.
Apply via email at:
recruiting@
americraftcookware.com






Sia^M Jlrl


sale anymore...


...it's about being a part of the COm m unity


...it's about helping businesses grow

Do you love selling a product you believe in? Are you committed to excellence?
if so, we're interested in talking to you!

The South Lake Press is actively seeking a dynamic sales professional that knows the difference
between "just making a sale" and "building a solid and dependable relationship with a client".
If you are a sales oriented individual who is self-motivated, customer oriented and
possess exceptional communication and organizational skills, consider joining our team.

Candidates will be required to maintain established accounts while developing new
clientele and working closely with area business organizations. Transportation required. (

Base salary plus commission, mileage, paid time off, health insurance, 401K & more.
Email or fax resumes to humanresources@dailycommercial.com 352.365.1951
Attention: Human Resources Director or drop off at 732 Montrose St., Clermont.

SOUTH LAKE PRESS

.. it's about finding the right person


Cancellations an error call the classified
for ads running Friday department immediately at
must be made by 3pm Wednesday. 314-3278 or 748-1955.

ADJUSTMENTS The publisher assumes no
* Please check your ad for financial responsibility for
errors the first day it appears errors or for omission of
since The Daily Commercial copy. Liability shall not
will not be responsible for exceed the cost of that
incorrect ads after the first portion of space occupied by
day of publication. If you find such error.


it's not just about making the


...it about building t rust


. .. .. .
. .. .. .

. .. .. .


. .












CALL CLASSIFIED AT: LAKE 314-3278, SUMTER 748-1955 South Lake Press


Friday, July 23, 2010


425 Clerical

RECEPTIONIST
For American Cement
Company. Mon.-Fri.
8am-5pm. Answer
phones, greet visitors,
& other clerical duties.
Assist HR & other
Managers. Proficient in
Microsoft Office & ex-
cellent .communication
skills.
Fax Resume to Dawn
(352) 569-5397
or email dgoshorn@
americancement
company.com
EOE/DFWP


432 Dental

DENTAL ASSISTANT
CLERMONT AREA
Pfr Experience Req'd.
Call 352-242-1763



























435 Medical
"I[ WI. IC i.












Arbor Village Nursing
A Beautiful 210 Bed
SNF Seeks Caring
Professionals to Join
Our Team
LPN's
3-11 & 11-7 P/T
CNA's
3-11 & 11-7 P/T
Long Term Care
Experience Required
Offering Competitive
Wages & Great Shifts
Differentials!
Drug/Background
Check Req.
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
JOBS@CQCARE.COM
Arbor Village Nursing
490 S. Old Wire Rd.
Wildwood

DEPENDENCY
PROGRAM MANAGER
To manage the daily
operations of case
mgmt. svc's; supervise
first level supervisory
and support staff; and
ensure that client
needs and departmen-
tal goals and objec-
tives are effectively
met. Req's Master's
degree in a human
svc's related field and
2 yrs. exp. in Human
Svc's or Bachelor's de-
gree in a human svc's
related field and 4 yrs.
exp. in Human Svc's;
Min. of 2 yrs. supervi-
sory exp. in child wel-
fare. Prefer program
mgmt. experience.

CERTIFIED
DEPENDENCY CASE
MANAGER
To identify and assess
client and family needs
of minors placed in
care by DCF due to
abuse or neglect by
caretakers, with the ul-
timate goal of perma-
nency. To evaluate,
coordinate and ensure
necessary svc's and/or
treatment are pro-
vided; complete req'd
assessments; assist
individuals and families
by using such activities
as delineating alterna-
tives, helping to articu-
late goals and provid-
ing needed info. Req's
Bachelor's Degree in
Human Svc.'s related
field and State of FL.
Child Protection Cert.
Please apply on
Company website
www.chsfl.org






Expanding Home
Health Agency seeking
CNA/HHA/PT/PTA for
per diem, F/T & P/T
F/T RN/Case Manager
with benefits
Fax resumes:
352-435-0303




BN.T lAMIUL1
k.. .. -.I '. *, _l*.*


MDS COORDINATOR
(RN/LPN)
A Leesburg LTC SNF is
currently seeking a
RN/LPN w/MDS exp. to
monitor & guide the
completion of PPS
OBRA assessments &
RAPS
FL license
LPN/RN required!
MDS exp. required!
F/T opening!
Competitive salary +
strong benefits offered
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
JOBS@CQCARE.COM
700 Palmetto St. N
Leesburg, FL 34748


435 Medical

PROGRAM
DIRECTOR
To direct, manage and
develop a group of di-
rect service programs
of the Division. Must
have Professional Flor-
ida license in Mental
Health, Social Work,
Marriage and Family
therapy or Psychology
Experience working
w/children and families
Master's Degree in So-
cial Work, Human
Services or related
field Minimum of five
years of supervisory
experience in a social
welfare or health care
agency
Please apply on
Companywebsite
www.chsfl.org
RN, CHARGE
POSITIONS
INTERMEDIATE CARE
7am-7pm and
7pm-7am
MED./SURG.
7pm-7am
ORTHOPEDIC
7pm-7am
ASN required, BSN
preferred 3 years of
hospital experience,
Charge experience
preferred, Critical Care
experience preferred.
Apply online:
www.munroeregional.com
RN/PRN
Must have Medicare
OASIS Home Health
experience.




Retirement Community
331 Raintree Drive
Altoona, FL 32702
352-669-2133
Fax: 352-669-1170
Email: joanh@d-s-i-com
EOE

450 Trades
DRIVERS LAKE LIMO
Some luggage lifting,
hours vary.
Call 8-5, Mon. Fri.
352-742-2808
DFWP
HOUSEKEEPER
Immediate Opening.
Do you love to clean?
Veranda Apts. in Mt.
Dora wants self-moti-
vated, hardworking
person to clean ameni-
ties. Must be detailed
& committed. F/T $9hr
+ Monthly Bonus &
Benefits.
Apply at
155 Veranda Way, or
Fax resume:
813-636-8863
EOE/DFWP
LOW BOY DRIVER
Needed, must have
clean CDL Class A,
hazmat & tanker
Please fax resume to:
352-330-2609
EOE/DFWP
PAINTLESS
DENT /INTERIOR
TECH.
Leesburg F/T good pay
& benefits. Exp. req'd.
Contact Val 365-1228
DFWP/EOE
DRIVERS
CRST NEEDS YOU!
Immediate opportuni-
ties! No CDL, No prob-
lem! CDL Training
Available. Great Bene-
fits & Start earning
$750 $800 week!
Call Today!
1-866-987-8257
PRN's
Per Diem Staff
Needed in Dietary,
Maintenance &
Housekeeping.
Submit application at:
www.avantegroup.com
or in person at:
3050 Brown Ave
Mt. Dora
NO PHONE CALLS
ROOFERS NEEDED
Min. 7 yr. Exp. in all
phase of roofing.
Valid drivers license.
South Lake area.
352-267-6511
TRUCK MECHANIC
Thermo King experi-
ence a plus. Must hawv
own tools.
Apply in person
see Jack




726 Southridge
Industrial Drive
Tavares, FL.


455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

Beef O'Brady's
HIRING SERVERS
at 27405 US Hwy 27
Suite 109
Apply in person
after 2pm


470 General

DISPATCHER
Needed for Over the
Road trucking com-
pany. Must have expe-
rience, self motivated,
dependable, must be
willing to work nights
and weekends.
Please fax resume with
salary requirements to
(352) 735-0344
for consideration
DRIVER CLASS B li-
cense-local deliveries
with heavy lifting Call
Misty 352-394-2116


470 General
DRY CLEANING &
LAUNDRY counter help
hard working, reliable,
honest, people needed
Apply in person only.
English Cleaners 791
East Hwy 50 Clermont
Next to McDonalds
OFFICE MANAGER FT
CAM License required
for Senior Park.
Fax Resume to:
352-787-4892
WAREHOUSE
WORKERS
Local food distribution
company seeks quali-
fied candidates to join
our team. Must be
available to work any
shift including nights &
weekends.
The Florida Supply
Chain Center for Dom-
ino's Pizza is located
near the junction of
U.S. 27 and State
Road 19 in South Lake
County.
We offer competitive
pay & benefits with an
opportunity for career
growth.
Interested candidates
should apply
on-line at:
careers.dominos.com
EOE/DFWP





500
Pets/Animals



501 Pets
For Sale
AMERICAN BULLDOG
W 1pal o 18 4 1 old,

FOUND A HOME!
AMERICAN PITBULL
TERRIERS puppies 3
boys & 2 girls. $700-
$900. Ready 7/26.
1st vaccines & health
Certificates incl.
352-504-8463
BEAGLES (3) 1 Beagle
Basset Cross, good
deer dogs, jump their
own game. $200.
Call 352-568-8576
BICHON POODLE 7 mo.
old female, all shots.
$480. Please call
352-343-5256
KITTEN
FREE TO GOOD HOME
ONLY! 352-409-6272
KITTENS & CAT, Trained
& fixed. FREE TO
GOOD HOME.
352-989-1339
KITTENS r:edy 4' all
chztc. Fre to a geed
homo! Fruitland Park
GONE!
LAB/BULLDOG MIX 2
mo. old female. FREE
to a good home. Call
352-793-5691
POODLES & PEEK A
POOS, AKC. Toy &
Teacups, family
raised. $650 & up.
352-307-4444
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES (2)
males (2) females.
Asking $300 ea.
352-409-0095
TOY CHIHUAHUAS (2)
8 wks old. CKC reg-
istered less than 1
Ibs. $250. Call
352-303-5469 or
352-418-5794

520 Livestock
ROOSTERS (1) Rhode
Island Red & (1)
Araucana. $15 both.
Call 352-787-7584
560 Pet
Supplies
AQUARIUM 29 gallon,
complete w/wood
stand. $80. Call
352-321-6262
AQUARIUM 35 gallon
hex., needs bottom
band resealed. $35.
352-787-9467
AQUARIUM 55 gallon
w/light, excel, cond.
$60. Please call
352-430-0222
BIRD CAGE, red, 26"x
19 3/4" x 38" tall,
w/25" stand. $90.
352-330-0003
CAGE (for birds or sin.
pets) 30.5"L x 18"W
x 18"H., white. $50.
352-748-9611

DOG CRATE
36"Lx21"Wx27"H
Excellent cond. $45.
Call 352-735-1591

i DOG CRATE ex-a


DOG CRATE extra Ig.,
like new. $65.
352-735-4020
DOG CRATE Ig. 42"Lx
27"Wx32"H. Great
Cond. $75 obo


352-259-4486

DOG HOUSE 38"Lx33W
& KENNEL
36"Lx25Wx28H $80.
Call 352-504-9690

DOG STROLLER, large,
purple. Used twice.
New $80 asking $60
obo. 352-504-2879

DOG TRACKING SYS-
TEM Quick Track
QTR-M, tracks all
219 frequency. 6
quick track long
range collars. New
quick knot antenna
$600. 568-8576


G600oo
Merchandise
Mart



801 Antiques
ANTIQUES &COL-
LECTIBLES $40 FOR
ALL. 352-321-6158
JEWELRY vintage &
costume. $25/all.
352-321-6158
PANTS PRESS IRON
good cond. works
good. $20. Please
call 352-360-9972
RECORDS size 78, buy
the box $20. Call
352-602-4478
SEWING MACHINE elec.
Singer, Model 24
w/case, works. $25.
352-330-4484
SEWING MACHINE, an-
tique treadle type.
$100. 408-4190
leave message.
TABLE w/4 chair
wrought iron, frosted
glass top. Asking
$100. 874-6237




TOO MUCH STUFF
Turn Your Garages
Barns, Sheds, Closets
& Attics into CASH!
Blake's Auctions
214 S. 2nd St.
Leesburg.
Florida's American
Pickers! Estates Living
& Deceased.
Now Accepting
Consignments!
Call 352-636-4082
AU4079 AB2893

802
Arts/Crafts
ARTIST EASEL
wood, oew.$10.
SOLD!
ARTS & CRAFTS
ITEMS assorted kinds.
$5. 352-483-1228

803 Collectibles
ANGELS, 40 of them.
Mostly ceramic Ask-
ing $50 Call
352-748-3737
BASEBALL CARDS
8 complete sets $80.
Call 352-610-3836
BASEBALL/SPORTS
CARDS over 100.
Asking $20 obo.
352-323-4903
BATMAN CARDS (50)
1960's w/Batman &
Robin button. $60/all
407-221-5962
BRITISH COLLECTIBLES
royal pins, books, &
plates All $40.
407-221-5962
COMIC BOOKS (420) in
sleeves, like new
$100. Please call
352-735-1591
DOLL 1960 Madame
Alexander Joanie,
blonde hair 36" tall
$75. 352-383-2398
RANDALL KNIFE M3
Stag $400. Call
352-735-1591
REMOTE CONTROL
CAR Stuart Little, red
roadster, mint in box.
$30. 352-874-5418
SEWING BOX old, ex-
pandable, mahog-
any, excel, cond.
$50. 352-728-2534
TOYS McDonald's in
display case & ad-
vertisements. $30
obo. 352-748-5366

804 Furniture




All Brand New
2 pc. Sofa / Love Seat
Micro fiber or Leather.
$595. Can Deliver!
352-638-6942
ALL NEW Queen-size
Orthopedic Pillow
Top mattress w/box
springs only $375,
w/warranty. Can de-
liver. 352-552-0525
Appliances With
Warranties $75 & up!
Used Beds all sizes!
*Buy Geil Trade
# Fast delivery
call BUZZy'S
352-315-9886
www.buzzysbeds.com

BED All new
Ortho Pillowtop
Mattress & boxsprings.
Queen-size
with warranty
Starting at $180
Can deliver
352-243-1021


BED All new
Ortho King-size
Pillow Top mattress &
box springs
with warranty
Starting at
$295. Can deliver
352-243-1021




BED Craftmatic elec.
twin size, excel.
cond. Asking $100.
352-343-8470


804 Furniture
BED queen, box spring,
frame, Comfort King,
excel. cond. $125.
407-929-8915
BED twin, solid cherry
wood, antique, no
mattress. $25. Call
352-205-3756
BED, dresser & 2 night
stands, natural color.
$100. Please call
352-347-2825
BOOKCASE 5 shelves,
6' tall, white. $20.
352-874-5418
BOOKCASE solid wood
6 shelves, 5' wide x
7' high. Asking $65
352-323-1297
BOOKCASE white, 6ft.
$20.00 takes both
Please call
352-365-0938
BOOKCASES (2) like
new, 45"x29"x15",
adjustable shelves.
$70. 352-787-2774
CHAIR Buri 60" x 40",
w/blue cushion
w/side table w/glass
top. $49. 314-0614
CHAIR massage, on roll-
ers, heavy duty
wood. $20. Please
call 352-483-1065
CHAIR ..wi.. F, 1 ke1

SOLD!
CHAIRS Kitchen '50
chrome 4/with pad-
ded seats. $100. Call
352-504-6406
CHEST OF DRAWERS
Natural wood w/blk
trim. $35. Call
352-399-2644
CHINA CABINET white
w/brown trim. Excel.
cond. $65. Please
call 352-434-6857
CHINA HUTCH
black, 6.5'x4', glass
door. Asking $98.
Call 352-942-0048
COFFEE TABLE Rattan
w/glass top. Asking
$50. Please call
352-551-0114
CORNER SELF 5',
white. $ 2. -Ploag call
SOLD
COUCH & LOVE SEAT
loathr,-ligt -tan

SOLD
CUSTOM CABINET 44" x
22" x 95", 8/draw-
ers, 3/shevles. $99.
352-259-5929
DESK maple w/7 draw-
ers, 19x40 top, extra
glass top. $30. Call
352-383-4919
DESK off white wood
tone laminated, 3 top
drawers & 2 lowers.
$100. 259-3170
DESK, nice maple, 4
drawers, $60.
352-455-2644
DINETTE '44 1 'F,
v l, o k & rell",
nROutral lF-Ight
Sak 60"),", :n
vrtc4812"-round.
$49SOLD!
DINING ROOM TABLE
w/4 chairs. Rattan
w/glass top. excel
cond $95 365-1355
DINING TABLE 4 chairs,
solid maple wood,
w/leaf 70"x37.5",
without 52"x37.5",
excel. cond. $200.
352-326-5399
DRESSER 6 drawer,
good cond. $65.
352-326-8192
DRESSER 72", 6/draw-
ers off white in great
cond. Asking $100.
352-383-0970
DRESSER antique,
wood, 43.5" x 22" x
32". Asking $100.
352-343-8769
DRESSER French Pro-
vincial blonde excel.
cond. $70. Call
352-729-2354
DRESSER triple size
Mediterranean oak,
dual mirrors. $75.
Call 352-314-9794
DRESSER w/mirror, kids
entertainment center.
media stand. $100.
309-368-5400
END TABLE hand made,
Mosaic top, gray &
white. $59. George
352-314-2357
END TABLES 3, bev-
eled glass edges. $50.
352-326-5760
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER. Whitewash fits
32"- 42" TV. $25.
352-874-1862
FUTON black metal
frame, good shape,
w/mattress. $40.
352-303-6885
FUTON, wood frame,
arms lift for storage.
Nice cond. $100.
352-360-3027
GALLERY TABLE solid
brass, beveled glass
Ethan Allen, like new.
$95. 352-735-5370


GLIDER alum., from
1950's. Asking
$100. Please call
352-735-1570
GLIDER ROCKERS in-
door. Baby blue &
wood $20 obo
352-669-1163

GLIDER White w/terry
baby print cushions.
Used in nursery $40
352-787-3474

HEADBOARD full/queen,
walnut color. Asking
$75. Please call
407-929-8915


804 Furniture
LAMPS 2 green, 1 beige
& 1 blk & white
w/shades. $50/obo.
352-787-5477
LOVE SEAT gray & white
multi color, 5.5' long,
good cond. $50/obo.
352-460-0293
MATTRESS & BOX
SPRING Queen
Sealy Posturepedic.
$99. 352-321-0752
MATTRESS & BOX
SPRING twin size
w/frame. $65. Call
352-326-8192
MIRROR 29"w X 48"h,
arched top, Solid-
Fruitwood frame.
$55. 352-821-4311
NEERLEE NEW
FURNISHINGS
Gently Used Home
Furnishings
Showroom
3320 US Hwy.
441/27, Fruitland Park
(old Phillips Dealership)
352-315-1000
neerleenewfurnishings.
com
NIGHTSTAND 2/draw-
ers, off white. Asking
$35. Please call
352-383-0970
NOT 2 SHABBY
CONSIGNMENTS
Now accepting upscale
furn. consignments.
Downtown Leesburg
201 W Main St.
352-460-4806
OFFICE CHAIR. Lg. high
back, arms adjust-
able. $50. Great
cond. 589-8350
RECLINER (brown) &
Computer desk $75
for both. Call
352-434-6857
ROCKING CHAIR Presi-
dent Kennedy, new,
w/cushion. $100.
Call 352-357-1321
ROCKING CHAIRS 3
vintage. $100 for all.
352-735-1570
ROCKING CHAIRS out-
side white $70. for
pair. Please call
352-324-2173
SLEEPER SOFA Dbl.
Blue stripe. New up-
holstery & 6 pillows
$250. 365-0938 No
Saturday Calls.
SLEEPER SOFA, light
gray pattern, beauti-
ful shape. $100.
352-323-1297
r *1


iNtvvW uueen unerry,
ONLY $695. Many
more sets to choose
from! Can Deliver! Call
352-638-6942
SOFA BED queen,
green, excel. cond.
$100. Please call
352-750-0740
SOFA recliners on ends,
white & pastel colors,
7.5'. $60/obo. Call
352-460-0293
STUDENT DESK excel-
lent condition. Asking
$55. Please call
352-246-9948
TABLE w/4 chairs ex-
cel cond med. color
$95. 729-2354
TELEVISION CABINET
ChSrO wood, g@&d
esnd. $35;. Ca
SOLD!


Turn Your Garages,
Barns, Sheds, Closets
& Attics into CASH!
Blake's Auctions
214 S. 2nd St.
Leesburg.
Florida's American
Pickers! Estates Living
& Deceased.
Now Accepting
Consignments!
Call 352-636-4082
AU4079 AB2893
TRUNDLE BED twin size
w/mattress & box
spring $425. Call
352-267-3253
WALL UNIT Oak
6'Hx7'W fits 27" TV
excel. cond. $150,
obo 954-854-0411

805 Appliances

AIR CONDITIONER GE
5000 BTU. $75.
352-348-5843
AIR CONDITIONER win-
dow unit works good.
6000 BTU $85
352-449-9799
AIR CONDITIONER, win-
dsw. F athorc, 5000
BT A1ing $65&
SOLD!

APPLIANCE
CLEARANCE CENTER
SAVE 30 50%
OFF RETAIL
OVERSTOCK &
DISPLAY MODELS
GE, PROFILE,
MONOGRAM, BOSCH,
THERMADOR
BAILEY INDUSTRIES
619 N. Dixie Avenue
Fruitland Pk. FL 34741
STORE HOURS
THURS/FRI 9am 4pm
SAT 9am 2pm


805 Appliances
APPLIANCE REPAIRS &
SALES from $60-
$70, 30 day war-
ranty. Call 504-1597
or 352-315-9010
DEHUMIDIFIER 40 pint.
$75. Please call
352-735-4020
DISCOUNT
APPLIANCE REPAIR
Fix Most For Less Than
$99




Washer, Dryer,
Refrigerator
"On Time & On The
Money"
Days, Evenings &
Weekends
Call Now
352-874-1238
DRYER GE elec. very
good cond. $50.
Call 352-787-7356
DRYER used electric.
$100. Please call
352-217-1162
FREEZER Amana, 33" H
x 42" L 21 3/4" W.
Works great $50.
352-223-1498
MICROWAVE GE white.
$100. Please call
352-259-3170
MICROWAVE Sharp,
white, 800 watt,
brand new. $50.
352-753-8361
MICROWAVE. Excel.
Cond. Asking $35.I
Call 352-391-2855
RANGE HOOD 36",
white, $35. Call
352-365-0938 No
Saturday Calls
REFRIGERATOR 4-8
S.ft., whit:, 'tiWs

SOLD 1ST DAYI!
REFRIGERATOR Ken-
more side by side,
66" h x 32" w 26" d.
$25. 352-365-0052
REFRIGERATOR works
Kenmore 20 cu.ft.
not side by side.
$75. 352-455-0694
STOVE (gas) stainless
steel w/blk accent.
Excel cond. $150.
352-267-2356
WASHER & DRYER
orko, ool.$80.for
4e4. SOLD!

606 Electronics
CELL PHONES (2) Pre-
paid Verizon w/Cam-
era $50 obo. Call
352-255-9953
DVD RECORDER & VHS
PLAYER Panasonic,
Model DMR-EZ48V.
$150. 728-1186
KAROKE MACHINE Em-
erson, almost new.
Paid $150. Sell $50.
352-227-8913
SPEAKERS (2) Sharp.
125 watts. Asking
$25. Call
352-323-3587
SPEAKERS (2) Sharp.
125 watts. Asking
$25. Call
352-323-3587
SPEAKERS 4 Jensen
model STV880 &
Boston Acoustic.
$100. 551-9396
SPEAKERS, JVC, 12", 3
way speakers in box.
$50. Call after 7pm.
352-874-5525
STEREO SYNTHESIZER/
tuner. Fisher. Asking
$55 Call
352-483-5669
TELEVISION 21" RCA
w/remote & stereo
cabinet. $45. Call
352-787-0102
TELEVISION 19" color
w/remote $90. obo
Please call
352-589-6626
TELEVISION 32" JVC,
w/cabinet, excel.
cond. $50. Please
call 352-750-0740


SOLD 1st CALLER!
VCR/DVD RCA 4 head
high quality recorder.
$85. Please call
352-259-3522
VIDEO GAME CHAIR
wireless w/accesso-
ries, PYRAMAT. $40.
352-504-1309

624 Children's
items
BASSINET, folds up for,
traveling, excel,
cond, used twice.
$55. 352-357-0139
BOUNCE & SPIN ZEBRA
ride toy. Like new.
Asking $20. all
352-357-3996
CAR SEAT toddler Cosco
good cond. & infant
car seat, Graco. $40.
both. 352-516-8555
CLOTHES, Girls. 18 mo.
old. Incl. 2 hats, 3
pairs of shoes. $35.


Call 352-751-6196
CRIB light oak wood, al-
most new, comes
w/mattress $35.,
Call 352-636-0942
EXERSAUCER Evenflo
like new $25.obo
Call 352-602-8969
GIRLS CLOTHES size
10-12, shoes 3-5 &
toys. $100/obo. Call
352-750-1196

RECLINER, Child's size,
blue good cond. Ask-
ing $15. Please call
352-323-1810


024 Children's
items
SHORTS, boys (9) size
10/12, excel, used
cond., name brands.
$45/obo. 989-7644
SWING & BASSINET, ex-
cel cond. Unisex col-
ors. Asking $40.
352-702-2740

825 Building
Supplies/
Materials
CABINET/DRAWER
PULLS (39), Amerock
blk. nickel. $60.
352-223-3678
CERAMIC TILES 10
boxes wall, white,
4.25x4.25, 15sf/box.
$69. 942-0048
GARDEN TUB never
used w/faucets.
$75/obo. Please call
352-552-0114
HOT WATER HEATER 30
gallon GE Smart Wa-
ter. $100 obo Call
352-434-4933
HOUSE PAINT, 5 gal-
lons, high quality, la-
tex, different colors.
$15. 352-735-3168
TOILET American Stan-
dard, bisque. Asking
$30. Please call
352-787-3162,
TOILET, old, big flush
model, works. $50.
Please call David
352-255-7623
TOILET, white, standard
size, clean, works.
$35. Please call
Dave 352-255-7623
WINDOWS assorted
sizes, exterior win-
dows. $100 obo.
352-669-2733

830 Garage Sales
CLERMONT Estate sale
Montclair subdivi-
sion. 11107 Ver-
sailles Blvd. Sat. only
CLERMONT MOVING
SALE Sat & Sun
8-2PM, 12629 Kath-
erine Circle .Off An-
derson Hill. Every-
thing goes
MINNEOLA CHURCH
YARD SALE Fri/Sat,
July 23 & 24 8am -
noon. 301 East
Washington St.Unit B
YALAHA ESTATE SALE
31 OBT (in the
Springs) Lots of an-
tiques, and collectibles
Friday Thru Sunday
8am-4pm Call
352-787-7500 for
more Information

835 Garden
BLOWER Craftsman
gas runs great $50.
Call 352-205-3887
CANNALILILES in 3
gallon can. Only $5.
Call 352-728-4913
EDGER Black& Decker
2 in 1 elec. $25.
Call 352-326-0631
EDGER McLane gas,
heavy duty 3.5 hp,
excel. $100. Call
352-343-5249
EDGER walk behind,
gas, runs great $50.
Please call
352-205-3887
EDGING BLOCKS, ea
lsped..21.pis..

SOLD 1ST DAY!
FOUNTAIN electric fish
wall mount. $50.
352-735-4020
HEDGE TRIMMER 18"
Craftsman elec., like
new w/manual. $25.
352-323-1643
HEDGE TRIMMER elec.
works great $35. Call
352-205-3887
LAWN MOWER 4.5 hp,
self propelled. $95.
352-348-5843
LAWN TRACTOR Snap-
per, 9hp, 28" cut.
$400. Please call
352-552-0114
LAWN TRACTOR
Troy-Bilt 18hp, 42"
cut. Asking $450,
352-552-0114

Adirondack. $5.
352-455-2644
PATIO SET 7 pc, PVC
Pipe, table, 4 chairs,
lounge & stool. $50.
352-750-0740
IPODOCARPUS (10)
shrubs. $80/a1. Call


Please call
352-394-7788
RIDING MOWER Snap-
per, 11.5 hp, 38"
cut. $465. Please
call 352-348-5843

STAND umbrella patio,
new, can e-mail pic
tures. Paid $25. Sell
$10. 352-793-1469

TREE Cypress. 6' tall.


Free. For Lake or Ca-
nal Front. You dig it
up. 352-256-3505

TREES! SAVE 70% +
GOING OUT OF
BUSINESS SALE!
*3 Gal. 6' +/- Oaks
Etc. $3-$5
*15 Gal. 8'-10' $19
*30 Gal. 10'-12' $49
*Pindo & Sago Palms
CHEAP! 455-5164
OR 352-669-1618

WEED WACKER / TRIM-
MER gas, runs great
$35. Please call
352-205-3887


040 Guns
BERETTA 950BS USA,
semi 25ACP 3 mags,
8+1 ammo, holster,
like new. Asking
$200. Call David
352-243-5775
BROWNING 380
semi-auto like FN
1910 adjustable site
$36. SOLD!
GUN CABINET wood,
w/glass door & stor-
age, fits 10 rifles.
$125. 406-1595
GUN SHOW July 31st &
Aug. 1st. At Ramada
Inn, Ocala 1-75 to
Exit 354 (Hwy. 27)
Info Cliffhangers
386-325-6114
HI POINT CARBINE
995TS 9mm, un-
used, w/box. $300.
352-259-1119
ITHACA M66 Lever,
Rare, $190. Call
SOLD!
PISTOL 45 caliber Smith
& Wesson, stainless,
8 round magazine.
$500. 406-3324
PISTOL TITAN TIGER 38
Special, good cond.
2" barrel $200. Call
352-568-8576
RUGER Red Hawk, 44
magnum, 7.5"
Hunter, Red Dot
scope like new.
$775 or trade.
352-551-3036
STEVENS 22LR Model
300, w/scope, Un-
used Cond. $195.
352-259-1119
WINCHESTER Model
1300, 20 gage pump
28" vent rib barrel,
screw-in choke, 2
3/4" or 3" shells,
looks brand new.
Asking $350.
352-343-9327

649 Medical
BACK BRACES (2) New,
med. & Ig. $40 for
both. Please call
352-435-0191
DIABETIC SHOES men's
10 1/2 med. blk.,
Velcro straps. New.
$90. 352-753-1834
MOTORIZED CHAIRS (2)
Jazzy & Merit needs
batteries. $650 for
all or will separate.
352-787-9467
SCOOTER Celebrity XL,
new cond. Asking
$2,000. Please call
352-324-3254
SCOOTER LIFT elec. for
back of car hitch.
$75. Please call
352-793-9640
SCOOTER/CHAIR CAR-
RIER, All Aluminum
Powered Platform,
mounts to hitch,
folds up, w/warranty.
$549. Please call
352-217-3437

TWIN SIZE
ADJUSTABLE BED
WITH MASSAGERS
$300 OBO.

Call for details.
352-321-0649

WHEELCHAIR w/leg
rests. Good shape.
$75. 978-6346 and
343-6608
WHEELCHAIRelec.
Hoveround, good
cond. new batteries
$100 610-3836

850 Computers
& Equip
GAMING MOUSE Lo-
gitech G500, new in
box. $50. Please call
352-259-9641
ROUTER Linksys wire-
less G. WRT54G3
w/additional antenna.
$50. 352-324-2559
WIRELESS KEYBOARD &
mouse w/2 speakers
$35. Please call
352-435-4669

651 Articles
Wanted
AVIATION, Military & Na-
val Memorabilia.
Medals, books,
badges, letters, uni-
forms etc 669-7679

652 Articles
For Sale

ADULT BRIEFS med., 3
large packages. $25.
All. 352-324-3025
ARMY KEVLAR HELMET,
Vietnam era good
cond. Asking $75.
352-551-8798
BEDSPREAD King, white
George Washington
style $40. Call
352-259-3522
BI-FOLD CLOSET
DOORS (2) 1 w/mir-
ror, all hardware.
$99/obo. 728-6189
BICYCLE RACK holds 4
Yakima. Excel cond.


Asking $75 Call
352-343-4445

BOOKS 3 Danielle Steel
hard backs + 7 pa-
perbacks. $5.00 for
all. 352-324-3025

BOOKS 100 + paper &
hardback most ro-
mance, good cond.
$25 all. 357-0766

BOOKS gardening, 3
boxes. $30. Call
352-315-4234
BOWLING BALL 16 Ibs
& BAG. $30.
Call 352-978-7461


052 Articles
For Sale
BURGLAR ALARM All at-
tachments, new in
box. Asking $95.
352-793-5741
CARGO CARRIER sm.
good for travel, can
hold suitcases $50.
Call 352-343-4445
CELL PHONE Samsung
Eternity AT&T touch
screen w/accesso-
ries. $100 324-2559
CHANDELIER w/6 lights,
gold & matching
double wall light.
$45/obo. 357-8549
CHRISTIAN BOOKS ap-
prox. 50. $50 takes
all. Please call
352-365-2249
CHURCH PEWS, padded
would accommodate
50-60. Good Cond.
455-8000 or
352-343-7767
CHURCH PEWS, padded
would accommodate
50-60. Good Cond.
455-8000 or
352-343-7767
CLOCK LIGHT Michelob
& vintage Budweiser.
Asking $100. Call
352-551-8798
COOKBOOKS assorted
box full. Excel. cond.
Asking $50. Please
call 352-326-5760
DOLL'S from '50's &
'60's, all kinds. $100
for all. Please call
352-483-1228
DRESS FORM plus size
adjustable. New
cond. w/stand. $95
352-483-5669
EVENING GOWN Silver,
size 13/14. $50.
352-504-6680
EXTENSION LADDER
alum. 20'. $75.
352-435-0191
FLOORMATE Hoover
vacuums, washes &
dries, excel cond.
$50 321-460-6952
FOLDING TABLES (2)
very sturdy 6' long,
new in box. $100.
352-748-9611
GARMIN NUVI GPS,
hardly ever used, ex-
cel. cond. $100. Call
352-391-9761
GAZEBO 10' xlO',
wrought iron w/can-
vas top. New in box.
$200. 406-1595
GEL BATTERIES (2) U-,
fits power chairs or
lawn mowers. CASH!
$100. 365-1437
GLASS BOWL Murano
Italian, swirls of blue,
white & clear. New!
$25. 352-255-4465
GRILL w/tank & cover.
MUST SELL asking
$50 954-854-0411
Village of Duval
HAND VAC cordless
Jaguar. Excellent
shape. Asking $20
352-589-8350
HEADSET, JM Honda. 2
piece cords for open
faced helmet $100
352-259-4486
IRON Rowenta made in
West German, very
good iron. $30. Call
352-742-2856
MEN'S CLOTHING. all
seasons Asking $20
for all Lg. & XL.
352-314-3292
MIRROR .")(36" "
led :dge, pso'tr
f.a.. $ 4 SOLD!
CLASSIFIED WORK!
MOBILE HOME STEPS
metal frame & wood
risers 39"Hx41"W.
$100. 978-7461
NEBULIZER New, runs
good. Asking $25.
Please call
352-365-1437
OUTDOOR FIGURINES,
Dutch Boy & Girl, ce-
ment, need painting.
$50. 352-360-1209
PLANTATION BLINDS (3)
2" white flax wood
23"x72" new in box
$12.321-460-6952
RECORD ALBUMS
Around 150. Rock &
Roll. $50. Call
352-568-8576
ROASTER/OVEN Nesco
cool sides, excel.
cond. $15. Please
call 352-874-5528
RUG Deer Head, moss
green & caramel.
New $65. Call
352-365-1661
RUG Cheetah 5'x7' new
cream & chocolate
brown $65 obo.
352-365-1661
RUG w/fruit design.
Good cond. for
kitchen/dining area.
$70. 352-357-9305
SANDWICH MAKER Ex-
press Ready To Go,
Never used, in box.
$38. 352-742-2856
SECURITY SYSTEM 2


cameras & monitor,
brand new. $100.
352-343-5249
SEWING MACHINE
old, portable, mint
cond., case. Asking
$95. 352-793-5741
SEWING MACHINE
Sears in cabinet $25.
352-793-8103
SEWING MACHINE,
Singer, many extra's,
good cond. $50/obo.
352-343-6595

SHOE'S Men's new ET
Wright, size 11A,
Crown Wing-Tip slip
on $35. 259-0680


B12












Friday, July 23, 2010


CALL CLASSIFIED AT: LAKE 314-3278, SUMTER 748-1955 South Lake Press


852 Articles
For Sale
SHADES (pair) black-out
pleaded 18' Wx9' L
off white, new. Cost
$900 selling for
$400. 326-8982
SHORTS ladies 58 pr.
size 12-14 name
brand, excel cond.
$50. 352-793-8102
SINK dbl. alum. w/fau-
cet & sprayer. Asking
$50. Please call
352-429-9647
STEP LADDER Werner
6' fiberglass. $25.





TOO MUCH STUFF
Turn Your Garages,
Barns, Sheds, Closets
& Attics into CASH!
Blake's Auctions
214 S. 2nd St
Leesburg.
Florida's American
Pickers! Estates Living
& Deceased.
Now Accepting
Consignments!
Call 352-636-4082
AU4079 AB2893
TUXEDO men's black,
coat, pants & shirt.
New. $350. Sell for
$65. 352-217-4809
TUXEDO men's blk.,coat
48-52, pants & shirt.
New $450. Sell $65.
352-217-4809
VACUUM Sears Ken-
more canister, like
new. Asking $95.
352-787-2774
VALANCES Swag 84"w
& 32"w Ivory w/tas-
sels $45. Call
352-874-6237
VASE Ig. floor size,
muted greens, can
e-mail pictures $25.
352-793-1469
WEDDING GOWN 4 pc.,
New, Nude silk &
beading, 6/8. $100.
352-324-2690
WEDDING GOWN size 8
Beautiful, must see
$500 obo. Please
call 352-787-5877
WORK BENCH 6' Cus-
tom Built Wood,
New. $60. Please
call 352-343-7201

855 Musical
Instruments
ACCORDION, 120 base
Hohner, needs work
Asking $75
352-793-6893
GUITAR 1975 acoustic
Alvarex, rosewood.
$650. Please call
352-735-4020
GUITAR amplifier,
Fender, FM65R, 12",
like new $125. David
352-243-5775
KEYBOARD electronic &
stand. Casio, new
cond. $100.
352-508-5099
ORGAN Lowrey
w/bench $50. Good
cond. 787-8594

880 Office
Furniture/
Supplies
COMPUTER DESK
43"x50.5" good
cond. $10. Call
352-365-6256
COMPUTER DESK
48"x30" w/hutch
top, nice oak. $60
Call 352-360-0186
COMPUTER DESK cus-
tom build 60"Lx25"
Wx32"H $100 Call
352-326-9419
COMPUTER DESK, sm.
60" for office. $35.
Call 352-874-1829
or 352-874-5870.
COMPUTER DESK, white
washed oak.
20"x36"x56". $70.
Call 352-323-8818
OFFICE DESK, 2 draw-
ers very good cond..
$45. 352-874-1829
or 352-874-5870.

874 Exercise
Equipment
ELLIPTICAL ENDUR-
ANCE MACHINE.
Asking $375 obo.
352-396-3778


874 Exercise
Equipment
HOME GYM Body Solid
Asking $500 obo.
352-396-3778
SMITH STATION free
weight workout unit.
Call for more info.
$350. 267-2359

875 Sports/
Recreation
BICYCLE 3 wheel rebuilt
big seat and basket.
$150. 978-6346
and 343-6608
BICYCLE ladies, new,
standard $75. Call
352-365-1073
BICYCLE men's Huffy
regular bike. $35.
Call 352-399-2644
BICYCLE
Vintage. Good cond.
Asking $100. Please
call 352-504-6406
BICYCLE women's 26"
3 spd. $25. Please call
352-315-0544
BICYCLE. New. Girls,
20". Asking $20.
352-315-0544
BICYCLES men's (1) 21
spd. Next Alum. &(1)
5 spd. like new. $70.
Both. 352-435-0888
BIKE RACK. Faris
Lemond 2 bike for 2
in. receiver. Excel.
$100 326-3556
BOWLING BALL. Rolling
bag w/2 balls $145
obo. 728-8207 or
352-348-6322
DEER HUNTING STAND
look onf, :'/limbing
bolt & 0 :rS w Stsps.
$410bo. SOLD!
DIRT BIKE '03 Yamaha
TTR 90, 4/stroke,
3/spd, shift on the
go. $350. 874-4535
FOUR WHEELER '01 Ya-
maha 'Blaster
2/stroke 6/speed,
good cond. $975
obo. 352-250-6766
GOLF CADDY
SOLD!!!
GOLF CLUBS 3+-P

graphite, Sr. Fox.
$Q -SOLD
GOLF CLUBS left
handed, ping knock
off's. $50. Please
call 352-735-4020
GOLF CLUBS Master
Grip, numbered
irons, woods, & bag.
$50. 352-787-4113
GOLF CLUBS Wilson Ul-
tra irons 5-PW, plus
putter, w/bag. $50.
352-748-7818
GOLF CLUBS, 3 iron
thru SW, driver, 3
wood, putter. $75
352-245-0716
HOME GYM Multi Sta-
tion Parabody, like
new. $550. Please
call 352-735-4020
POOL TABLE full size
w/rack, balls & sticks
$250. you move it
Call 352-314-9070
SEGWAY Top cond,.
$4,200/obo Call
Tom 352-326-2548

875 Storage
Units
STORAGE SHED 12'x16'
excel cond. paid
$3,600 sell $2,000
FIRM cash. Like
new. 352-625-3470

885 Tools/
Machinery
AIR COMPRESSOR 2
cyl. 2hp, 220V, extra
filters & regulator
$100. 383-2398
AIR COMPRESSOR Task
Force, 1.5 hp, 3 gal-
lons. $35. Please call
352-750-0740
BAND SAW 10" Crafts-
man $40. Call
321-206-3503
Leave message
BLOWER/VACUUM Su-
per Toro, WEN chain
saw, power painter,
Black & Decker jig
saw. $200 all. Call
352-347-2825
CHAIN SAW 16" Poulan,
great working order.
Asking $50. Call
352-223-1498


885 Tools/
Machinery
CIRCULAR SAW Skill 8
& 1/4" worm gear,
New in box. $145.
352-735-4020
GENERATOR 3750
watts Coleman Pow-
ermate Briggs &
Stratton eng. on
wheels runs great
$195. 205-3887
SLAUUEH 12' holding,
Werner. $40. Call
352-315-0544
METAL LATHE Atlas
w/tooling on bench.
$475. Please call
352-326-0283
MITER SAW 10" De-
Walt, excel, cond.
Asking $80. Please
call 352-793-9022
RADIAL ARM SAW
Scars nccds work
$.--SOLD! CLASSI-
FIEDS WORK!
STORAGE RACK aM
H4aff --'. 9 ti
30W.1 .1L7H $50
SOLD!
TABLE SAW 10", Ryobi
portable, excel cond.
Asking $80. Call
352-793-9022
TIRE AIR COM-
PRESSER New. $15.
SOLD!
TOOL BOX Craftsman
182 pc. set. Brand
new $100. Call
352-787-4113
TOOL BOX roll wayF rod
brnd nlW. A-king
$50. Pl.eas.e .a
SOLD!
TORCHES. With owner
bottles. Includes cart
Asking $140. Call
352-516-3530
WELDER Lincoln, wire
feed. Asking $320.
Please Call
352-516-3530
WORK BENCH 7' Cus-
tom Built Wood,
New. $70. Please
call 352-343-7201
WORKBENCH, Crafts-
man metal 3 drawer,
51x20x23. $50 obo.
352-728-8207




800
Real Estate
For Rent



808 Houses
Unfurnished
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1 br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1lba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
FRUITLAND PARK. 3/2
garage, pool, hot tub,
$1,500 dep. $1,200
mo. no pets.
352-323-1413
HOWEY IN THE HILLS.
2700sf 3/3. Split
level 2 patios over-
looking Lake Harris,
Jacuzzi, partially
furn., $2,500 mo.
1st, last + $1,500
dep. 352-406-5728
LADY LAKE 3/2, 3 story
incl. Ig. storage, very
secluded area &
quiet area. Water
incl. 40077 Myrtle
Ln. 32159. near Har-
bor Hills. $700 mo.
305-970-5379
LEESBURG 2/1. New
paint & carpet. Lg.
backyard. Ready to
move in. $750 mo.
Requires 1st & $200
security dep. Call
352-267-8388

LEESBURG Channel
Lakes Triple wide
3/2, fireplace, stove
& fridge. $900 mo.
1st, last & security
dep. 352-988-8130

UMATILLA Very Lg. 3/2
fireplace, W/D, & ca-
ble $800/mo.+ $800
sec. 352-360-0507


808 Houses
Unfurnished
LEESBURG New 3/2 Lg.
lot, great location,
near schools & shop-
ping. $1,050/mo.
Owner Financing.
Call 352-267-4809
LEESBURG Spanish Vil-
lage, rent or lease
2/2, Family rm, din-
ing rm, kitchen & sun
porch. $700/mo.
55+ Community. Call
678-232-4417
MT DORA 2/1 duplex
$750.
TAVARES 2/2 house.
$850. Avail now.
LEESBURG 3/2 House
$950 Avail. 8/1
Security dep. Great
neighborhoods. Clean,
fenced yards.
Call Mike. All Avail.
Now 483-6746


Clermont -1 br CUTE
apt. clean, incl. yd &
water $600.00
Clermont 3br PET
FRIENDLY home
$900.00 Fenced
Clermont 3br Lake
Dot Villa $1,050.00
Minneola 3 br/2 bath
open porch, near trail
$1,175.00
Clermont 4 br home
canal to Chain culde-
sac EXTRAS!!!
$1,150.00
Clermont LAKEFRONT
4 br home. 2,400 sf.
1/2 acre shaded lot,
downtown Clermont,
dead-end street
PRIVATE! $1,375.00
ROCKER REALTY
352-394-3570
WWW.
RockerRealtylnc.com
UMATILLA 3/2 Fisher-
man's Dream dbl. lot
on Lake Nicatoon
newly remodeled.
$800/mo. Fred.
352-455-1918
UMATILLA Marion Cnty.
1/1 Cottage,
1,100sf, near forest,
eat-in kitchen.
$500/mo + $500
security. No Smok-
ing. 352-360-0507

807
Apartments
Unfurnished
BUSHNELL 2/2/1, 1
year lease, + W/D.
No pets. $675 mo. +
$500 security.
352-793-6887 or
352-303-5112
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
EUSTIS
1 & 2 BR
Water & Sewer
Included
North CR. 19A
352-357-7332

EUSTIS
GOVERNMENT
SUBSIDIZED
Eustis Housing Author-
ity & Tall Pines Villas
provide apartments for
low-income families:
SPECIAL PROMOTION
FOR A LIMITED TIME:
FIRST TWO MONTHS
50% OFF
Call today!
(352) 357-4851
2 br $233.50
3 br $245.50
4 br $260.00




EUSTIS
New 1 & 2 BR.
North CR 19A
Near Publix
352-357-7332
LADY LAKE Arden Place
Apts. New 1br& 2/2,
1-story apts. coming
the end of 2010.
Lots of features,
green rated, energy
efficient, only $595
& $795/mo. For de-
tails please call
877-781-6995


807
Apartments
Unfurnished
LEESBURG Immaculate,

akibl/SAWIT, n ,4

RENTED!!!
LEESBURG 2/1 brand
new, garage, screen
room. $699 mo.
352-357-3355
LEESBURG
*2br/1ba. Starting at
$500/mo.
*2br/2ba Starting at
$600/mo.
Deposit $250.
Call 352-787-6928
LEESBURG Downtown
area. The Enclave at
Cauthen Circle. A new
apartment home
community of 1 BR,
1 BA Luxury apts.
Call 352-702-2949
Fully Equipped
LEESBURG Near Down-
town 2/1 $500 Move
in special! W/D
hook-up. 874-7136
LEESBURG on Lake Grif-
fin Efficiency, 1 & 2
br. Avail. $165 to
$200/wk; Incl. elec.
352-250-8894
LEESBURG STUDIO Nice
& clean. $125/wk.
incl. util. cable TV.
352-303-6266 or
813-781-9540.



























808
Apartments
Furnished
TAVARES 1br/1ba,
$330 bi-wkly, all util.
plus cable & Wi-Fi.
321 W. Lanthe St.
352-669-0961.
UMATILLA Studio $550.
1 br $575/mo. util
incl. No Pets.
352-250-4711

809 Roommate
Wanted

EUSTIS WANTED
someone to share
2/2 home $100/wk.
+ deposit. Details.
Call 352-360-8603
SILVER SPRINGS. Must
have job, sober at-
mosphere, any ages,
background check,
$300 mo. + $250
dep. 352-625-3470

TAVARES Unfurn. pri-
vate room & bath
$475/mo + 1/2 elec.
Call 352-434-7394
YALAHA. Mature female
roommate private
room & bath, pool,
cable, W/D, use of
kitchen. Quiet safe
area, beautiful home.
$500 mo all, smoker
OK. 352-324-2690


810 Duplexes
CLERMONT 2BR, 1BA
Carport, water,
smoking no, Secu-
rity deposit $650/mo
352-243-9373

LEESBURG,
Windy Villas 2/1, CHA,
dishwasher, W/D,
window coverings,
incl. lawn care.
1811 W. Main St.
$650/mo.
352-787-4413


810 Duplexes
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1 br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898

LEESBURG 3/2 with ga-
rage. $775 mo. +
$600 dep. Call Mike
352-223-5300

811 Condos
/Townhouses
LEESBURG 3/2 Royal
Oaks, pool & club
house. $850/mo.
Call 352-348-4982
LEESBURG, furn. 2/2
Royal Oaks Estate.
Gated w/pool. $700.
352-267-0342

812 Rooms to
Rent
FRUITLAND PARK
1/br. full use of
house, $425 mo. M
Seniors preferred.
Call 352-728-2056

818 Commercial
Property
CLERMONT 1700SF.
1/2 block off Hwy.
50, great visibility,
$1400./mo + sec.
call Randy
352-874-1451
CLERMONT nice office
space fresh paint,
clean, avail, now.
700sf, $700 mo.
Close to Hwy. 50 &
27. 407-928-8080
818
Manufactured
Homes Rental
ALTOONA 2/1 $495/mo
+ $400 deposit.
352-636-6800 or
352-735-2071
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1 br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
FRUITLAND PARK 2/1,
carport & scrn rm
$550/mo. + $550
sec. NO pets.
352-323-8505
LADY LAKE 2/1 CHA,
W/D hook-up.
$450/mo. No Pets.
Homeowners Realty.
352-728-2818
LADY LAKE 3/2, nice lot
clean, great area.
$750/mo. + sec.
352-874-8880
LEESBURG/WILDWOOD
2/1 CHA remodeled
& nice $450 mo.
352-748-0678
MT. DORA & LEES-
BURG Age Qualified
Community. $99 1st.
Mo. Pet Friendly.
Lots of Amenities,
Rent starting at
$400. Please call
352-504-2290




900
Real Estate
For Sale



8902 Open
Houses
For Sale

LEESBURG. Saturday
10-2. Remolded
homes, set up w/car-
ports, lanai & storage
building. Several to
choose from in a very
nice age requirement
community. W/ameni-
ties. All offers consid-
ered. 352-504-2290


8903 Homes
For Sale
GRAND ISLAND 2/1 on
.5 ac. all appliances
included brand new
central A/C roof 6 yrs
old, carpet & tile 3
yrs old. Willing to
share closing cost.
$90,000 Call
352-589-8858
LADY LAKE. Newly reno-
vated 3/1.5 garage,
Ig. fenced yard,
$99,000. No Money
down for qualified
buyer. Seller will pay
all closing costs.
Brokers protected.
352-259-5568

980 Comm
Real Estate
LADY LAKE near the Vil-
lages. Prime location
.789 acres of high-
way frontage com-
mercial property.
352-267-1523




1000
Manufactured
Homes



1001 Mfd Homes
For Sale
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
LEESBURG 2/1 55 &
over park. Low lot
rent, front kitchen,
scrn in laundry, Ig FL
room & upgrades
$6,500. 504-6448
or 352-636-4321
LEESBURG, FOR RENT
OR BUY, 2/2, Span-
ish Village, furn., wa-
terfront. $750/mo.
352-787-0914
NEW & PRE-OWNED
Lowest Prices Ever!
$5000 Below Cost!
On Existing Models
Call: Baird Homes
352-787-1988
WEIRSDALE. 2/1.5 rent
(or buy) fenced in
property. Country
setting, rent $500
mo. Dep. $500.
352-821-0252

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/land
For Sale




1100
Recreation



1101 Boats
BASS BOAT '17 115hp
Johnson w/trailer.
$2,195 firm. Call
352-787-4514
BASS TRACKER '07
w/trailer good cond
$6,500. obo Please
call 352-748-0058
BOAT STORAGE
Venetian Cove Marina
352-728-9870
BOWRIDER '73 15'3" fi-
berglass, like brand
new 1990 60hp
Johnson, just rebuilt,
new fish finder &
seats. $1,800 CASH
352-461-9592
CONSIGNMENTS
WANTED
Boats, RV's, ATV's,
Motor Homes, Jeeps,
Trailers,Tractors, etc.
Big Boys Toys
2316 W. Main St.
Leesburg
352-516-2400
RINKER 19' I/0 '94, 265
hp, great cond.,
w/trailer. $2,400.
352-324-2721


1101 Boats
STARCRAFT '92, alum.
Caddy Cabin Mercury
I/0, '05 Fast load
alum. tandem axle
trailer. Must sell
Health. $4,700 or
boat only $2,800.
352-253-0557




TOO MUCH STUFF
Turn Your Garages,
Barns, Sheds, Closets
& Attics into CASH!
Blake's Auctions
214 S. 2nd St.
Leesburg.
Florida's American
Pickers! Estates Living
& Deceased.
Now Accepting
Consignments!
Call 352-636-4082
AU4079 AB2893

1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
BOAT CRADLE for
V-style boat, steel
beams, wood rails.
$50. 352-357-0120
BOATTRAILER16',
single axle. $200.
352-874-4535
TRAILER 16' r
galvO nizd..A.. .ing
;419.-Pleass call
SOLD!

1150 RV&
Campers
HORNET TRAILER '98,
24', queen bed,
sleeps 6, w/new
hitch, vented air &
heat. $5,900. Call
352-259-4290
PACE ARROW '86, 31',
only 56K mi., great
shape. $5.900 Firm.
352-787-4514
RESIDENTIAL CAMPER
Southern Palms Lot
#750. $3,000.
352-742-1887
WEIGHT DISTRIBUTION
KFIT w/adjustable
head, heavy duty.
$75. 589-7335

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos
ANY JUNK CAR Cash
paid, up to $500.
FREE PICK UP!
Call 352-445-3909
BUICK '93 Park Avenue
Only 59,000 miles.
$4,710. Please call
800-313-9787
BUICK '95 Century, 6
cyl., 90K mi., body &
tires good shape,
newer battery, needs
some work. $1,250
obo.352-787-4888
BUICK '95 Skylark, good
running cond. A/C &
radio $1,500 Call
352-978-4615
CADILLAC DEVILLE '95
65K mi., excel. cond.
$4,900. Please call
352-638-8553
CASHPAID 1
FOR JUNK CARS!
$150 and up.
Call 352-771-6191
CHEVROLET '04 Coupe
Cavalier. $6,720.
Please call
800-313-9787
CHEVROLET '92 Cava-
lier runs great, good
interior, cold a/c.
$850. 321-0882
CHEVROLET
'01 run' grcat, nc::
Fes, R necds min r
4/1, :.'or $. 990
SOLD!
CHRYSLER '00 Cirrus
Low miles. $4,810.
800-313-9787
CHRYSLER '06 Sebring,
low miles. $9,310.
Please call
800-313-9781

DODGE '08 Avenger
$ 0,860
800-313-9787
FORD '04 Thunderbird,
Silver/Black.
$18,840. Please call
800-313-9787
MERCURY '00 Grand
Marquis, Digital
Dash. $5,680. Call
800-313-9787


1205 Autos
FORD '88 LTD Crown
Victoria, Cold A/C,
new Sony CD player,
cruise/tilt, power
everything, Senior
owned. $925. Call
941-224-1578
HYUNDAI '05 Elantra,
runs great, A/C CD
stereo, cruise con-
trol, low miles
$7,900 Please call
352-348-5783
JEEP LIBERTY '03 2

ewncr, cxccl cond.

dek-SOLD!II
MERCEDES BENZ E-420
'91. A Car Like Noth-
ing Else. Come Drive
It, You Will Love It!
$2,985. Please call
352-406-6422
MERCURY '03 Grand
Marquis bronze
w/tan leather excel.
cond. inside & out.
Can be seen in the
Villages. $5,699. Call
Jack 813-486-4744
PONTIAC '06 G6 Coupe
Silver. $10,720.
Please call
800-313-9787
MAZDA '02 B3000
2 to choose, (1) auto,
(1) 5 speed
$8,495 SPECIAL
FORD '05 Exporer
Sport Trac, leather,
sunroof, loaded
$13,495 SPECIAL

NISSAN '03 Frontier
Ext. cab, 4 cyl.,
5 speed
$7,695 SPECIAL

DODGE '03 Dakota
Crew Cab 4x4
$11,495 SPECIAL
KIA '05 Sedona
7 passenger, low miles
$8,495 SPECIAL

In House Financing
No Dealer Fees Ever
Low Interest Rates!

Lake Jem Auto &
Marine Sales
352-383-0956
BUY HERE! PAY HERE!
See Our Entire
Inventory on
www.lakejemauto.com
TOYOTA '07 Scion TC.
$12,520. Call
800-313-9787

1200 Aviation
HANGAR Leesburg In-
ternational Airport,
Ig. condo size w/of-
fice incl. $95,000.
352-989-2020

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
DIRT BIKE '03 Yamaha
TTR 90, 4/stroke,
3/spd, shift on the
go. $350. 874-4535
DIRT BIKE '98 Honda
125. New tires.
Trade or $1,400.
352-348-5843
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07
Road King FLHR 96
cu.in. 6 speed,
14,000 mi, many ex-
tras, to many to list.
$15,000 obo Call
352-483-2209
HELMETS 1 Ig. & 1
med., good cond.,
blk., DOT. $50 both.
352-314-2981

1230 Vans
DODGE '96 Handicap
Van, has built-in
ramp for wheelchair
or scooter $2,700.
Call 352-315-0984

1235 SU V

BRONCO '95, 4x4, ex-
cel. cond. $4,500,
352-638-0407
CHEVROLET Blazer '02
LS SUV, V6, a/c,
auto. Trade or
$4,200. 348-5843

1240 Trucks
Light Duty

CHEVROLET 0 S
Ext. Cab, 3 dr., oxool.
nOw a!. $1,300.
SOLD!


1240 Trucks
Light Duty
CHEVROLET S-10 Nice
truck a/c very cold
runs great new tires
tinted windows w/CD
player. $2,600 obo
Call 255-8686
DODGE '84 D250, long
bed, 318 Eng. Old
But LOADED! $900.
352-753-4072
FORD '05
Five Hundred. $9,320
800-313-9787
FORD '92 Ranger XLT,
6 cyl., 100K mi., cold
a/c. $2,000. Bush-
nell 541-905-2195
MAZDA '94. Can't drive
anymore. V6 5
speed, 2 jump seats.
a/c & stereo. $1,900
352-787-3286

1247 Trailers
BOAT TRAILER 16',
single axle. $200.
352-874-4535
BOX TRAILER enclosed
excel shape.
6'xl O'x4'. $600
CASH FIRM. Call
352-625-3470
BOX TRAILER enclosed
wooden, metal top
excel shape 4'x8'x6'.
$500 cash firm.
352-625-3470
UTILITY TRAILER 4'x8'
good tires, lights,
deck, rails, tool box
& jack stand. $325.
Call 352-205-3887

1284 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CAMPER TOPPER for
full size Ford truck.
Asking $99 Call
352-449-9799
CANVAS COVER custom
made snap on for a
Silverado 6' bed.
$50. 352-457-6858
CARGO BOX good
cond. $30 Call
352-360-9972
HEADACHE RACK New
stainless steel,
w/chains, binders &
more. $1,400.
352-669-8162
RIM Mustang 5 Star
Pony.(2). $100.
352-360-3335
RIMS (4) '06 Suzuki
alum. mags. 15", 4
lug, good shape.
$100. 552-3000
STOCK COIL SPRINGS
Jeep TJ. Front & rear
$40. Please call
352- 303-2314
TIRE & RIM (1) Fits
HONDA, ACURA or
NISSAN 4 lug 15"
$20 352-742-0894
TIRES (2) Yokohama,
AVID S33 225/65
R16. $35 for both.
352-326-5296
TIRES (4) Michelin, 15K
+ mi left on tread,
205/60R16's. $100.
352-223-1911
TIRES (4), Bridgestone
Turanza good tread
P235/65/R17. only
$85. 352-246-9948

TRAILER HITCH EXTEN-
TIONS. 18" 2'x2'
sections. $25. Call
352-324-3254

TRUCK CAP for sm.
pick-up. $65/obo.
352-636-0263
WHEEL & TIRE (1)
2457517, Nissan or
Toyota, 6 lugs, steel.
$35. 352-360-3027

WHEELS (2) 1977 Cor-
vette Rally wheels
15x8. $100. Both.
352-815-0268

1275 Golf
Carts
GOLF CARS 2011 Ya-
maha gas demo,
$5,295. Call
352-753-9920

GOLF CART & FOUR
WHEELER. $1500 for
all. 352-603-4147
YAMAHA NEW 10.
Gas, 4/8 yr. warranty.
$4988. If you buy any-
where else We both
lose! 352-793-3948
or 813-477-0050


B13








CALL CLASSIFIED AT: LAKE 314-3278, SUMTER 748-1955 South Lake Press


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LAKE & SUMTER


Friday, July 23, 2010


eal Estate

Daily Commercial/South Lake Press


Contact:
C.J. Risak
Phone: (352) 365-8254
FAX: (352) 365-1951
E-mail: cjrisak@dailycommercial.com

C SECTION


MORRIS REALTY AND INVESTMENTS


Big lot leaves plenty of

space to develop, enjoy


Custom built home built in 2004 has three bedrooms, two baths on a five-acre lot.


ERA TOM GRIZZARD REALTY


This cozy home has


upgrades throughout


What an incredible opportunity five
acres right outside The Villages! There is
plenty of room to grow on this five-acre
property with a custom home built in
2004. Expand your horizons with this
immaculate block/stucco, three-bedroom,
two-bath home with no direct neighbors,
yet within minutes to shopping, theaters,
restaurants and hospitals. Take a stroll
across the acreage for some lovely water
views of Spring Lake. Or, if the five acres
is too much property, the parcel can be
easily subdivided or developed into two
units per acre!
Bring the horses and animals, and


enjoy the country feel of spaciousness,
while being so close to so many amenities.
The side entry garage helps you conceal
your most "precious" items. No deed
restrictions, so bring all of your toys
(boats, RVs, campers, etc.). This won't last
long at this price!
Sellers willing to consider
Lease/Purchase to qualified buyers con-
tact the listing agent today to see if you
qualify!
Aggressively priced at $229,000. Call
Julie Riegler for your personal tour today
at 352-408-3939 or visit
www.JulieSellsGlobal.com.


Walk right in and sit right down in a
clean and cozy three-bedroom, 1 1/2-bath
home with 1,250 square feet that has
undergone an amazing transformation.
This home is just waiting to put a smile on
your face! Complete interior renovations
create a new and relaxed atmosphere from
the moment you step inside. A charming
foyer greets you as you enter the front
door, where the shine of the beautifully
restored hardwood flooring throughout is
bound to sweep you away. The all-new
kitchen has new appliances, cabinetry, tiled


countertops and flooring. The bathrooms
have been updated as well. The fixtures
have been replaced and all new thermal
windows have been installed. You will also
find lots of closets for storage space. The
one-car garage is complete with a washer
and dryer hookup. The yard is fenced and
has a pretty oak tree for shade. The loca-
tion is convenient to just about everything.
This is one you have to see to believe.
Offered at $106,300. ML#G4661611. Call
Linda Grizzard at 352-504-0085.


Home features three bedrooms, 1


1/2 baths with renovated interior.


Home features covered front entry, island snack bar and a covered lanai.


PAL REALTY


Well built and well priced,

this home has lots to offer


A covered front entry with side lights, an
entry closet and beige ceramic tile leads
you to the off-white carpet in the great
room. That opens to the kitchen and bay
window, light oak cabinetry, 42' uppers,
island snack bar, pantry, under-counter
lights, smooth range, built-in microwave,
kitchen appliances included. Master suite
has a cultured marble vanity and shower
with a seat in the bath. The guest bedroom
is steps from the guest bath. The den has a
double-arch entry, there's a screened lanai,
laundry room cabinets, coach lights, dou-
ble-pane windows, lever door handles,
architectural roof shingles, ceiling fans,


oversized custom garage, with an irrigation
system with timer and rain sensor to com-
plete this package for under $200,000.
The Plantation at Leesburg is an adult
gated golf and tennis community with two
manned gates, on-site restaurant, two golf
courses, three clubhouses, three pools, full
time activity directors and much more, all
within a 30-45 minute drive to Orlando
attractions. Stop by or call the sales office:
PAL Realty, 25327 U.S. Hwy. 27, Suite 202,
Leesburg, 352-326-3626. See more pictures
of #951 on our web site www.theplanta-
tion.com


FOaUred omTA Te ee


LOOK AT THIS STUNNER
ITh-5 2Bl5R'2DA kt~nv, wo: buit in 1MM LZ- 1 j"ntr~~m~tI]10 f.fL
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Ilhe ivrcvfI uYi uhu % i no ,ir i)co*iin du~ p .1 n imiyT hum, ehns ii
,116 i prird to IJ";
$35,9OO0



Awefri Powv qlmI 01P


I WeaeyuDlcltutd' lenI'ders ithovr0 cobndyaso otaelnigeprec'ith *the'*'same'acompany!


Susan Davis
3200 C.R. 44-B* Mount Dora, FL 32757
(352) 385-1469
susan.a.davis@bankofamerica.com


Sua


Cheryl Burgess
401 No. 14th St. Leesburg, FL 34748
(352) 315-3849
chervl.l.burgess@bankofamerica.com


The top Real Estate

co Pany in Central Flori'da
0
is about to get


I
REAL










C2 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, July 23, 2010


PEP talk


Annual Green Symposium

includes free educational

classes for homeowners
HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS The Second
Annual Green Symposium scheduled for
Thursday, July 29-30 at Mission Inn Resort &
Club will feature not only a host of presen-
tations and guests speakers for local business
owners and professionals, but it will also
include free educational classes to help
homeowners understand how they can con-
serve natural resources.
The free educational classes are scheduled
for Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Homeowners and residents are invited to
attend any of these classes. The schedule
includes:
9:15 a.m., Florida Friendly Landscaping
with Charles Fedunak, Lake County


Extension Agent.
10 a.m., Homeowner Maintenance for
Wells and Septic Systems with Paul Butler
and Jerry Brown from the Lake County
Health Department.
10:45 a.m., Water Conservation with
Gregg Welstead, Director of the Lake County
Department of Conservation & Compliance.
1:15 p.m., Natural Living with Natural
Skin Care Expert Claudia Virga, Organic
Gardner Joy Scroggie and Nurse Practitioner
Joanne Keller.
2:30 p.m., Residential Energy Efficiency
with John McCarthy, Lowe's Sales Manager.
The purpose of the symposium is for pro-
fessionals in varying fields to share ideas
about conserving and maximizing natural
resources. An agenda of presentations at the
symposium will cover a variety of topics
including energy conservation, green job
creation, alternative transportation, water
consumption policy, green tourism and nat-


ural waste to power.
The intended audience for the symposium
is business entrepreneurs, land-use planners,
engineers, architects, civil engineers, solid-
waste staff, transportation experts, energy
block grant officials, organic health profes-
sionals, public health & government officials
and other disciplines.
To register for the symposium visit
www.lakecountyfl.gov/greensymposium.
Cost for the entire symposium is $100, or
$25 per lunch and $50 for the banquet. For
information call the Lake County
Department of Growth Management at 343-
9647.


Spanish web site leads to
real estate sales to

Europeans


ORLANDO A Spanish website created by
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty agent
Adriana Murcia of the firm's Clermont office
has led to sales of luxury homes to buyers
from Europe, South America and Canada.
Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty, said
Murcia launched the bi-lingual web site her-
self. A native of Colombia, Murcia earned
her B.A. Degree in Hotel Management from
the University of Colombia in Bogota, has
more than 20 years of experience in sales
and marketing, and is a specialist in interna-
tional sales, Soderstrom said.
"Adriana Murcia is a bright, inventive
agent and she has carved out a special niche
for herself in the Central Florida internation-
al market," Soderstrom said.
To visit Adrianna Murcia's Spanish website
visit www.casasenorlandoyflorida.com or call
Adriana Murcia, Stirling Sotheby's
International Realty at 217-0465.


D R Horton Inc. to J & L
Enterprises LLC, Lts 3,4,6,7 53-
67 Windsong at Leesburg Etc.,
$880,000.
D R Horton Inc. to
Groveland Holdings LLC, Lts
138-149, 154, 156-164,
Westwood Ph li Etc,
$1,200,000.
Kenneth J. Dale to Courtney
L. Wright and State of FI
Department of Revenue, no
legal description, $0.
Dolores Dalessio to Dolores
Dalessio, Linked Records: D
2010065737, $10.
Robert W. Daley to Federal
Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation, Lt 4 BIk D
Sorrento Hills Phs 1,2,
$132,900.
Mortgage Electronic
Registration Systems Inc. and
Freedom Mortgage
Corporation to RobertW.
Daley, Lt 4 BIk D Sorrento Hills
Phs 1,2, $131,133.
Leon La, Angie Dang, Eagle
Dunes Homeowners
Association Inc., Simon La and
Nugyn to Wells Fargo Bank
Na, no legal description, $0.
Mary Daniel to State of Fl,
no legal description, $0.
C. Richard Clere, Roselyn A.
Clere and Angela R. Shoff to
Linda C. Daniels and Terry L.
Blatchley, Lt 3447 Orange
Blossom Gardens Un 13,
$118,000.
Toccisha Qunese to State of
Fl, no legal description, $0.
Don F. Danielson Jr.,
Kimberly Ann Danielson,
Heritage The Cottages of
Sanders Grove Property
Owners Association Inc.,
Pringle Communities Inc. and
Pringle Development Inc. to
Capital City Bank, Lt 60
Heritage The Cottages of
Sanders Grove, $0.
James R. Darst and Nanci K.
Darst to Branch Banking and


HOME AND GARDEN
TELEVISION
When planning to remod-
el a bathroom, it's crucial to
have all your ducks in a row.
Here are some pertinent
points to consider:
1. Create a plan, and
stick to it
Evaluate how you plan to
use the space, what kinds of
materials and fixtures you
want, and how much you're


Trust Company, First Federal
Savings Bank and First Feder
Savings Bank of Lake County,
Mtg 2002037522, $0.
Brenda Dasher, (spouse)
Dasher and Lake Dots Villas
Association Inc. to Chase
Finance LLC, Un 23 A Lk Dot
Villas, $0.
Lee A. Vandevander to Stat
of FI Department of Revenue
and Vanessa Daskey, no legal
description, $0.
Ramdular Dass to State of
Florida, no legal description,
$0.
Thomas B. Corkery and
Thomas F. Daudelin to
Barclays Capital Real Estate
Inc. as Atty, Homeq Servicing
as Atty and Wells Fargo Bank
Na Tr by Atty, Lt 2882 Orange
Blossom Gardens Un 12,
$60,500.
Andrew Facey, Asset Title
Services LLC and Kel Title
Insurance Group Inc. to
Richard Daun and Doreen
Daun, Lt 15 Upson Downs, $0
Jenifer T. Davenport,
Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing Lp, Mortgage
Electronic Registration
Systems Incorporated, Bac
Home Loans Servicing Lp and
Eagle Dunes Homeowners
Association Inc. to Bac Home
Loans Servicing Lp,
Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing Lp and Neil Kelly
Clerk, Lt 30 BIk C Sorrento
Hills Ph 3, $0.
David Penny Tr, Cynthia J
Penny Tr, David Penny and
Cynthia J. Penny Revocable
Living Trust to David Penny
and Cynthia J. Penny, Pt Lt 2
3 R A Sales Sub, $10.
Nancy Joseph Davidson to
Louis Rospars Ind and Tr, Lou
Rospars Trust, Janet C Rospar
Ind and Tr and Janet C
Rospars Trust, Lt 5090 Orange
Blossom Gardens Un 15,
$128,800.


willing to spend. Don't
begin your project until yoi
have answers to every aspec
of your plan.
The National Kitchen and
Bath Association recom-
mends spending up to six
months evaluating and plar
ning before beginning the
actual work. Once work has
begun a process that aver
ages two to three months -

See REMODELING, C4


*9Un eIt l2205 Hwy 441
Leseburg. Fl-
MOBILE HOME RESALES

352 -314-0900


OVER 160 LISTINGS


VIRTUAL TOUR DOZENS & DOZENS
OF HOMES. COLD DRINKS, SOFT
CHAIRS, FRIENDLY PEOPLE &
2 LARGE SCREEN TV's
EVERYDAY/ANYTI ME


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


Inventory
There are currently 16,304 homes
available for purchase through the
MLS. Inventory increased by 341
homes from May 2010, which means
that 341 more homes entered the mar-
ket than left the market. The June 2010
inventory level is 8.56 percent lower
than it was in June 2009 (17,831). The


REAL ESTATE NEWS


F


al Pace of Orlando home
sales remains strong in
June
ORLANDO Strong homebuyer
demand continued in June, elevating
the level of home sales and increasing
te the area's month-over-month median
sales price for the sixth consecutive
month. Members of the Orlando
Regional REALTOR@ Association
reported completed sales on 2,834
homes in June, which is a 27.66 per-
cent increase over the June 2009 mark
of 2,220.
The number of new contracts filed in
June 2010 (3,736) represents an
increase of 1.36 percent more than
were filed in June 2009 (3,686). The
area's pending sales statistic, also an
indicator of future sales activity, is like-
wise remaining at a record high with
33.13 percent more homes (9,625)
under contract and awaiting closing in
June of this year than in June of last
year (7,230).
The median price of all existing
homes combined sold in June 2010
increased 0.87 percent to $116,000
from the $115,000 recorded in May
2010. June 2010's median price is,
however, a decrease of 11.57 percent
compared to June 2009's median of
$131,175.
"Sales in June got a boost from the
homebuyer tax credit, as buyers raced
to close by the original deadline. The
extended deadline of September 30,
2010 for closing tax credit eligible
transactions will continue to increase
sales in the next few months," explains
ORRA Chairman of the Board Kathleen
Gallagher Mclver, RE/MAX Town &
Country Realty. "Even with the expira-
Lt tion of the homebuyer tax credit, buy-
ing conditions remain favorable.
Affordability, historically low interest
is rates, and a great selection of homes
rs make this an excellent time to buy a
home in Orlando."
e June's $116,000 median price encom-
passes all types of sales situations and
home types. The median price for
"normal" sales is $175,000 (up 9.38
percent from last month's $160,000).
The median price for bank-owned sales
is $77,500 (down 4.32 percent from
last month's $81,000), and the median
) price for short sales is $115,526 (up
O 4.78 percent from last month's
$110,000).
Of the 2,834 sales in June, 911 "nor-
u mal" sales accounted for 32.15 percent
:t of all sales, while 1,211 bank-owned
and 712 short sales made up 67.85 per-
cent.
The Orlando affordability index
decreased to 226.29 percent in June.
n- (An affordability index of 99 percent
means that buyers earning the state-
reported median income are 1 percent
r- short of the income necessary to pur-
chase a median-priced home.
Conversely, an affordability index that
is over 100 means that median-income
earners make more than is necessary to
qualify for a median-priced home.)
Buyers who earn the reported median
income of $53,105 can qualify to pur-
chase one of 12,178 homes in Orange
and Seminole counties currently listed
in the local multiple listing service for
$262,496 or less.
First-time homebuyer affordability in
June decreased to 160.92 percent. First-
I time buyers who earn the reported
median income of $36,111 can qualify
to purchase one of 8,204 homes in
Orange and Seminole counties current-
ly listed in the local multiple listing
service for $158,664 or less.
Homes of all types spent an average
of 85 days on the market before com-
ing under contract in June 2010, and
the average home sold for 95.33 per-
cent of its listing price. In June 2009
those numbers were 104 and 93.83 per-
cent, respectively. The area's average
interest rate decreased in June to 4.84
percent.


current pace of sales translates into
5.75 months of supply; June 2009
recorded 8.03 months of supply.
There are 12,353 single-family homes
currently listed in the MLS, a number
that is 509 (3.96 percent) less than in
June of last year. Condos currently
make up 2,568 offerings in the MLS,
while duplexes/town homes/villas
make up the remaining 1,383.
Condos and Town
Homes/Duplexes/Villas
The sales of condos in the Orlando
area increased by 48.54 percent in June
when compared to June of 2009 and
decreased by 4.99 percent compared to
May of this year. To date, condo sales
are up 85.20 percent (3,328 condos
sold to date in 2010, compared to
1,797 by this time in 2009).
The most (326) condos in a single
price category that changed hands in
June were yet again in the $1 $50,000
price range, which accounted for 53.53
percent of all condo sales.
Orlando homebuyers purchased 291
duplexes, town homes, and villas in
June 2010, which is a 59.02 percent
increase from June 2009 when 183 of
these alternative housing types were
purchased. Fifty duplexes, town homes,
and villas sold in June 2010 fell into
the $100,000-$120,000 price categories.
MSA Numbers
Sales of existing homes within the
entire Orlando MSA (Lake, Orange,
Osceola, and Seminole counties) in
June were up by 20.85 percent when
compared to June of 2009. Throughout
the MSA, 3,495 homes were sold in
June 2010 compared with 2,892 in
June 2009.
To date, sales throughout the MSA
are 38.33 percent above this time in
2009 with 17,957 homes exchanging
hands compared to 12,981. Each indi-
vidual county's year-to-date sales com-
parisons are as follows:
Lake: 23.47 percent above 2009
(2,283 homes sold to date in 2010
compared to 1,849 in 2009).
Orange: 41.33 percent above 2009
(9,701 homes sold to date in 2010
compared to 6,864 in 2009).
Osceola: 24.56 percent above 2009
(3,079 homes sold to date in 2010
compared to 2,472 in 2009).
Seminole: 61.14 percent above 2009
(2,894 sold to date in 2010 compared
to 1,796 in 2009).
For detailed statistical reports visit
www.orlrealtor.com and click on
"Housing Statistics" on the top menu
bar. This representation is based in
whole or in part on data supplied by
the Orlando Regional REALTOR@
Association or its Multiple Listing
Service (MLS). Neither the association
nor its MLS guarantees or is in any way
responsible for its accuracy. Data main-
tained by the association or its MLS
may not reflect all real estate activity in
the market. Due to late closings, an
adjustment is necessary to record those
closings posted after our reporting date.
ORRA REALTOR@ sales, referred to as
the core market, represent all sales by
members of the Orlando Regional
REALTOR@ Association, not necessarily
those sales strictly in Orange and
Seminole counties. Note that statistics
released each month may be revised in
the future as new data is received.
Orlando MSA numbers reflect sales of
homes located in Orange, Seminole,
Osceola, and Lake counties by mem-
bers of any Realtor@ association, not
just members of ORRA.


Mercantile Capital
Corp. reports SBA 504

commercial loan
volume up in June
First half of 2010 loan closings
soar

ALTAMONTE SPRINGS Mercantile
Capital Corp. reports the dollar volume
of commercial loans it closed in June
was up more than 284 percent over the
same period last year.
At the same time, Christopher Hum,
chief executive officer of Mercantile
Capital Corp., said since January
Mercantile Capital closed 29 commer-
cial loans for projects valued at $81.6


million, a spectacular jump (416.46
percent) over the same six-month peri-
od in 2009 when $15.8 million was
funded for 10 loans.
"This marks the best six-month peri-
od in our company's history," Hum
said.
Mercantile Capital Corp., which
ranks as one of the most active
providers of U.S. Small Business
Administration (SBA) 504 Loans in the
nation, closed seven loans in June for
projects that totaled just over $20 mil-
lion in four different states and the
District of Columbia.
Visit www.504Experts.com, or
www.504Blog.com for information.


M/I Homes to host free

new home design

seminar July 24 at

Wekiva Run in Apopka
LAKE MARY M/I Homes will host a
free New Home Design Seminar
Saturday July 24 at Wekiva Run, locat-
ed on Ponkan Ridge Blvd. off
Plymouth-Sorrento Rd., C.R. 437, in
Apopka.
Jeff Kaizer, vice president of sales and
marketing at M/I Homes in the
Orlando region, said the New Home
Design Seminar will feature interior
design experts from Barclay-Barnes
Interiors of Orlando.
The seminar is scheduled from 12:30
to 2 p.m. Admission is free and the
public is invited.
M/I Homes is building new one and
two-story homes on 35 home sites in
the third phase at Wekiva Run. M/I's
Eco Series homes that reduce energy
costs range in size from 1,836 square
feet of living space to 3,258 square feet
at Wekiva Run.
All interested in attending the free
New Home Design Seminar are asked
to RSVP by calling 407-889-5522.
About M/I Homes
M/I Homes (NYSE: MHO), based in
Columbus, Ohio, has built and sold
more than 78,000 new homes since
1976 and ranks as one of America's
most active homebuilders. M/I Homes
builds single-family homes and town
homes in 23 communities in Orange,
Seminole and Lake Counties, and won
the prestigious Grand Award in the
Central Florida Parade of Homes four
times within five years. To learn more,
visit www.mihomes.com.


Harmony awards

Clancy & Theys

Construction contract

to build first phase of

Harmony Town Center
ORLANDO The Town of Harmony
in Osceola County has been awarded
the contract to Clancy & Theys
Construction Company to build the
first phase of Harmony Town Center, a
planned 330,000 square foot center at
Harmony's main entrance on U.S. 192
across from Harmony High School.
Paul P. Partyka, managing partner of
NAI Realvest, exclusive sales and leas-
ing brokers for the Harmony Town
Center said the first phase of the devel-
opment consists of 24,000 square feet
of office, retail and cafes.
"The Town of Harmony is a sustain-
able development that is setting a new
standard of long-range development
planning," Partyka said. "The Harmony
Town Center project will contribute
substantially to the Harmony lifestyle
and provide a principal community
service."
LEED certified construction plans
will be submitted to Osceola County
Permitting in August, Partyka said.
For more information visit
www.NAIRealvest.com.


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Well kept split 3/2 & 2 car garage, newer flooring, Ig Custom 3/2, formal rooms, family room open to KT &
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AVAILABLE (352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654
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PROPERTY TRANSFERS


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LOCATION: 900 Chelsea Avenue, Fruitland Park FEATURES:
3BR/2BA LISTING PRICE: $169,000 SELLING PRICE:
$153,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Camie Kennedy, Morris
Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim
Ducharme, Morris Realty & Investments.


LOCATION: Plantation at Leesburg FEATURES: Conservation LOCATION: Plantation at Leesburg FEATURES: Fenced Villa,
lot, 2BR/2BA, Fl. room. LISTING PRICE: $97,900 SELLING furnished 2BR/2BA, Fl. room. LISTING PRICE: $115,900
PRICE: $83,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Brenda SELLING PRICE: $110,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE:
Greenlee, PAL Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Adriana Mark Brooks, PAL Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Dawn
Skoloda, PAL Realty. Brooks, PAL Realty.


LOCATION: 2349 Conestoga, Leesburg FEATURES: 3BR/2BA
LISTING PRICE: $55,000 SELLING PRICE: $55,000 LISTING
AGENT & OFFICE: George Philbeck, The Philbeck Group.
SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Joan Defoe, Morris Realty &
Investments.


LOCATION: Plantation at Leesburg FEATURES: Golf course LOCATION: Plantation at Leesburg FEATURES: Golf course
frontage 3R/2BA, Fl. room, 2.5 car garage. LISTING PRICE: frontage 3R/2BA, former model. LISTING PRICE: $260,000
$299,000 SELLING PRICE: $285,000 LISTING AGENT & SELLING PRICE: $235,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE:
OFFICE: Audrey Mackiewicz, PAL Realty. SELLING AGENT & Brenda Greenlee, PAL Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
OFFICE: Brenda Greenlee, PAL Realty. Brenda Greenlee, PAL Realty.


LOCATION:211 Bayou Bend Road, The Cascades of Groveland,
Groveland FEATURES: 3BR/2.5BA 2,504 sq. ft. LISTING
PRICE: $169,90 SELLING PRICE: $164,000 LISTING AGENT
& OFFICE: Allen Mates, Watson Realty Corp. SELLING
AGENT & OFFICE: Allen Mates, Watson Realty Corp.


LOCATION: 13933 Wellington Lane, Grand Island FEATURES:
3BR/2BA, 1,830 sq. ft. LISTING PRICE: $126,900 SELLING
PRICE: $124,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Vangie Berry,
Vangie Berry Signature Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
Michelle Bilbrey, Vangie Berry Signature Realty.


LOCATION: Lady Lake FEATURES: Harbor Hills w/2 bedrms,
den. LISTING PRICE: $269,900 SELLING PRICE: $225,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Thomas Bankowski & Jan
Heggem, Coldwell Banker All Village. SELLING AGENT &
OFFICE: Frances Justison, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc.


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PROPERTY TRANSFERS


LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: Refreshed & rejuvinated
patio home has lots of privacy w/comfortable & low maintenance
w/NO association fees. LISTING PRICE: $189,000 SELLING
PRICE: $145,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Linda
Grizzard, Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
Janet Shatzer, Dave Lowe Realty Inc.


LOCATION: Groveland FEATURES: Amazing property w/ 6+
acres, wrap-around porch, 4 bedrms, formal living rm, dining rm,
screen pool & a horse barn. LISTING PRICE: $324,900
SELLING PRICE: $266,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE:
Jessica Graham, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT &
OFFICE: Susan Roberts, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc.


LOCATION: Tavares FEATURES: Canal front on 1 acre,
3BR/2BA, vaulted ceilings, french doors & view of canal.
LISTING PRICE: $274,900 SELLING PRICE: $235,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Craig Yox, ERA Tom Grizzard,
Inc SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Julie Taylor, ERA Tom
Grizzard Inc.


LOCATION: 16720 Culloden Court Citrus Highlands, Clermont LOCATION: 2112 Virginia Ave FEATURES: 3BR/2BA
$209,900 SELLING PRICE: $202,500 LISTING AGENT LISTING PRICE: $33,660 SELLING PRICE: $34,200 LISTING
OFFICE: Dennis Hjorten, Watson Realty Corp. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lorraine Castro, UptownRema Realty.
AGENT & OFFICE: Simon Ambrose, Weichert Reltors SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Ron Blounter., Remax Realty
Hallmark. Center.


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LOCATION: 12115 Nest Ct., Grand Island FEATURES:
3BR/2BA. pool home on half acre LISTING PRICE: $147,000
SELLING, PRICE: $147,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Pam
Myers, Dave Lowe Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
Vangie Berry, Signature Realty.


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ATTENTION REALTORS!


PepTalk...
(People. Places & Eventsl
is a weekly feature in the Friday
Real Estate Section It's available for
yourl Press Releases. Educational
Milestones. Office Openings, and
other pertinent announcements
d" for the real estate industry
Please send your information to
RealEstate@DailvCommercial.com
to have your infolTrmation considered
for this section Photo's welcome


- I


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C8 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, July 23, 20100

CLERMONT'S NUMBER ONE NATIONAL FRANCHISE
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* 1 month free ends August 31, 2010


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