Title: South Lake press
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Title: South Lake press
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publication Date: August 13, 2010
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Bibliographic ID: UF00028418
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Well-known Leesburg attorney dead
* NEWS, A2

Former Lake principal charged in '80s rape
* NEWS, A3


Postal Customer
Clermont, FL
34711


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


OIUTH


Serving Clermont,


LAKE PRESS


Minneola,


Groveland, Mascotte & Montverde


Friday, A^ I 13, 2010 www-southiakepres s com 50CNewsstand


95 80
"A -*



95 80


Talk to the

candidates

at Hob-Nob
ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
CLERMONT Voters will
have a chance to meet and
talk with Lake County, state
and Congressional candi-
dates.
South Lake Chamber of
Commerce officials are hop-
ing attendees will come pre-
pared with questions
they feel may give them
some insight into the candi-
dates and their views.
"We wanted to create a
venue for anyone who had
an interest in the upcoming
election to have the oppor-
tunity to meet one-on-one
with prospective candi-
dates," Committee Chair
Kasey Kesselring said.
"Everything will be individ-
ually based. We tried to cre-
ate as much of an intimate
situation as we could."
The South Lake
Chamber's 2010 Hob-Nob is
scheduled for 5:30 p.m.
Aug. 17 at the Heritage Hills
Clubhouse, 3195 Heritage
Hills Blvd., off Hancock
behind Kings Ridge,
Clermont.
All Lake County and
Congressional candidates
were invited to buy a table
to participate in the event.
As of now, according to
Chamber officials, more
than 20 candidates run-
ning for U.S. Senator,
Representative, county
Commission, county Judges
and school board are
expected to attend.
See HOBNOB, A8

Index


Classified .............B9
Crossword ........... .B2
Deaths ...............A5
People ...............A5
Real Estate ........... Cl
Remember When ...... .B1


School supply squeeze


Shrinking budgets mean more people searching for bargains


VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Kelly Fernandes scans a school list as she shops for children Joshua and Madison last Tuesday at Target in Mount Dora. Fernandes shook
her head as she estimated she would spend at least $70 on paper, erasers, pencils and other basic items. "The list seems to get longer every
year," Kelly Fernandes said.

"Instead of buying extra things that really are not necessary, we will have to limit it to
what we really need, supplies or clothes. There are some things that are not completely
necessary, and we just don't buy that anymore."
Lilian Acosta
Mascotte


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
While students are
cramming as much
fun into the final
days of their summer vaca-
tions as they can, parents are
dreading the annual back-to-
school shopping spree.
It's an emotional time for
students and parents alike.
The kids wonder what their
new teachers will expect of
See SUPPLIES, A2


VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE
PRESS
Maggie Walsh helps 5-year-old
Baylor pick out a backpack last
Tuesday


By the numbers

Your money, your government: Leesburg.udet ue$132,406,406
Total Expenditures $125,415,122


BRAD BUCK
Staff writer
LEESBURG The city of
Leesburg operates under a
commissioner-manager form
of government.
That means City Manager Jay
Evans, who was promoted from
deputy city manager to the top
post in early 2008, reports to the
five-member city commission.


Those five members are
David Knowles, Bill Polk, John
Christian, Sanna Henderson
and Lewis Puckett.
Commissioners serve 4-year
terms. Knowles serves as
mayor, a position appointed
by the board.
The city Commission has two
at-large and three district seats.
Terms of office are stag-
gered; commission elections


are held every two years.
Leesburg with just under
20,000 residents as of the
2005 U.S. Census estimates -
is home to many popular
events and places.
Two of those are the newly
refurbished, 42,000-square-
foot public library downtown
and the annual Leesburg
Bikefest, which attracts motor-
cycles enthusiasts and others


from around the Southeast.


City officials
annual salaries
City Manager $135,012.80
Dep. City Manager $90,001.60
Dir. of Enviro. Srvs. $100,588.80
Police Chief $94,952
Elected Officials
annual salaries


Mayor
Commissioner


$12,068.94
$8,632.78


Questions for candidates: Clermont City Council Seat 1


Sports .............. B4 Editor's Note: On Tuesdays and
Friday local candidates answer
questionnaires for this election series.

SOUTH LAKE PRESS Clermont


Vol. 95, No. 33, 3 sections
2008, HarborPoint Media.
All rights reserved.
wwwJou


Why are you running for pub-
lic office?
I am running for public office to
serve the residents of Clermont


and provide resi-
dents a voice.
My twenty-two -
years of mili- VOTE 2010
tary service
provided me
the opportunity
to live and visits
several areas of the world how-
ever, being born and raised in
Clermont, no matter where I was,
Clermont was always home.


Upon retiring from the military, I
returned to Clermont to be a pos-
itive and active asset.
What experience do you have
that would qualify you for the
position?
I have a Masters of Business
Administration Degree and years
of experience managing facilities.
In managing various facilities dur-
ing my military career, I prepared


budgets and five (5) and ten (10)
year capital expenditure plans,
evaluated and implemented pro-
grams, and worked with contrac-
tors of various backgrounds.
If elected, what would be
your top three priorities?
One: Growth as Clermont
continues to grow, Clermont's

See MURRY, A2


Wei1lsJ9J.oJJJize1o Gmes Ius










A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, August 13, 2010





Well-known Leesburg attorney dead


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer
LEESBURG The week began with tears
across Lake and Sumter counties. Family,
friends and colleagues learned Steve Richey
had passed away Monday morning.
The well-known and well-respected land
use attorney lost his battle with cancer.
For long-time friends like Debbie Stivender,
the news of his passing cast a pall over the
sunny morning. The Lake County school
board member said she'd known Richey for
more than 30 years and wasn't surprised that
there was little warning the end was near.
"He was fighting it," Stivender said. "No
one knew how bad he was and that's the way


he was."
Many members of the community knew
he was also an active participant in just about
any issue that involved development. Richey
made regular appearances before the Lake
and Sumter County commissions, as well as
municipal governing bodies across both
counties.
Despite the fact that land use issues are
fraught with emotion, Richey established a
reputation for being able to build bridges
instead of animosity.
"Change is sometimes very hard to
accept," friend Jim Archey said. "There would
be concern in the neighborhood as to what
was going to happen to the character of the


community and Steve was always working at
bringing people together."
Archey not only lost a 16-year colleague,
but an ally against a shared enemy. Archey
said he and Richey were going to battle their
cancers together. Now, he hopes to continue
forward with his friend's fighting spirit.
"He didn't like to lose," Archey said.
Across the community, the sad news also
evoked fond memories of the community's
legal fixture. Whether it was a casual acquain-
tance or a long-standing relationship, it
seemed simply knowing Steve Richey was to
value him.
"As a fellow attorney, I appreciated his
candor," school board member Larry Metz


said. "You could count on Steve Richey to tell
it like it was. He will be sorely missed."
Visitation Services for Steve Richey were
held at Page-Theus Funeral Home at 914 W.
Main Street Leesburg on Tuesday. The funeral
was held at Morrison United Methodist 1005
W. Main Street, Leesburg, on Wednesday. A
Celebration of Steve's Life was held directly
after the funeral services at Vic's Embers
Supper Club, 7940 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Leesburg
for family and friends. The family has
requested donations in lieu of flowers be
made to Lake Sumter Children's Advocacy
Center, 300 S. Canal Street, Leesburg, FL
34748.


LIBRARY SHOW DELIGHTS LOCAL CHILDREN


ROXANNE BROWN / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
McKenzie, 5, and her brother Zachary, 6, got a chance to
pet "Panda the ferret" at a program presented by
Montverde's Helen Lehmann Library, Friday at which
Christine Bruford of the CARE Foundation, a non profit
animal sanctuary, brought various animals to show and
talk to the children about.


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
MONTVERDE A visiting performer
brought great applause from parents and
kids in Montverde's town hall when he
began to dance and sing. He even said
"hello" and whistled at the crowd.
"I like when the bird hopped," Juliana
Sheed, 4, said shyly when asked about
Spartacus the cockatoo, a main attraction of
Friday's program.
Approximately 40 children attended the
town's final afternoon program brought to
them as part of the Lake County Library
System's summer reading program.
For it, various programs, movies and
story times have been offered to children at
libraries throughout the county as a way to
keep kids motivated about learning and
reading over the summer.
The animals presented by the CARE
Foundation, a non-profit animal sanctuary
out of Apopka, marked the final summer
program for Montverde.
"It's a pretty popular show, always one of
the favorites. It's like a traveling zoo," said


Heather Coddington, the librarian at
Montverde's Helen Lehmann library.
In all, Christine Burford, CARE's founder,
animal trainer and caretaker, gave the chil-
dren a sneak peak at about seven different
animals, including a small alligator, a red
rat snake, a boa constrictor, a possum, fer-
ret, a capuchin monkey and a cockatoo.
Burford also talked to the children in
attendance about safety concerns and pre-
cautions they should take if they happened
upon one in the wild or if they were consid-
ering any of the above as a pet.
That is especially true of snakes, Burford
said, since they commonly appear in yards
and are often times considered as pets.
"So what do you do if you see a snake in
the wild?" Burford asked.
"You leave it alone and tell an adult," the
children answered in unison, having
learned the correct answer from Burford's
repetitive efforts.
"We also always try to touch on which
animals make good pets and which ones
don't because a lot of the animals we get are
ex-pets from people who didn't know quite


what they were getting into," Burford said.
Even the truth about Poe the possum,
who the children thought was so adorable,
came out after Burford told attendees that
since possums feed on dead animals and
bacteria, a bite from one would be detri-
mental.
Borris the tiny alligator also received
some "ahhhhhs" until Burford reminded
the children that no matter how tiny, cute
and harmless baby alligators look, they still
have 80 razor sharp teeth and if alone, have
a mother alligator watching over them and
ready to strike nearby.
Again, Burford stressed the importance of
staying away from wild animals the chil-
dren might come across.
Parents and grandparents who accompa-
nied their children and grandchildren to
the program were impressed with the facts
shared with them while the kids were capti-
vated by the sight of the animals.
"This is where we live so it's nice to learn
about our surroundings; the positive and

See LIBRARY, A3


SUPPLIES
From Al


them and worry about fit-
ting in when they return to
class. Parents, however, must
figure out how to pay for the
school supplies and clothes
their children need.
"Definitely, we have a
budget," said Lilian Acosta, a
Mascotte resident and moth-
er of one high school stu-
dent. "It's not like last year.
With the economy now, our
budget is much tighter. We
usually get backpacks from
our church, but we still have
to buy certain things, espe-
cially with the lists we get
from the teachers. We have
no choice."
Acosta is not the only one
feeling the budget crunch.
Most parents are in the same
boat trying to count pen-
nies as much as possible
because of the economic
downturn, mounting bills,
no work, higher food prices


and mounting fuel costs.
Acosta said even though
the first day of school is just
weeks away, she is waiting
"just a little longer" before
starting her back to school
shopping. She might even
wait until Aug. 13 so she can
get some of the things she
needs during the state's tax
free weekend.
There are other things
Acosta and others are doing,
however, to try to keep the
costs down.
"Instead of buying extra
things that really are not
necessary, we will have to
limit it to what we really
need, supplies or clothes,"
she said. "There are some
things that are not complete-
ly necessary, and we just
don't buy that anymore."
And when she goes shop-
ping, she tries not to take the
kids along, "because if you


do, forget it, they want
everything in the store."
Vivian Melendez, a
Mascotte resident and moth-
er of four elementary-aged
children, said while she
splurges on new backpacks
for each of her children, she
tries to save in other areas.
One thing she does do is pass
down to her younger chil-
dren any clothes her oldest
kids can't wear any longer.
"As long as the clothes are
in good condition, nobody
minds," Melendez said. "I
also try and reuse any school
supplies that are not really
falling apart, like rulers or
left over pencils. I do buy
new backpacks. All kids like
to start the year with some-
thing new. It gives them that
excitement."
Deana Jackson, who was
back to school clothes shop-
ping with her daughter,
Morgan Church, 17,
Tuesday, said what they do is
set a budget and stick to it.
This year, the budget is
$300 firm, she said.
Jackson said she also does
some of the shopping at var-
ious thrift or consignment
stores and keeps a close eye
on sales at other department
stores in and around town.


She said by saving money
on certain items at less
expensive places, or buying
things on sale, a little money
can be set aside for some-
thing they may spot that
costs a little more some-
where else.
Ann Villanti, owner of
Paper Dolls, a thrift store in
downtown Clermont, said
she's seen an increase in the
amount of people coming in
with their children for used
clothing this year.
"I have people coming in
here with clothes to trade in
that are perfectly good
clothes, but that just don't
fit them anymore," Villanti
said. "That's good for me,
but it's also good for others
looking for cute things at
bargain prices.
"I get a lot of good clothes
though," she said. "I'm talk-
ing designer names like
Hollister, Aeropostale,
Forever 21 ... really nice
things."
Carman Cullen, executive
director of the Educational
Foundation of Lake County,
said the number of requests
for assistance with school
supplies has gone up about
25 percent this year. More
people are out of work and


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households are definitely
operating on much tighter
budgets, she said.
The Educational
Foundation works with Lake
County School District and
identifies children by name,
based on their free lunch sta-
tus, and provides them with
backpacks and school sup-
plies. This year, Cullen said
8,900 students were on the
list. And that's not even
counting the students on
reduced lunches.
Cullen said the foundation
just could not handle the
number of requests it has
received.
Other organizations may
also provide backpacks,
including local Rotary and
Kiwanis clubs or places like
the "Give a Kid a Backpack"
foundation. Many area
churches hold drives for
school supplies or clothes.
Gregg Collier Sr., a certi-
fied financial planning prac-
titioner with Collier First
National Investment Services
in Mount Dora, said families
need to watch for any oppor-
tunities they can to save
money.
"There are sales going on,
the tax free weekend coming
up and a lot of organizations
that are doing school supply
drives and giveaways," he
said. "Those are the kinds of
things you have to take
advantage of. It can really
mean a big savings."
As for tips on what people
can do to prepare for the
expense, Collier said the


number one thing is plan-
ning ahead.
"People may want to sit
down and identify what they
need and plan out the best
times to get them," he said.
"In regards to financial plan-
ning, it always comes down
to managing money and
cash flow, so if it means wait-
ing for a pay week or a sale,
it can make a difference."
Elizabeth Routhier, 16,
who will be starting her jun-
ior year at East Ridge High
School, said she and her best
friend have been hitting all
the thrift stores in the area
looking for vintage clothes
or items they can use for
"mixing and matching."
"We just started doing it,
but I mean, you can find $2
shoes at some of these
places," Routhier said.
Routhier does not have a
job and knows times are
tough, so her parents are
appreciative of her trying to
bargain shop. She said many
people probably don't take
advantage of the items that
can be found at second-hand
stores, but she thinks it's
worth the effort.
"I do take my time really
looking around, because I try
to look for the best quality
clothes that are priced
cheap," she said. "I have
found some great things that
I've been able to make into
some really cute outfits.
"You don't have to buy
expensive to look good,"
said Routhier.


MURRY
From Al

elected officials must ensure future growth does not diminish
Clermont's beauty, safety and emergency services, and its
friendly hometown atmosphere. Officials must also be aware of
over building that will reduce property value.
Two: Revitalization of downtown downtown Clermont has
the potential to provide a striving and lively setting for all resi-
dents of Clermont. Developing plans to attract various activities
and businesses to the downtown area should be of great con-
cern for all of Clermont's elected officials.
Three: Youth Clermont's growth brought an increase of
younger residents, however, activities and businesses targeting
younger residents are non-existent. There must be some atten-
tion given to this segment of Clermont's demographics; to pro-
vide our younger resident a sense of belonging while keeping
revenue in Clermont.
What's the most important issue in this race?
The most important thing in this race for me is representing
residents.
How will you qualify for the race, by petitions or paying
the filing fee? And why?
I qualified for this race by petition and I paid the required fee.
While qualification requires both, collecting signatures provides
a candidate an opportunity for personal contact with residents.


II111llll11111 I Missing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed
,'JIIIulnn i|LIJ L 3 paper, call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4


.










Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3



Former Lake principal charged in '80s rape


Local officials began their investigation in May 2009


A former Lake County school
principal has been arrested in school principal who has been a 1985-86 school year.
Tennessee and charged with capi- suspect in several molestation At that time, the alleged victim
tal sexual battery in connection cases in Central Florida, was was in first grade at Minneola
with a 1980s case at Minneola arrested Thursday. Elementary School, where Currie
Elementary School. Authorities began their investi- was the principal, Herrell said.
Authorities in Anderson gation into the recent allegations The alleged victim said he had
County, Tennessee arrested John in May 2009, when a now-31- spent about a week at Currie's
"Jack" Currie, 63, on a Lake year-old man told deputies that home at 18444 Lake St. in Eustis.
County warrant stemming from a Currie had sexually battered him It was during the visit that Currie
Lake County Sheriff's Office during the mid 1980s. sexually battered him, Herrell
investigation into allegations of A Lake County sheriff's inci- said.


sexual battery, Lt. John Herrell
said Friday.
Currie, a former Lake County


dent report from May 2009
shows the incident at Minneola
Elementary happened during the


Specifically, the alleged victim
told investigators that Currie
drugged him and sodomized him


each night.
The alleged victim also said
Currie recorded him on video
while he took a shower at the his
home.
During the investigation,
detectives talked to other people
who had said Currie molested
them, Herrell said. Detectives
investigated the prior cases, but
the statute of limitations had
expired.
Detectives arranged for a con-
trolled phone call between Currie


and the current victim, Herrell
said. During the phone call,
Currie claimed that he did not
remember specific incidents, but
was willing to apologize to the
victim if he had in fact done any-
thing to hurt him.
Currie is awaiting extradition
to Florida, Herrell said.
An May 2009 incident report
from the Lake County Sheriff's
Office shows Currie works at
Tusculum College in Knoxville,
Tenn. The college's website says
Currie started teaching there in
2000 and was promoted in 2007
to professor of education.


Man arrested in stabbing


BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer
CLERMONT An argu-
ment over whether to stop at
a stop sign led to a stabbing
outside the Publix in the
Kings Ridge Shopping Center.
Police on Thursday charged
Lance
Callahan, 47,
of Clermont
with burgla-
ry with
assault and
battery in
connection
witenh the
incident.
The inci- Callahan
dent hap-
pened about 8:20 p.m.
Wednesday at the grocery
store on U.S. Highway 27,
said police Capt. Jon Johnson.
When police arrived, they
found Callahan had been
stabbed in the upper chest or
lower neck. He also had a
small cut on his arm. But the
other person in the incident,
as well as witnesses, told
police Callahan was the
aggressor, and that's why he
was charged.
Police identified the other
person as Daniel Monaghan,
also of Clermont.
Witnesses told police that
Callahan and Monaghan
started arguing as Callahan
and his wife were leaving the
grocery store. Monaghan,
who was in his vehicle, was
crossing in front of Publix
when Callahan yelled that he
needed to stop at the stop
sign.
Callahan got in his car and
blocked Monaghan as he tried
to leave the parking lot, police
said. Callahan then got out of
his car, ran up to Monaghan's
vehicle and reached inside,
punching Monaghan in the
face, police said.
When Callahan tried to
open Monaghan's door,
Monaghan pulled a knife out
and stabbed Callahan in the
upper chest, police said.
Monaghan told police he
feared for his life because of
Callahan's actions and the
fact that Callahan was yelling
Monaghan's tag number and
said he was going to "find
him and kill him and his fam-
ily."
Monaghan also told police
that even after Callahan was
cut, he was still yelling, so he
left the parking lot and went


to his home less than a mile
away. Police found
Monaghan at his home and
interviewed him. He surren-
dered his knife.
Witnesses at the scene con-
firmed Monaghan's account
that Callahan was the instiga-
tor, police said.


Callahan was taken by
ambulance to Orlando
Regional Medical Center and
was released several hours
later, police said Thursday.
He was released Thursday
from the Lake County jail
after posting $25,000 bail,
according to jail records.


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LIBRARY
From A2

unfortunately, the negative
too," Clermont resident Greg
Jones, there with grandson
Bryten, 5, said. "I learned
some new things today
myself."
Little Bryten, who said he
liked the "big snake" the
best, seemed to have gotten
the message nevertheless.
"I learned to get away from
it and tell a parent," he
repeated.
Diana Shead, also from
Clermont and there with
daughters Jesenia, 2, and
Juliana, 4, said she thought it
was good that the children in
attendance were exposed to
"the natural world."
She said though usually
her two get a little stir crazy
at some programs or events
she may take them to, the
animals really kept their
attention on Friday.
"We go around to many
schools and libraries, plus we
conduct tours at our own
facility," Burford said. "I've
had teachers say they've
never had the kids be so
quiet for a presentation like
they are every time I've ever
visited."


*I 1 1


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BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer


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A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, August 13, 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
732 W. 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


Copyrighted Material,.

ySyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Pi


&TAM& 1ry 10, t (


a


providers


.


a


Stop on red, or else


top or else. The message is
direct enough. Last week
was National Stop On Red
Week, an effort by law enforce-
ment and other agencies
throughout the nation Florida
included to shine light on a
subject that requires it. If you fail
to stop at a red light, you'll pay.
Hopefully, if you do make such
an error, it will only require the
payment of the $158 fine, the
cost of the citation for running a
red light if caught on camera.
That's far better than what more
than 5,000 people in Florida paid
last year, all injured in the more
than 1,400 crashes related to a
red-light runner.


That includes 56 people who
died.
Focusing on this week-long
national campaign by our state
agencies is just one method uti-
lized to address this problem. In
May, Gov. Crist signed the Mark
Wandall Traffic Safety Act,
enabling law enforcement agen-
cies the option of using photo
enforcement programs to catch
red-light offenders. The bill is
named after a man killed in such
an accident in 2003.
Photo enforcement allows the
police to issue traffic citations to
those caught on camera running
a light. Statistics nationally indi-
cate the program works in


Montgomery County, Md., colli-
sions near camera sites dropped
28 percent in one year.
Which means there is hope in
curbing this problem. But to
make that happen, drivers can't
limit their focus to a single week
in August.
Photo enforcement is bound to
aid the effort. Other methods
must be developed as well.
Here's a suggestion: Change the
name. Because let's face it -
most people who run red lights
are trying to beat a yellow light.
Why not try something like,
"Stop when it's yellow or pay
when it's red."
Just a thought.


1aw__


Submit your local event photos to Vanessahovater@dailycommercial.com


I


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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5


Will you be taking advantage of the tax free shopping days this weekend?


Oh yeah sure...for myself. I don't Yes, I am. I have three grand chil-
have any kids, but it's for anybody, so dren.
yes. Cindy Dennis
Joette Hilton Groveland
Minneola


More than likely. I teach, so I have
to have clothes too. They should have
done it for a longer time period
though.
Judy Spitz


Yes, I probably will.


Pam Canavan
Clermont


Yes, certainly. It's the perfect time
to buy socks and other necessities. I'll
actually be using it for what it was
intended.
James Canavan
Clermont


I V 3. I .. ....

WATCHES 9 SIKSAF
SUI~N GLASSES ACCESSOIB
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Thusda, ug.12 1S *- 7 FidayAug 13 1 arn6p B
Sa'turday Aug 14, Oar-6prn Sund y, Au. 1, 1 arn4p
^^^^^t~i LOCAniTIONT~j'Vj^^^
HOLIDAY 'ffIN EXPRESS- 110Soth S2


Death Notices

Marian Acuff
Marian Elizabeth Acuff, 85,
of Cooper City, FL died
Friday, July 30, 2010. Becker
Family Funeral Home,
Clermont.
John James Anderson
John James Anderson, 63,
of Clermont died Sunday,
Aug. 8, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Iris Louise Budd
Iris Louise Budd, 93, of
Clermont died Monday, Aug.
2, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Roy A. Caughell
Roy A. Caughell, 54, of
Clermont died Monday, Aug.
9, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
Virginia A. Caughell
Virginia Addison Caughell,
85, of Clermont died
Monday, Aug. 9, 2010.
Becker Family Funeral Home,
Clermont.
Martha M. Linn
Martha M. Linn, 66, of
Minneola died Friday, Aug. 6,
2010. Brewer and Sons
Funeral Home, Clermont.


Ralph C. Nelson Sr.
Ralph Curtis Nelson Sr., 74,
of Mascotte died Sunday,
Aug. 8, 2010. Brewer and
Sons Funeral Home,
Groveland.
Virginia A. Norton
Virginia A. Norton, 80, of
Lakeland died Tuesday, Aug.
3, 2010. Brewer and Sons
Funeral Home, Groveland.
Ricky Carl Pettet
Ricky "Ric" Carl Pettet, 59,
of Leesburg died Monday,
Aug. 9, 2010. Cremation
Choices, Minneola.
Edith M. Rutzebeck
Edith Martha "Marty"
Rutzebeck, 84, of Clermont
died Monday, Aug. 9, 2010.
Brewer and Sons Funeral
Home, Clermont.
Frances Schoenberger
Frances Hamma
Schoenberger, 92, of
Groveland died Saturday,
Aug. 7, 2010. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.
William D. Skipper
William Derek Skipper, 52,
of Minneola died Tuesday,
Aug. 3, 2010. Brewer and
Sons Funeral Home,
Clermont.


Every Friday Night!

Free Movies!
HFor Families and Kids[

Free Popcorn,
|\ Snowcones & Lemonade!


At Edge Memorial UMC's Hill Bldg.
446 S. Main Ave. Groveland
7:OOPM to 9:00PM
Grades 3-8 Parent sign up, Adult Volunteers are
FDLE background screened and CPR trained.
Grade 2 & under Parent supervision necessary,
SCHEDULE:

August 6 .......................Matilda Special Edition

August 13.......................................Monkey Trouble

August 20......................................... A Bugs Life

August 27.............................Angels in the Outfield

Sept. 3.......Lemnony Snicket: Unfortunate Events


CLERB OoK
GOLF &. R RESORT

SUMMER SAVINGS
PUNCH CARD
60 INCLUDES: *
6 rounds 18 holes with cart :
. orl-
* 12 rounds 9 holes with cart :


" All for Only $70 :
Includes Tax
................000000-
352-394-6165
20005 US Hwy 27 N Clermont, FL
I 2'5 1 l' s n:11 rlh ,:1 L :]- eri e 'A in:r,,.


---------------------------

To advertise on this page

please contact

the South Lake Press at


352-394-2183
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do itgynninucia I a m
abfhlcmmakprAAl.m
ILk "&9ii


dailyummrciacom
Asouthlakeflraa.com
Ska fi&.


IN MEMORY


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A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, August 13, 2010
1 ..................................1 1


TIE
SOUTH LAKE


PRESENTS*


2010
Tolm
IB


~STIIWtl1 I ,.lOT-
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AUGUST i7n' 5:30 o7:30
HERITAGE HILLS CLUB
11B5 lIIl IlIIA( E 1 I ,f 'llSI L IKKMON I, FL


SCenturyUnk'"
PRESENTING SPONSOR


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'r n rifrT SPO O.l'f mrwrtr
PBINT SPONSOR


FESETMNG SPONSORS




FFFRDOM SPONSORS


FOOl) & BEVERItI.G E SPONSOR

IthilA mSPiiNuiRd


MEDIA SPONSOItS


SOITIT LAKE CHAMBER TRUSTEES


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South Lake ChaPU Imber's Ne~IwL Members I


Jyfppy Jrts qcadey


"leMtaD l


Law'


*' I .

* Small Class Ratio (1-10)
* Christian Values
* Manners/Etiquette
" Academics i
* Complete Music Program
* Drama
* Colorful Learning Environment
* Experienced Teachers
Jennifer Sajdak & Sharon Medlin
Hours: Mon.- Fri. 6:30am 6pm





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Invites your family to attend a FREE Visagraph
Screening for ocular tracking
v" Refreshments
Door Prizes
V" Kids Activities
v" Centra Care school physical
discounts and goodie bags
When: August 13 & 14 from lOam to 4pm
Where: Learn to Learn
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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A7




Roadshow Comes to Clermont Next Week!


By Jason Delong
Treasurer Hunters Roadshow
STAFF WRITER

('Clean UMI wour altticns. Cl ck
and lock I -sI. bcaLISC 1 the
R.11 J4 INo is orni ngi tn Clcrnint,
Roatlslt x e npa rts will be: ih timrn
exfl1niining. antique is, Mlikiibl*:.
old aind sIlver.
While the Radsholi ill w .~. cm
::nwhing that's o~d., they c ill be
focusi ng on gold and silver coins
dated 1I94 and crwvre. military
items 14. h)%s ind (riins, mrvisiral
inbsitunilfei. p.ckel- and wim
winchNs. $rikTp p.oId is ,?:pucl*td
EL) be a |ipul:ir L:n--,,,i, lhis
.eck due wo sarinv gold priccs-

"U.S. coins mwfade biftre'
1964 are mos/ i gLht
.fiLrohy h. //'cL/O/. Cosina
dit'fd 19J64-/ and befi.:rv are
90'., silver mad voluabh,
because f the silver
onteni t or coura he worth
e'crn more if omc /JMffptj'f,'N
to be a rare date "

F.pmr buyers flir ibe RiokIdIsh w
have noliced a tremendulau
incrw:n. in the imiinnt oI g-Id
Lmnin iO tiheiL Rfladidhi- an3rid Ifir
good reason. Record gold prices,
ha e Ruadislhow vl-zi,b c.asi 19
in on broken jewelry or je'...ir
-hey. don't wear anymore with our
"air antid h InL .Ir" p lr i.i ill C r%.


Got Gold? N'exf week'. visitors ca cash in on antiques, crolectihh',.
godd, silver, c/in.s otjust iihoiu ,;LyYdaigy f fu tis ld.


The Rtoadshiw ncxouranus
anyone pllannin a imi L'c lake
a miminut ae eixarmie It, hir
jewelry hmnx nr Iwir I'k h.sx
ai the bank aind n;ib1i .I al%1iiii'
1hilhts 1:1 I I a 1 guest is rnt .mare
if something is gold. bring i
anyway and the Roadshow stait
Ail l;st il Ifor frLe'
Other gold items
:.f interest incliudc
Lil hi Cuin. I..tLI
oune's. go.ld pr.lro
sJIus rild cknil

Other 1ype- of
items Ruadshow
experts hoipe to
. e ir ,iLle oild
h, ., and [ain n
scs. A.hrdlic
[avis. roadshow
toy expeln spoke
a'-Oul some oft' lh
lop I .. ~*' Llin. iI
great olk r". "Old
lin winrdup loys
fri I lthe lae
I XIIP I', "llr, -,i.li. h
ith 1960.\ are
in great demand
nr w."' isaid Ii is,
"Especially those
l lm arc chiaracter
wnhled. 1 ickL:k
Mouse, lnald Dck. the
I InM-I'n. n or any ch srcl;lr
to's are *.,n.iLi1. Old HI,id\ I.
tios I'r. ni 1The 1920s to Il'0i's


are in kmririandl" Hsically an
toys niud t: blertlte 1%5 are
WanLeJ. Train sets made i)
I innel, Amerncan I Il'. r, MiArlin
and other have the pi ential
lo felch high prices', Iavs .il:.,
.iLTrird, --Tiiys witn i hbrneS naid in
mint condition bring sensational


prices. Mimi- ii 11 w tNlys 1hiat
coUrie tL Iile R(.'adhovs dawk niit in[
perfucl s.hal bui( can s1ill ring
wxtid price'-, frrom colectnr
%k hlir expert Tomi Fuller L as
asked what he nio-yId most
abiul 'a.uirktir. at ili Roadnshw.e ,
he qas quick to answer ",Old


Above A Gentleman sits with Mike Delong
with anticipation as the Roadshow Expert
examines his cotlecdhbles.


coins and paper currency, For as
i aIs I can rnlrmin erI hi av henri
Iascna.clad wi. h i:llci:in coins. I
v Ienuld me .t 'hriti.' 'L.h le hjnf ftk in
1Aiin pIIIuI ii thr"Lhfy 11ore lhnikg n
I'o rrwe daies and errors. Onec. I
I'und silver quarir r that I si ld
for $300.00. Not c ad for an t year

Fuller went im iO explain
that any U.S. coins dated 1(4
anmd b1 T itre-r rvnmosl ,kiah
after bN cklleciors. Coins made
berbr 1 964 are 90W~" silver und


"fyou go to the
RjfLJvhi.l'r. vyor can cash-in
your items fbr top dollar.
frJi tryi' l r1 I" 1cpr^ '5 ri 't /'C'.5
iu'l he available to assess
and purchase _ymur iftms at
the Flampi[t "nrn & Suite,


Si Im.',Y. /in Clermn(t "


valuable because of the silver
qontlcnl or could he worth even
aIirL if one happen-s tI be a
rare date. "We help people sort
ilriL.ig ll hEw ir iL:Lti s l Ir uni lque
dates. We bu all ty pcsI o coins
at ihe Roiidshou II-rm wheat
pennide. t. buTffalu nckcIts. which
are valuable from one coin to an
Rotirn larihtknd. SNi yo)m at the
Roadshmi." said I ulkir.


www.tresurehantersroadshuow.com


0a








II*


Is our family attic
filled with old and
forgotten momoriesP
Motipfre-I64 bisque, china,
paper cfx twook, we",war"
doMLs are cwrsdwud desirable
by collerectors myour do fa
oigna cJothong, 1ig, shoes and
MwywrmenWs, tUit increases is
Mwy oy cars, robots, Tork"
ar6 ntdaM nim de OAr I94 are
wanted by Orarnoaofrat Coaectwrs
Assocltf menabers aw we,


w


* Gather ilenis of interest i as explained below) from
your attic, garage. basement, etc. There is no limit
mi tihe amount of iT in you can hring
* No appointment necessary
* If interested in selling. we will consult our
Vi.PliV'tior"S database to see il'a buyer exiscs, r)eXi. k l
all iecms have offers in our database
* The oft'fer is made on the spot on behalf four
crillecirs making the offer
* I you decide t Lecept the .lTer. we will pay you
on the spot and ship the item to the collector. The
collector pays all shipping. and handling ch-arg.'s.
* You get 100% of the offer with no hidden fees


The Treasure Hunter's Roadshow event runs next
Tuesday through Saturday in Clewmwnt


Gold and Coin
Prices High,
Cash In Now
"'s a modern day gold
rush," 1said Roadshow
Prmsidfen, JeffPrsons,
Oikl is rfWt lrudur; 1 Mar -4
yvar highly, arJd yuu tan cash
in a4 the Tv,t ur Iifnltifgr
Ruradslww A. A It% r.Ii, of gold
ari vi.anldJ. mciludn rmgold
ioinl, Krugunrmid. Mi;pk


I cal,. and l4hcr gold har etic.
.\1' ga :1 cjiekelr, in::lIini:
broken jewelry ies cpted.
Aiinlhini gold uandil r is
wanted.
We represent many
of the world's top
numismatic coin
colectors. We have
been directly Involvedt
in millions of dollars
worth of rare cash and
coin safes over the
past 15 years.
S)ur private c .llectoxiaru
sxkin all i -I. pu' 11 rare ,oins
'and .i. .rk~q-
He iae thu rciiurcus
a;.ai -ithl Inh pu y[.u :,p prces
for all per of rar: coins or
einiare Lol leiLtrl. We .aL-
aminic ui pnvatl dikcro l
inecting iihi you at d .'.ir honk
tr in orw lA' ouu priicte:- suites.
\\ IILthlir y T are rtady .o
sell ygaur lfk kmg colkjIionl
w you tia-e itl i.n al c.ateu
.e are aiM our scr iice. Wi'e
anr pniimlVt mal, 1ioneut and
4dis:re-t,


Cask in wi th hepower
S[iheo Inuernalignal
Collectors Association.
Members are l eking
for the fillo liig Itwes
el Items

* '-OIN' .\n iAndL all .iinf. ikitil
I Mi4 aind h.-fors Thi inc Ii wli.-
jLI silkier and iold ;-,ins.
dIlJari.. half diJlIar.. quarLtci-.
LiiniL,. bricks and pLnnius. All
COT141 itiOrns w"n d'li

* GC.I D & 5ILVER PRC[:ES -AT
4 t r I-.R% i W(1! f ILr pI luinuni.
* old and silver durni v Ih1I
ev ani. :ri&ii ,ii i! elr%., Ll rll'il
gold. nld w i, n, k.- ck l .' h.'-.
Kru.a.-nd,. omlJ haur
(.'lanud i Map.L I.u-al le.

- l.-W tl IR C Lii d. jlcr.
P IlL in iurn,1 diamnd it-, ru~ii .c
sapphires and aIll pes of
htlt'eh, mitlj.alh. citc. KRini h.
NImL'liV ,. I fI. 'klMUC'. aSI ullhl0 -1
iiiclldiimg hrnik n ei,' !rry. I'rl.
,-nil.um,- lu| ,rlz\ n areld

SA'ATCHFS PC'I:KiET '.'ATCHF.
RoliC%. Tiltany. I lublot. Omni.a.
('1.i pird. C'.'rliric IPhilipp.i I hil.
w'lthaii SwLiilhh, 'hn1'prd,
1igin. B'dnn Special. Railroad.
Ill oio H rniillon,. all ilber-.

- IC'Y., I .AIN5 is.& DLLS
,All I ptN-M oI ioYs mIlnJLI balri.
19t 'i in'lidilr n : 1-HI. W icels,
IInk a. I11 dds 1.. .nit;h M i -ler.
N- lik. Robols. balnt--L 1cL .
M ickc. I MIIuS-. Iru ei s'-,, ill
:ixi.iLes, al ceswori,, in.Ji idu.l
cur',. Marklin. inrericain Il Ier.
Lionel. J laIncf. all ol0er raMins.
Ilkrhic LUol[l. (Jt Jo .. ShiirlL
t['enipl I li;ir;icI tr'.. (k- r in.,
all miakerst ncepl
- MiLIT.AHY I1LMS. SWvOHLS
('ivil W' IT. R.'Vcdulonury War.
'AH 1, ,WilI, Clc. l 'nims 0R
i nleretc in..I ud., ,LL. rd'n.. iJ f..
eioihes. phoros. medals. kni es.
:..ur. ltiLcr- i. I lit ILIlr t hI"
. iinrd', iht h llier. \11 1., pis


* A 'EVERTITIN,: 11-M15s
MC al and [or,'i .laA l I liis.
_il i coripi p n ki'. h.cr JLid
liq Lii r maikLr ; lim u .hilvn h i.
im plements. en1.


AN $posts xrAt* ikf is M in $gh em1NO d fciivW pK WAT70 S
basetSaff canas altograpetd basesaOsf. obotah' & asiuArialhs
jerseys: sigVf photos etc..









A8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, August 13, 2010


HOBNOB
From Al


The free event is
open to the public
and limited to the
first 600 people who
make reservations at
(352) 394-4191 or by
visiting www.south-
lakechamber-fl.com
to reserve a spot.
Attendees will be
asked to participate
in a straw poll to pre-
dict who will appear
on the November bal-
lot.
Free food and a
cash bar will be avail-
able at the event.
Event sponsors are
CenturyLink, Dewitt
Excavating,
Montverde Academy,
Ford Press, The South
Lake Press and Daily
Commercial, Under
Construction Builders
and Restoration
Specific Chiropractic.


Some early voters find ballot confusing


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer


TAVARES Lake County
voters will get a jump
next week on picking
their candidates for the
November general elec-
tion.
Early voting for the
Aug. 24 primary begins
Monday and continues
for two weeks until Aug.
21.
Sample ballots have
been mailed out to all
registered voters, but a
couple of candidate-relat-
ed issues have still gener-
ated a number of ques-
tions.
When voters look at the
list of those running for


any of the contended
races, they'll find that
there is no distinction
between challengers and
incumbents. According to
Lake County Supervisor
of Elections Emogene
Stegall, it's not a mistake.
"That is part of printing
the ballot," Stegall said.
"We lay the ballot out
according to the Florida
statute and we never
identify the incumbent."
Stegall said the policy is
the same for primary and
general election ballots;
however, if voters want
clarification, they can call
her office and she'll tell
them who the incum-
bents are.
Another issue that


appears to have confused
many voters is the
absence of Gov. Charlie
Crist's name in the race
for U.S. Senate. Stegall
said she's received a lot of
concern that Crist was
left off the primary bal-
lot, but explains that can-
didates running with no
party affiliation only
appear in a general elec-
tion.
"Look Nov. 2, it'll be
there," she said.
Voters who choose to
take advantage of early
voting period enjoy the
convenience of having a
choice of polling places.
Any registered voter can
cast their ballot at any of
the eight early voting


U.S. Congress
Corrine Brown (D) District 3
Cliff Stearns (R) District 6
Lake County Commission
Elaine Renick (R) District 2
Linda Stewart (R) District 4
Lake County School Board
Kyleen Fischer (D) District 5
locations.
* Cagan Crossings
Community Library,
Clermont
* County Administration
Building, Tavares
* Eustis Memorial
Library
* Lady Lake Town Hall
* Leesburg Public Library


5th Circuit
Judge
Robert
Hodges VOTE 201
Lake
County
Judge .
Donna Miller
Early voting began Monday


* Minneola City Hall
* Umatilla City Hall
* W.T. Bland Public
Library, Mount Dora
Early voting sites are
open Monday through
Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Stegall reminds vot-
ers they will need to have
a photo ID, just like on
election day.


SOUTH LAKE PRESS
f ..r Tvend clyp1it ifinEf.r, (IruffEed. HigfH S r'f





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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A9


Alliance to open




3rd hospital


THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer
Central Florida Health Alliance plans to
build a third hospital to help meet the
senior population boom in Sumter and
Lake counties, a hospital official said late
Monday.
"We are very excited about this and the
work is just beginning," said Lee Huntley,
chief executive officer of CFHA, the parent
company of Leesburg Regional Medical
Center and The Villages Health System.
Huntley said the necessary paperwork
has been filed with the Florida Agency for
Health Care Administration to secure a
Certificate of Need for the construction of
a hospital with up to 120 beds off of
County Road 44 and Buena Vista in
Sumter County, near Wildwood and
Brownwood, the soon-to-be-built third
town square area of The Villages.
Approval for the hospital could come as
early as four or five months, or it may take
longer, the CEO said. Construction could
begin within the next three years and the
hospital may be completed by 2015.
"In this environment, to go out and
build a hospital is darn unique," Huntley
said, adding the 16 members of the CFHA's
board of directors have supported the
move at a time when hospitals are faced
with unprecedented change in health care
financing from the federal government.
"The board of directors made a business
decision that we need to do it anyway,"
Huntley said, "because we need to take
care of our community."
Dr. David Sustarsic, chairman of the
CFHA board of directors, said a series of
professional industry studies were con-
ducted to determine the medical needs of
the region in the next decade.


"The Certificate of Need is an outcome
of those results," he said. "We cannot
ignore the growing need for health care
that we will experience."
Huntley said Central Florida Health
Alliance serves a booming senior popula-
tion that relies on acute care.
"Building a third hospital is about tak-
ing care of people when everything in
organized health care can't meet their
needs," Huntley said. "Our goal, as an
organization, is to meet their needs and
exceed their expectations."
He noted CFHA also strives to address
prevention, wellness and study aging as
part of its major initiatives.
"We want the community to know that
we are here, we are caring for them and we
will continue to care for them," Huntley
said. The third hospital will help CFHA
"serve the broader community" of resi-
dents residing in Lady Lake Fruitland Park,
Wildwood, Leesburg, and the new area of
The Villages.
U.S. Census Bureau statistics show that
Sumter County underwent a 45.6 percent
increase from April 2000 to July 2009,
making it the 39th fastest growing U.S.
county with a population of more than
10,000 residents. Lake County increased
48.3 percent during the same time frame.
Huntley said Leesburg Regional Hospital
has 316 beds, while The Villages Health
System is a 198-bed facility. He noted that
it would be difficult to build onto the two
existing hospitals to absorb the expected
growth.
Huntley said CFHA's goal is to have the
facilities in place to care for the expected
senior boom.
"We are taking the responsible steps," he
said.


Growing fast

U.S. Census Bureau statistics show that Sumter
County underwent a 45.6 percent increase from
April 2000 to July 2009, making it the 39th fastest
growing U.S. county with a population of more
than 10,000 residents. Lake County increased 48.3
percent during the same time frame.


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Financial Advisor

297 East Highway 50 Suite 4
Clermont, FL 34711
352-394-8538


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Financial Advisor

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Clermont, FL 34711
352-394-8538


CLERMAONT

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 1. I 1 ..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


FCRNDALE


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


G 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 Cafe6 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



,-A INN COLA

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


MAON TVERDe

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 GARDEN

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


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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS All


S . . b y , I .... .. I I ,
..II. iLake P ress


The agony of



Haven demonuse


Haven demonstrates what


can be done to


3 women
K ell
describe wo
dir(
the horrors C s
sh
of domestic a
THERESA CAMPBELL serious injury
Staff Writer
hands of a vic
K elsey, 27, broke
down in tears. She
is scared of the Women seek
father of her chil-
dren, a man who has threat- A
ened to kill her.
Carmen, 42, and Emma,
36 understand her fear. L e
They're victims of domestic t er[Co.
violence, too.
All three have found hope i llage
in the Haven of Lake and
Sumter Counties, Inc., a cri-
sis intervention and emer-
gency shelter.
The women, whose real
names are not being
revealed for safety reasons,
are not along in their fears.
Hundreds of woman
throughout Lake and Sumter
counties deal daily with
emotional, verbal and physi-
cal abuse in their relation-
ships.
Shelters such as the Haven
of Lake and Sumter Counties
offer temporary as well as
transitional living programs
where abused women and
their children can receive
counseling and assistance.


"The severity of the abuse is getting worse and worse. It's
alarming when we see thit c women come in the front door with
black en ,. broken arms and teeth knocked out."
Kelly Smallrdge, director of Haven


overcome it

THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer


y Smallridge can't get some of the
omen out of her mind. As the executive
rector of Haven of Lake and Sumter
)unties, Inc., which provides emergency
elter and counseling services for victims
nd sexual abuse, she is troubled by the
es that some women experience at the
ious, abusive perpetrator.

king Haven's help in the past year
Cli RferalsHoe i
2451 5763 1865 2352


On Wednesday in Leesburg, "Carmen" said she had to set herself up legally before leaving her
abusive relationship. She fled from Italy with her two children and set up residency in Florida
before filing for her divorce. When considering legal issues, people in abusive relationships
should know their state's laws. "Go state shopping," she said. Florida invests parents with
many rights, even if they are abusers, she added.


"The severity of the abuse is get-
ting worse and worse," she said.
"It's alarming when we see these
women come in the front door with
black eyes, broken arms and teeth
knocked out."
And even more devastating,
Smallridge said, are victims like the


late Jackie Miller, 44, whom Florida
Highway Patrol investigators say
was killed on July 21 on 1-4 in
Volusia County when her ex-
boyfriend, Christopher Jodon,
intentionally ran her off the inter-
See HAVEN, B8


See ABUSE, A13









Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A12


















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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A13


ABUSE
From All


Most importantly, they
lend victims a sympathetic
ear. And the stories shelter
volunteers and leaders hear
are unnerving.
Kelsey's story
"My domestic violence
started after I had my kids,"
she said, recalling it began
with verbal insults and then
physical abuse.
"He would get physically
violent and bring out knives
and say he would kill me if I
would leave, or if anyone
were to come and pick me
up," Kelsey said.
She was afraid to call the
police. She was fearful to tell
anyone.
When he would fall asleep,
Kelsey said, is when she felt
it was safe to leave. She
would escape to her parents'
home with the kids.
"But then I would go back,
thinking it was the right
thing to do, thinking that
the kids needed their father,"
she said. "I thought, I can
change him and that he
could be a better person. You
always want to keep that
hope when you have kids
with somebody."
She noticed abuse ran in
his family. Others in his fam-
ily were hurling threats.
"He was raised in it,"
Kelsey said. "He thinks that
this is a way of life and that
it's an OK behavior."
Her family intervened,
telling Kelsey that an abusive
relationship was not healthy
for her or the kids. She
sought counseling.
"And I put myself through
school," she said.
She now live with rela-
tives, but the children's
father recently tracked Kelsey
and the children down.
"Being gone from him and
then him coming to the
house, I felt very violated,"
she said. "I was very scared
and I called the police."
He was not arrested, she
said.
"It was the first reported
incident, so it was only a
misdemeanor," Kelsey said,
adding she now realizes she
made a mistake in not call-
ing the police all of the pre-
vious times when she was
abused.
Kelsey has a protective
injunction, but she learned
that she still has to let the
father of her children see his
kids.
"He still has the right
because the (reported) vio-
lence was on me and not on
the kids," Kelsey said of
Florida law. "I have to let
him have parental rights,
too."
That frightens her.
"I don't want the cycle of
violence to continue with
my kids," she said, trem-
bling.


Kelsey said her support
system and the counseling
and legal assistance she is
receives from Haven helps
her cope.
"They make you feel that
there is a tomorrow," she
said.
Carmen's story
Carmen was living in Italy
with her abusive German
husband of 17 years. She
feared for her life and the
safety of her children, so
they fled Europe and
returned to Lake County
where her parents live.
"He had beaten me up in
front of the children, and I
requested to go to a shelter
and that request was
denied," Carmen said. "It
scared the dickens out of me,
and I knew I couldn't get
any help there. I was afraid
for my life. He threatened
my life and he threatened
the lives of my children. I
was terrified."
She quietly began making
preparations, learning all of
the legal precautions. She
arranged the escape around
vacation time.
"He was not aware that I
was leaving for good,"
Carmen said. "I could not
have done it with his aware-
ness, there is no way. ... I lost
everything that I had. I lost
my half of the house, the
money, but it was worth it."
Once she was a Florida res-
ident of six months, she filed
for divorce.
Carmen learned divorces
take three years in Italy,
which she believes is danger-
ous for women who are vic-
tims of domestic abuse.
"I came back to the U.S.
about three years ago with
my kids and started counsel-
ing at Haven," she said. "My
children really needed coun-
seling due to what they have
been exposed to, and I need-
ed counseling as well. Haven
gives you the tools to start


over."
Carmen has been accepted
as a nursing student at Lake-
Sumter Community College.
"I intend to follow that
profession," she said. "I want
to try to help people that
have been affected by
domestic violence. Women
need to know that there are
alternatives. They do not
have to live in that sort of
situation."
Emma's story
"Haven is a lifesaver," said
Emma, a resident of Haven's
emergency shelter. She said
she was physically and ver-
bally abused as a child by
her parents. The pattern con-
tinued in her adult life by
the father of her children.
She grew up thinking
domestic violence was a way
of life.
"My dad used to have this
leather-braided belt and it
had his name on the back of
it," she said. "You could see
his name and the braid
markings, welts and cuts all
over my body from my
shoulders down. I grew up in
Florida my whole life and I
had to wear long-sleeve
shirts and long pants in July,
August and September, the
hottest months of the year,
so that nobody could see
what happened to me."
She also recalled being
locked up in her room with
boards on the window and
locks outside her door as part
of her punishment.
"It could be over anything,
like not cleaning my room
just right," she said.
Emma found the courage
to move out of her parents'
home at 14.
"I always would live with
someone, like a roommate or
with a man, anything just to
get through life," she said.
When she was 22, she said
her father attacked her.
"He went to jail for it,"
Emma said.


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When the father of her
children became physically
abusive, Emma had enough.
She realized it would be bet-
ter to be homeless than to go
through abuse.
"I had stayed with the
abuse, just like a lot of
women stay, because we
wonder, 'Where is the
money going to come from?'
Where am I going to live?
What if he finds me?'"
Emma said.
She was referred to Haven
by First Baptist Church of
Leesburg.


"I'm very thankful for
Haven," she said. "This is
very educational and it's
safe. I don't know where I
would be, or what I would
be doing with my kids if I
didn't have this."
One of Emma's peers at
the shelter is an older
woman.
"She should be sitting in a
rocking chair watching her
grandchildren or great
grandchildren play, and not
be sitting in a shelter,"
Emma said. "I look at her
and think, 'Oh, God, please


never let that be me.'"
Emma said she feels moti-
vated towards a better life.
"I'm learning to be inde-
pendent, to take care of
myself," she said, adding she
wants to go into the counsel-
ing. "When I hear that a
lady is thinking about going
back to her abuser, I say, 'Are
you crazy? This is safe, this is
your escape, this is your free-
dom. Why would you want
to go back to the sickness of
the abuse?
"That's a death sentence
and this is life."


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Remember When Christie Bobbitt, communications


Ann Dupee

Eggs were nine
cents and groceries
were a bargain


25 Years Ago 1985
Winn Dixie, Clermont, superbrand
grade A large eggs, 9 cents per
dozen. Folgers All Grinds Coffee,
$1.79, 1-pound bag. Heinz Ketchup, 79
cents, 32 ounce bottle. Wesson Oil, $1.89,
48 ounces bottle. Pepsi Cola, $1.19, 8-pack,
16 ounce bottles. Bounty Towels, 49 cents,
jumbo roll. Skippy Peanut Butter, 99 cents,
18 ounce jar. Lipton Tea Bags, $2.29, 100-
count. size.
The 32-lot Hazelwood subdivision, west
of 12th Street was announced. Choice lots
available from $13,900 to $16,800.
The City of Minneola approved an ordi-
nance relating to the regulation of the use
and development of land; imposing an
impact fee on land development in provid-
ing new roads and related facilities by such
new development.
Former Clermont High School track star
Claude Magee won his first Gold Medal at
the National Sports Festival held at
Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge,
sponsored by the U. S. Olympic
Committee. He ran the third leg of the 4 x
100 meter team. He also placed 7th in the
100-meter relay.
Lori Queen returned from the National
High School Rodeo Championships in
Rapid City, S. C. as the second best barrel
racer in the country.
Grand opening of Lake-Sumter
Community College South Lake Center at
664 Montrose St., Clermont (now Choice
Collections.) Grand opening ceremony, live
entertainment, free refreshments, free bal-
loons.
Seventh and 8th graders at Clermont
Junior High School enjoyed a trip to
Washington, D. C.: Brett Clarke, Trampas
BonJorn, Chris Rogers, Devon Cole, Tommy
Golby, Craig May, Mike Jones, Scott
Johnson, Robert Haseleu, Lona Clark,
Matine Cole, Stephanie Shafer, Stephanie
DeClue and Jessica Williamson. They were
accompanied by teacher Susanne Fortune
and Charlotte Mayfield.
Residents of South Lake County were
entertained by talented members of the
community in the first Clermont Chamber
of Commerce sponsored "Red Stocking
Revue." Chamber Director Linda Beal
chaired the two evening events held at
Clermont High School auditorium (now
Clermont Middle School), which netted
$3,812 to be used by the Chamber for vari-
ous activities.
The Chamber earmarked $1,000 of
the money for promotion of the annual
Labor Day festivities to be held at
Jaycee Beach. The second expenditure
from the Red Stocking Revue funds was
for a new brochure for promotion of
the City of Clermont. Approximate cost
of the new brochure was $5,000 with
the Chamber and the City splitting the
costs.
Pictured in the show's finale were cast
members of the Red Stocking Revue: Milda
Sandargas, Dedria Hogue, Mike Ulch, Jackie
Ulch, Debbie Gaines, Dawn Shaffer, Gary
Kinninger, Janine Kidder, Elaine Golby and
Carmen Hinson. The eight ladies dancing
the Can Can brought great cheers from the
audiences.

See DUPEE, B2


coordinator for the South Lake Chamber


Name: Christie Bobbitt
Hometown: Grew up in Kent, Ohio ...
Currently lives in Eustis
Occupation: Communications coordi-
nator for the South Lake Chamber of
Commerce
Family: Husband: Todd Bobbitt (works
for Green Valley Golf Course in Clermont)
Daughter: Allison Bobbitt, 7
What do you enjoy most about South
Lake County? I love all the activities you
can do in your own backyard. From fami-
ly activities, to the winery and unique
shops in the downtown areas, to the lakes
and parks there is always something to
do. I also love living in the middle of the


state because it
makes all parts
of the state
accessible for a
weekend get-
away. I also
think South
Lake in particu-
lar is very fami-
ly friendly,
which is impor-
tant to me.
If you had
to summarize
your philoso-
phy of life in


one sentence, what would it be?
I take my cue from Eleanor Roosevelt:
"We gain strength, and courage, and con-
fidence by each experience in which we
really stop to look fear in the face... we
must do that which we think we cannot."
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?
My niece Chelsea, who this summer at
19, had to deal with melanoma and sur-
gery to remove the area and her lymph
nodes. They caught it very early and she


Bobbitt


Minneola Auto goes full service


STAFF REPORT
MINNEOLA Minneola Auto is a
full service auto repair shop with a
small-town feel.
Manager Brad Kapraun says that
customer service is what the big
shops lack, and that's what Minneola
Auto offers to its customers.
"Our customer service is spot on,"
Kapraun said.
Kapraun and owner Kevin
Cunningham have revamped the
shop in the past nine months.
Previously, Minneola Auto was an
oil-change and car-wash establish-
ment.
Now customers can have any auto-
repair service, including transmis-
sions, motors, tune ups, brakes, rack
and pinion, windows and air-condi-
tioning service, completed on their
vehicle in one stop with a little incen-
tive to boot.
"We still offer an express oil change
where you can be in and out in 15


minutes and a free car wash with
every oil change," Kapraun said.
Minneola Auto has two full-time
technicians with 20 years of experi-
ence each. Kapraun also has more
than 21 years experience in and out
of the business.
One other thing that allows
Minneola Auto to outshine its com-
petition is the one-year warranty
given on all repairs.
"Most places offer a nine-day war-
ranty," Kapraun said. "But we want
our customers to be completely satis-
fied, so we guarantee our work for
one full year.
"We care more about you as a cus-
tomer and we want you as a customer
for life."
Minneola Auto is located at 115
West Pearl Street in Minneola. The
repair shop is open 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday and 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
Saturday.
For more information, call 394-
2131.


IradU KdpI dUl


Unemployed man seems in need of guidance


Talking

With Tori

Tori Kelley,
Ph.D

At DEAR TORI,



After 12 years with the same company, I
was let go due to downsizing from market
decline. My wife still has her job, but I feel
like I've failed now that I am no longer
bringing in the income that we depended
on. I have been home for about six weeks
with no luck. I'm a failure as a provider
and I don't know how long my wife can
support us. I have a specialized skill and it
is difficult to get a job in that field. I real-
ly liked where I was and wish I could go
back. What can you tell me to help me get
out of this mess?
-Unemployed
Dear Unemployed,


Twelve years is a long time to be with a
company. It sounds like you are grieving
the loss of the job you enjoyed and are
experiencing a loss of identity. People can
easily confuse their jobs with who they are
as a person. Let's pretend you worked as
an auditor. You do auditing for work, but
that doesn't define who you are. You
could still be very interested in the arts,
whereas an auditor is usually mathemati-
cally minded. People tend to pigeon hole
themselves into roles based on a job or
some other demand, and have trouble see-
ing themselves as valuable when not
doing their job. Just because your job no
longer exists, doesn't mean your value has
disappeared, too.
Work on acceptance. This job is not
coming back. Use this situation as an
opportunity to begin a new chapter in
your life. If you are in a niche market, you
may have to lower your standards in your
job search in order to make ends meet, at
least until you find something that suits
you better. It doesn't sound like it has
been good for you to sit at home. There
was a period of time that I worked at the
GAP, with a master's degree in counseling,
because I just couldn't find anything else.


It didn't utilize my specialized skills (on
occasion someone would need a listening
ear over a fashion crisis), but I made the
best of it and I even had fun most days.
The most important thing is to keep the
hope alive. Visualize where you want to be
occupationally, and put effort into making
it happen. Send out resumes, or better yet,
deliver resumes in person. Follow up with
a phone call and always send thank you
cards after someone gives you their time,
even for the briefest appointment.
Document each contact you make to
keep yourself organized and keep calling to
check in and keep your name in their
minds. In the meantime, pursue other
potential avenues of work to make ends
meet. Let this be a time of exploration. You
could go back to school to gain new cre-
dentials for different fields of endeavor. You
never know what contacts you'll make that
could result in employment. Let everyone
know you are looking for work and the
nature of work you're interested in. The
best thing you can do for yourself and your
family is to maintain a positive, hopeful
attitude. No one wants to hire a grump.

See TORI, B2


See BOBBITT, B2










B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, August 13, 2010


Don't always believe what's on TV


I hear constantly from people saying,
"I just saw on CNN that this vita-
min or that herb doesn't work."
Unfortunately, CNN and other media
are not necessarily looking at the
whole picture, but are out for contro-
versy, since controversy sells.
We, as a society, take a 20-second
clip as the truth when there is much
more to the story. There are many
things that valid scientific studies are
good for and many things that it mess-
es up. I am not here to teach you to
evaluate scientific papers but to have
you look at things with the proverbial
grain of salt no matter what the source
- yours truly included.
Not all sources are perfect in their
presentation of the "facts." For
instance, there was a study that made
headlines on CNN last year, "Study
shows St. John's Wort doesn't work for
depression". Everyone was either ask-
ing me about the study or throwing it
in my face.
The first problem was that the study
was funded by a pharmaceutical com-
pany that produces a major anti-
depressant drug. That is not to say they
were untruthful, but an independent
source would have been more credible.
Second, the study was flawed. St.
John's Wort was given to severely
depressed people who showed little-to-
no benefit from the major anti-depres-
sants, such as Prozac and Paxil. The
patients did not get results from the St.
Johns Wort since it is indicated for
mild to moderate depression, not
severe and long term depression.
If these people did not benefit from
the stronger drugs, why would an herb


Michael Visconti
A.R, N.R
Natural Medicine


that is for mild or moderate depression
work?
Also, there wasn't a control group
taking another pharmaceutical anti-
depressant to see if it was as ineffective
as the herb. Those against natural med-
icines jumped up and said, "See, this
doesn't work."
If a study that was set up the same
way had shown that a natural product
was effective, the same people would
have said the study was flawed.
Another myth is that there are few
studies on complementary and alterna-
tive medicines. On the contrary, there
are lots studies, both here and abroad.
Do a search on PubMed to search all
the medical research and see all the
studies with vitamins and herbs. There
is a bias against foreign studies in this
country, but many of them are very
good.
Sometimes common sense is more
reliable than studies. Take Chinese
medicine, for example. It has been
around for about 3,000 years and has
been passed down from generation to
generation. Do you think doctors
would be passing down treatments that
didn't work?
Next myth: The Federal Drug
Administration is looking out for the
consumer. Without sounding like a


conspiracy theorist, the FDA sometimes
does protect the consumer, but often it
protects other interested parties.
Remember when the FDA took
ephedra off the market when it caused
less than 100 deaths in people who
were taking the herb improperly? Why
is the FDA not pulling some of the
drugs that have been causing deaths in
much higher numbers off the market?
There are over 100,000 deaths every
year from drugs taken correctly in this
country. The FDA sometimes does good
things, but is not necessarily an impar-
tial, altruistic organization.
Lastly, contrary to popular belief, the
FDA does not regulate supplements as
they do drugs. There are no standards
or checks in place to assure that what
is on the label of the supplement is
actually in the bottle.
Some of the supplement assays
recorded little to none of the listed
ingredients. Effective ingredients cost
money. For discount shoppers, if you
are buying "low price" or "discount"
supplements, you will get what you
pay for, which could be nothing!
Look at everything with a critical
mind, especially your health and the
things that affect it. If you don't want
to, then I'm sure you can save a lot of
money on healthcare. After all, CNN
reporters don't charge much for office
visits.
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.docvisconti.com. On facebook sign up for
the "Visconti Acupuncture & Natural Medicine"
fan page for interesting information and
updates on natural health.


will be OK, but at 19 she
showed more courage than
many others. She truly
looked fear in the face and
was strong. Courage is an
easy word to say, but a
hard action to follow.
How does what you do
contribute to the welfare
of the area? Name one of
your greatest accomplish-
ments so far?
What I do helps busi-
nesses stay in touch with
each other and the com-
munity. As the communi-
cations coordinator, my
job is to make sure the
Chamber membership, as
well as the public, is aware
of events and actions we
take as a group that
improve the businesses
and the quality of life in
South Lake.
What's something


you've always wanted to
do but haven't yet?
Well, that's hard to say
because I don't believe in
waiting for the bucket list.
I try to find ways to do the
things I want to do as
soon as I can.
What advice would
you give to people who
want to help out in the
community?
Don't sit on the sidelines
and complain. Action is
the only way to make it
happen. Figure out what
you are most passionate
about, then find a group
and volunteer your time
and talents. If you can't
find a group once you've
figured out what your pas-
sion is, come see me...I'll
help you find a group.


TORI
From B1


Let any animosity over
your termination go. Accept
that you had 12 good years
and now they are over. It is
okay to grieve that fact. A
new story is about to be cre-
ated, by you! Leave disgrun-
tled 'Joe' behind, and put a
smiling foot forward.
Visualize positive outcomes
happening to you and you
will make it so.


To submit a question, go to
www.CentralFloridaMentalHealth.c
om and click the "Talking with Tori"
icon. Tori Kelley, Ph.D is a licensed
psychotherapist practicing in
Clermont. The contents of this col-
umn are for informational purpos-
es only and are not meant to be
used as a substitute for profession-
al therapy.


CLUB NOTES


Ongoing
Mom's Club: call 536-
1219.
Alpha Delta Kappa
Sorority: call 243-9310.
Monday
Mops II: 9:30 to 11:30
a.m., first and third Monday,
Church at South Lake, 332
Mohawk Road. Call 536-
1844.
Mops I: 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
second and fourth Monday,
First United Methodist, 950
7th Street, Clermont. Call
407-451-1222.
Teen Mops: 5:30 to 8 p.m.,
second and fourth Monday,
First United Methodist, 950
7th Street. Call 321-206-
8655.
American Legion Post 55:
second Monday, W. Desoto
St., 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 clubhouse, 2601
Diamond Club Dr., Clermont.
Call 206-7111.
Positive Thinkers Club: 6
p.m., third Monday, Holiday
Inn Express, 1810 S. U.S. 27,
Clermont. Call 223-6782.
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
St. 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. U.S. 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 St. 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. to 1
p.m., first Tuesday, Cheeser's
Palace, 707 West Montrose
St., 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 Road,
Mascotte.


DUPEE
From B1


Two of Florida's smallest community col-
leges were proving their academic worth in
a very big way as they took a commanding
lead in high scoring on the state's CLAST or
College Level Academic Skills Test.
South Florida Community College in
Avon Park and Lake Sumter Community
College in Leesburg, serving the Central
Florida area, recorded scores of 100 percent
and 98 percent respectively on the March,
1985 CLAST. In doing so, they advanced
ahead of all of Florida's 26 other community
colleges and the state's nine public universi-
ties, including both the University of
Florida and Florida State University, both of
which scored percent.
Phillip Lowery, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth E. Lowery of Clermont, signed a
grant-in-aid to pitch for Clemson University
in South Carolina.
Steve Harder returned from his tour of the
Far East with Athletes in Action. Another
teammate of Harder, Jeff Julich, via Florida
Southern at Lakeland, hoped to break into
the starting lineup the next season. Mike
Pitt, another former Highlander, played
with the Pirates of the Central Florida
Baseball League in Orlando. Victor Riffle
was a pitcher and infielder for the Winter
Garden team in the District 14 Big League.
Stacia Evans, 16, returned from the AAU -
USA Junior Olympics held at Rapid City,
Iowa, with five medals: three gold, one sil-


ver and one bronze. While Stacia, daughter
of Joseph and Leslie Eberline of Clermont,
was competing, she was also breaking some
records. Her time in the 50-meter free style
race was 28.83 seconds, for which she won
her first gold medal. The second medal
came in the 400 medley, which broke a
Junior National Olympic record by 23 sec-
onds. Her third gold came in the 400 free
style relay, which broke the Junior Olympic
National Record by two seconds.
Dr. and Mrs. Ken Bill returned from an 11-
day trip to London and Paris where he
attended the "Comparative Study of
Emergency Medicine in London, Paris and
the United States." Dr. Bill, retired from the
Clermont Medical Center, was a member of
South Lake Memorial Hospital's emergency
room staff.
The Bills managed some sightseeing. Of
particular interest in London was at
Westminster. They found a grave of a rela-
tive, William Bill, who was the first Dean of
Westminster, appointed by Queen Elizabeth
I.
Pastor and moderator W. N. McKinney
and members of the New Jacob's Chapel
Baptist Church had a mortgage burning
service and celebration, paying off the new
$150,000 sanctuary and educational build-
ing.
No. 0801


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Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B3


New Third Hospital Planned

Looking Ahead to the growth
of Lake and Sumter Counties

Central Florida Health AliWnce, parent company of Leesburg
regional Medial Crnter and The IVllages Health System
anroucnd thaia Lerwof Intm has been lied with rhe Florida
Agency or HeathCar Administration [ANCA) tosecurea
Ceirtlcate ofFoMaodfrthieconstucumenofa.n ohw tial to be
bi at In Siitmr County, off Route 44 near Wilhwood.
This b an essential step to dewloping conprehensie health care
services in the region and to support the growing needs of
Leesbtng I gional Medwal Center and rh southern t rioryof The
Vilages Health Systen,"sated Lee Huntley, President and CO of
Central Florida Heth Aliance.

"With the current rate of growth in Lake and Sumter
Counties, we could exceed our current bed capacity at
Leesburg Regional and The Villages Hospital as early as
2013 and our plan could see construction beginning in
the next three years with build-out completed by 2015."


Moffitt Cancer Center Partners

with Leesburg Regional to bring
world-class center to Lake County

New facility to open in late 2011

The new construction on the west side of Leesburg Regional
Medical Center may loo like part of the hcspita's planned
renroation, bu it will be uch more. The Mofliti Carrw
Cnrter and Centrl FloridK Health Alliance recenrty announced a
partnership that will provide stte--the-art camcrwcm at a new
facility to open on Leesburg Regionaf' campus in 2011. Thi
dramatically expanded real lonshlp and addition ofa cancer factty
wil irurease our regional capabilities for cancer vis building
upon talent already available with our medal ecologists and
other phy~ siiaimts.


"The opportunity to provide
world-class cancer care services
right here in Lake and Sumter
Counties will take our already
well-respected cancer care to a
whole new IPvel."


Morfit l work wwth
Leesburg Regional
Medical Cenand
TheVillages Health
System to increase
avdaabllity i4 advanced
tremamert optioUn for
pants in he CemraI
Florida region.


r Leesburg Regional

I Medical Center
Part of Central Florida Health Alliance


Open Heart Program Among

Nation's Top Ranked

From prevention to rehab, patients get top-rated
cardiac care without having to travel elsewhere.

Founded in 1992, the Alliance Heart Institute at Leesburg Regional
Medical Center has been a trusted source for high quality cardiovascular
care close to home. Local patients have known Fur years that the Alliance
Heart Institute offers complete cardiac care with board certified
cardiovascular surge'onis and cardlologlsts, leading edge technologies,
and outstanding outcomes. Now others around the state know It, too,
"Nearly two decades ago, the Board of Directors, Administwation and
Physicians of Leesburg Regional realized the impact a state-of-the-art
cardiovascular program could have on our community and region and
set out to implement that vision, said Phyllis Baum, CEO,
Leesburg Regional Medical Center."It has been a privilege
to see the thousands of lives that are positively Impauted
each year as a result."

A recently released report from the Society ofThoacic
Surgeons (STS) has given the Alliance Heart Institute the
highe-st rating possible (3 stars out of 3) and ranked it in
the top 12 percentile nationally for 2009.The third- largest
open-heart program inr the state, the Alliance Heart
Institute was compared to nearly 1,000 hospitals of similar
size. The STS looked at the array of services offered,
experience of physicians and medical teams, outstanding
outcomes, and patient satisfaction.

"The Alliance Heart Institute is a comprehensive
program that offers everything from diagnostic
services to open-heart procedures," said Paul
Hocking, R.N., Administrative Director for
Cardiovascular Services."The STS data proves that we have a
high quality program right here at home. Patients do not have
to travel elsewhere for the best cardiovascular care"

Recognized as a Center of Excellerce, the Alliance Heart Insftute is
an industry leader in coronary bypass surgery and ele'ctrophysiology
treatments. The Institute's Cardiac Catheterizatlon Labs provide a rarxpe
of services, Including comprehensive diagnostic and Intefventlonal
procedures, In addition, the Institute has pioneered many new
procedures and technologies., including minimally invasive heart
valve surgery.

The Institute's success rate for rninimally-invasive heart surgeries has
been soou tstarnding that Dr. Tim Moore, Leesburg Regional's
cardiovascular surgeon who specializes In the procedure, and his team
are now training physicians from all over the country to perform
minimally invasive heart surgeries.

The multi-disciplinary group of cardiovascular tharacir surgeons,
cardiologists, cardiovascular anesthesiologists. and more than 1 S0 highly
skilled team members that comprise the Alliance Heart Institute, provide
padienrt will expert and exceptional cardiac care. Whether It's
prevention and rehab or high tech-interventions and heart surgery,
patients can be assured chat they will receive the most outstanding and
complete service.


- Lee 5. Huntley
CFHA President and CED


Recognized as one orf"Armca's Best Hospitals"
by U.5. ews & WorIReport, Moffift Cancer
Center is Floidas only NCI omprehensive
Cancer CeRter a designatkin that ecogJzes
Moftt's excellence In research and
contlribullonsto clInical trials, preventmkon and
cancer control.
"We expect to provide patients with |
seamless evirnm"ite olcre by "oic
physicians. oncrogi ts arnd s raenssaid
LeBsWr Algaids CEO Phyllis 1 B au7The
partnership will help u meet patient needs
more quickly with proven treatment pdans and
expertise locally."


y ...l
,~ ~~ .u-^~iiiin fT


rt-ia*


Artfst's J1endefing of Cancer Center at Leesburg Regional -compleion te 20 fOt


600 E. Dixie Avenue, Leesburg, FL 34748 | Physkian Referral 4352) 323-1000 I www.LeesburgReglonaLorg











Proudly serving Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte and Montverde


RTS


IS


RE


JB4 www southaps-s comFridayAugust13i, i


l eyHEARTBREAK
Sports
Colum nist .........


Still, players

enjoy a dream

experience

ST. PETERSBURG "Game time
temperature is 72 degrees."
That was proof that Thursday's
Florida Collegiate Summer League
championship game was going to
be special.
After all, when was the last time
anyone attended an August base-
ball game in Florida when the
thermometer never left the 70s?
Of course, the game was played
under the giant Teflon roof at
Tropicana Field and the humidity
and temperature outside the facili-
ty were in the mid-90s by the
time the Leesburg Lightning and
Winter Park Diamond Dawgs took
the field.
Truth be told, it didn't matter to
players on either team what the
conditions were inside the "Trop."
Lighning players veterans and
rookies walked around on the
artificial surface and gazed sky-
ward in an effort to figure out the
morass of rings, catwalks and 180
miles of cables that support the
facility's signature slanted ceiling.
Some, particularly the first-year
players, were also walking around
in awe of their surroundings.
All were acting like major lea-
guers making their first trip into a
new stadium.
They were about to play on the
biggest stage of their lives a
major-league field. For many in
uniform, Thursday probably was
the only game they'd ever play on
a big-league diamond.
And that's the point of the
game.
Fans have questioned the logic
of the FCSL holding its version of
the World Series 100 miles away
from its fan base. Many who regu-
larly attend FCSL games are not
able to make the drive to St.
Petersburg, primarily because of
work requirements since the game
is held usually on a weekday after-
noon.
The Lightning, for example,
averaged about 900 fans for every
game this season at Pat Thomas
Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Less
than half of that average was
inside Tropicana Field.
Had Thursday's game been played
at the "Pat and Buddy," attendance
likely would've been closer to 2,000
rather than 639 an FCSL champi-
onship game record.
FCSL vice president Rob Sitz
readily admits that he is willing to
trade fan support for the opportu-
nity to reward players. The loop's
title tilt is the chance to give play-
ers some of whom have given
up as many as three summers to
be part of the FCSL their time
in the limelight.
"No matter what happens with
these players when their college
careers are over, they can tell
everyone they played on a major-
league field," Sitz said. "We could
draw a better (crowd) in Winter
Park or in Leesburg, but this game
is for our players. They can pitch
off a perfect mound or run on per-
fectly manicured basepaths.
"I hope our fans understand,
but this is an experience our play-
ers will never forget."
For what its worth, I understand
why some fans are not happy at
the prospect of making a 200-mile
drive to and from St. Petersburg to
watch a Lightning game. It's a
long haul and can be even longer
if traffic is heavier than usual in
the Tampa Bay area.
Nonetheless, Sitz is right on in
his reasoning.
Over the course of two months
a lot is asked of FCSL players.
They accommodate fans' requests
for autographs and pictures, help
with instructional camps, and
numerous other activities.
In return, they get to learn the
nuances of playing baseball the
way it was meant to be played -
with a wooden bat.


Leesburg Lightning players hang against the dug out railing as players for the Winter Park Diamond Dogs team celebrate on the field during the FCSL championship
game, at Tropicana Field on Aug. 5, in St. Petersburg.


Winter Park ekes out 1-0 win over Lightning to take FCSL title


TREY GARANT
Special to the Daily Commercial
ST. PETERSBURG -There
is no doubt that the FCSL
Championship Game
Thursday night was one
for the ages. The setting of
Tropicana Field, the fans of
both sides filling up the
seats behind home plate,
and two teams battling it
out to the very last pitch.
In the end, the Winter
Park Diamond Dawgs
emerged victorious, defeat-
ing the Leesburg Lightning
by a score of 1-0. Diamond
Dawg starter Nick Goody
got the win, throwing
seven complete innings,
striking out nine batters,
allowing two hits, and no
runs. Goody was named
the MVP of the game.
Kyle Wahl was the
Lightning starter, and
threw an amazing game as
well, going 60 innings,
allowing only four hits
while striking out six, giv-
ing up the only run of the
game which would score
after he left in the seventh
inning due to pitch count.
Both starters showed
Major League control,


pounding the strike zone
with a myriad of fastballs
and off-speed pitches.
Several batters quickly real-
ized the size of Tropicana
Field, hitting deep fly balls
that in most fields this
summer, would easily have
cleared the fence. But at
the Trop, they fell quite
harmlessly short of the
fence and into the hands
of waiting outfielders.
The Lightning had a real
opportunity to draw first
blood in the game early
on, putting two runners on
in the second inning.
Michael Gonzalez and
Danny Baatz hit back-to-
back singles to lead off the
inning. After a sacrifice
bunt by Mark Darlington,
the Lightning had runners
on second and third with
one out and seemed set to


strike. Unfortunately, the
next two batters were
retired, with Goody able to
induce pop-ups from both.
The Diamond Dawgs
scored what turned out to
be the game winning run
in the seventh inning
when Wahl handed
out only his second walk
of the evening But a
stolen base put a man in
scoring position. Wahl
buckled down and struck
out the next batter.
Unfortunately, it would be
the end of his night, hav-
ing hit the 100-pitch limit.
With two outs, Chase Okey
came to the plate and
drove in the run with a
single to right field.
As the final pop fly was
caught, the Diamond
Dawgs stormed the field,
meeting in a dog pile near
the pitching mound. And
even though the Lightning
didn't come out with the
trophy, they had nothing
to hang their heads about,
and much to be proud of.
Coach Frank Viola certain-
ly thought so. After the
game, the Lightning play-
ers met in a circle in front


V
--, :



KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Leesburg Lightning's Danny Baatz walks off filed as players for
the Winter Park Diamond Dogs gather on field to celebrate their
win in the FCSL championship game, at Tropicana Field on Aug.
5, in St. Petersburg.


of the first base dugout,
and Viola proceeded to tell
them how much he
enjoyed coaching this
team. He then named each
guy on the team and said
something about them,
missing no one.
As the players left the
field, there were hand-
shakes, hugs, and smiles.


Although a trophy and the
championship would have
been great, the friendships
and memories will last a
whole lot longer.
Congratulations to the
2010 FCSL champion Winter
Park Diamond Dawgs.
Trey Garant is a journalism
intern for the Leesburg


Let's stop pretending with these training camps


I find it hard to imagine
why NFL football teams need a
training camp every summer
before the beginning of the regu-
lar season. In these days of multi-
million dollar salaries, players
don't have to take off-season jobs
the way they used to, just in
order to survive. Every team now
insists on off-season workout reg-
imens for all its players. Weight
training programs, specifically
tailored to each individual, are
likewise in place all year round.
So that, when training camps
open, there's really not a lot of
physical conditioning to be
done. That's why training camps
are more often the site of locker
room fights or rookie hazing
than they are the place where
players "take off the rust."
Today's finely conditioned ath-
letes know full well the conse-
quences of failing to train during
the off season. None of them
want to lose their jobs to any of
the new crop of potential super-


Don
Hunsberger
Sports Columnist


stars coming into the league
every year.
OK, so we don't need training
camp to get into shape.
What about honing the skills
that will produce better perform-
ance during regular season games?
Sounds good, but let's look at the
facts. In every NFL camp, the quar-
terback wears a red (or green, or
yellow) jersey that reminds every-
one else not to hit him. It's difficult
to understand how the defensive
line practices sacks with any enthu-
siasm. And how do the safeties and
corners become part of a better
blitz package when they can't fol-
low through to the quarterback?
And then there's tackling.


Defensive arm tackles are
responsible for whole hosts of
offensive touchdowns every sin-
gle season. During most NFL
games, it doesn't take long to
spot the players who have no
idea what to do. They'll use these
useless arm tackles to try to stop a
240 pound fullback and wonder
why they end up on their butts
watching their opponent waltz
into the end zone. Tackling is like
anything else. It can be taught.
But which coach is going to risk
the health and safety of his star
athletes by running full speed
drills in training camp.
And that's the point. If it does-
n't serve a useful purpose, get rid
of it.
And while we're at it, let's also
dump the entire exhibition sea-
son which exists solely to put
money in the pockets of owners.
For the owners, players are emi-
nently replaceable. They come
and go and the game goes on.
But for the individual running


back, for example, it's a bit more
serious than that.
The average back can expect a
career of a bit more than three
years. When four preseason
games are added to the mix, in
addition to the regular season
load and playoff tilts for those
lucky enough to qualify, it's easy
to see that careers can be drasti-
cally shortened. And for what?
Regular season practices are all
that's necessary to condition and
train professional athletes. If we
get rid of training camp and all
preseason games, neither players
nor fans will mind a bit. Players
want to extend their careers and
fans want to stop being charged
for preseason games as an added
cost of purchasing season tickets.
So get with it, Goodell. Start
playing football, and stop wasting
both time and money.
Don Hunsberger is a sports columnist
for the Daily Commercial/South Lake
Press. E-mail him at
donhunsberger@dailycommercial.com.


See PLAYERS, B5


P


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tvA










Friday, August 13, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B5


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


PLAYERS
From B4


August 13
Clermont Girls Softball
Sign ups: 6 to 9 p.m.,
Hancock Park, 3301
Hancock Road, Clermont.
Visit www.clermontgirlssoft-
ball.com.
August 14
Clermont Girls Softball
Sign ups: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Hancock Park, 3301
Hancock Road, Clermont.
Visit www.clermontgirlssoft-
ball.com.
Preparing the Landscape
for Hurricanes: author Ginny
Stibolt, 11 a.m., B.B. Brown's
Gardens, Clermont. Lunch,
discussion and book sign-
ing. RSVP to 429-5566 or
bbbrowns@earthlink.net.
Meet a retired Greyhound:
10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., New
Irish Trails Farm and Pet
Shop, 102 S. U.S. Hwy 27 in
Clermont. Contact Bea at
407-765-1343 for informa-
tion.
"Back to School is COOL:"
noon to 3 pm, at Belks of
Clermont, 270 Citrus Tower
Blvd. Fashion Show, music,
games, prizes. A $1 dona-
tion to "Back to School is
Cool in Lake County," the
Chick-fil-A cow will help you
spin the wheel to win food
and prizes. Call 243-2227 for
information.
August 15
Low cost horse, cat and
dog vaccination: 10:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m., Irish Trails Farm
and Pet Supply, 102 S. U.S.
Hwy. 27 in Clermont. Call
314-3838.
August 19
Free Financial Workshop:
Cooper Memorial Library,
2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. in
Clermont, 10 to 11 a.m.,
tCall 536-2275.
August 21
Back to School supplies
event: A/T Title & Trust is
hosting this event for
Clermont and Groveland
students, 9 a.m. to noon, at
their office 836 W. Montrose


St. in Clermont. Photo ID
required for participation. To
make donations or for infor-
mation call 404-9711.
August 25
Charter Board meeting: 7
p.m. in the media center,
Minneola Elementary
School.
September 1
Fall Family Storytime:
Children ages 0-4 years and
their parents/caregivers are
invited to a weekly story-
time every Wednesday at
10:30 a.m. at the Minneola
Schoolhouse Library in
Minneola. No registration is
necessary, 100 S. Main Ave.,
Call 432-3921 for informa-
tion.
September 3
Minneola Gym Flix:
Feature presentation, Star
Wars, Return of the Jedi, 6
p.m., City of Minneola
Gymnasium, 800 N. U.S.
Hwy. 27 in Minneola. Free
event. Food available for
purchase. Children are
encouraged to dress as
characters in the movie for
a costume contest at 6:30
p.m. Call the City of
Minneola at 394-3598, ext.
227 for information.
September 18
Couponing Brainstrom
session part 2: Welcome
back Ms. Gail Smit for an
updated session on tech-
niques for saving money on
groceries, personal care
items and more. Bring your
ideas to this fun Saturday
morning workshop at
Minneola Library, 10:00 a.m.
Registration is required,
space is limited. Call the
library 432-3921.
September 24
Save the Date: New
Beginnings and HQ Honda
will host a charity golf tour-
nament at Bella Collina
Country Club, 8:30 a.m.
scramble. Proceeds to bene-
fit homeless moms. Register
at www.newbegin-


ningslake.org, or contact
Linda at 638 5412, or Jesse
Griffin at 874-5768.
Volunteers are also needed.
Ongoing
Angel Food Ministries: is a
nationwide, ongoing, non-
profit organization that
offers grocery relief to fami-
lies in and around the
Clermont area through a
partnership with Real Life
Christian Church,
1501Steves Road in
Clermont. Orders can be
placed online at www.getre-
allife.com or at second Life
Resale Shop, 207 N. U.S.
Hwy. 27 in Minneola. For
information call 407-466-
4664 or visit
www.angelfoodministries.co
m.
Clermont Girls Softball
Registration: online registra-
tion, accepting girls ages 4-
16. Sign up open for our
new age group, 17 and over.
Register at www.clermont-
girlssoftball.com. Season
begins in August.
Clermont Softball League
for Adults: registration open
to new and returning teams,
City Hall, 685 West
Montrose St., Clermont. Call
341-7352 or visit www.city-
ofclermontfl.com. Season
runs August 23-November
10.
Lake Community Action
Agency, Inc., 394-9878:
announces its participation
in the U.S. Dept. of
Agriculture Child Care Food
Program. To participate in
the free and reduced meal
program parents/guardians
must complete an applica-
tion, South Lake Child
Development, 690 E. Desoto
St. in Clermont.
School Supply Drive: The
South Lake Chamber of
Commerce is hosting its
annual school supply drive
for local students. Donations
can be dropped off 8:30
a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday to
Friday, 691 West Montrose


St., Jenkins Auditorium,
Clermont. For information
call 394-4191.
Woodlands Lutheran
Church and School: weekly
summer programs for preK-
5th graders. For more infor-
mation call 407-469-2525 or
visit the website at
www.woodlandschurch.com.
CPR Program: first
Tuesday each month, $15.
Contact William Harrison,
Fire Captain at 394-7662.
Minneola Market: 3 to 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 to 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. to 2
p.m., every Sunday,
Montrose St. Call 394-8618.
Cagan Crossings
Community Library: hours
10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.,
Monday through Thursday,
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Friday
through Saturday.
Cooper Memorial Library:
hours 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.,
Monday through Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday
through Saturday.
Marion Baysinger
Memorial Library: hours 10
a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday and
Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 8
p.m., Tuesday and Thursday;
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and
Saturday.
Minneola Schoolhouse
Library: hours 9:30 a.m. to
6:30 p.m., Monday through
Thursday.
Angels of Mercy Thrift
Store and Food Pantry: store
hours, 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Food pantry hours, 10 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m., Tuesday
through Thursday, 1330
Millholland Drive, Clermont,


behind Burger King.
Edge Memorial United
Methodist: Clothing Closet,
9 a.m. to 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 pro-
grams for the homeless. For
information contact Sandy
Williams at 404-6946.
Give a Kid a Backpack and
Clean the World: is asking
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 giveakidaback-
pack.org.
The Lake County Sheriff's
Office with the City of
Minneola: COPS, Citizens on
Patrol, is accepting appli-
cants for the program.
Contact Sgt. Steve
Stevenson at 267-4701 or
email
steve.stevenson@lcso.org.
SHINE (Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders)
needs volunteers in
Clermont: This program of
the Florida Department of
Elder Affairs provides free,
unbiased counseling to
Medicare recipients, help-
ing seniors and those soon
to turn age 65. Free train-
ing. Mileage expenses
reimbursed, lunch provid-
ed. Basic computer and
Internet skills needed; bilin-
gual persons are encour-
aged to apply. Call the
Elder hotline today at 1-
800-262-2243 for informa-
tion.
To update, delete or add items
in this column, e-mail pamfenni-
more@dailycommercial or fax to
365-1951.


FAITH CALENDAR


Huge Yard Sale at Union
Church in Windermere: Set-up
is at 7:30 a.m. August 14 for
those that would like to rent a
space, 10710 Park Ridge in
Windermere, cost is $5 a
table. The sale is 8 a.m. to 3
p.m., Food and drinks avail-
able for purchase. For infor-
mation call the church at 407-
340-7367. Benefits church
ministries.
Southlake Christian
Women's Group: a non-
denominational group,
luncheon meeting, 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m., Sanctuary
Ridge Golf Club, 2601
Diamond Players Blvd. in
Clermont. Reservations $14
per person by calling 243-
1499.
Annual Fashion Show and
Luncheon: Bonefish Grill, in
the Winter Garden Villages in
Winter Garden, November 10.
Fashions from Cold Water
Creek. Cost is $22.50 per per-
son, with a raffle for cruise


tickets. Open to the public.
Contact Marlene Koslan at
241-4222 or Sandy Langer at
244-4745.
4-Night Nassau Cruise: The
Sisterhood of Congregation
Sinai in Minneolas is planning
for a 4-night cruise to Nassau
and Cocoa Cay aboard the
Royal Caribbean's Monarch of
the Seas to leave from Port
Canaveral on November 29.
For information and cost of
the cruise contact Marlene
Koslan at 241-4222 or Sandy
Langer at 244-4745.

Ongoing
Angel Food Ministries: is a
nationwide, ongoing, non-
profit organization that offers
grocery relief to families in
and around the Clermont area
through a partnership with
Real Life Christian Church,
1501Steves Road in Clermont.
Orders can be placed online
at www.getreallife.com or at
second Life Resale Shop, 207


N. U.S. Hwy. 27 in Minneola.
For information call 407-466-
4664 or visit www.angelfood-
ministries.com.
Congregation Sinai of
Minneola: religious school has
openings for children ages 8-
13. Call 243-5353.
Shepherd of the Hills
Lutheran Church: newspa-
per and magazine recycling
program, 13600 Caspian
Lane, Clermont. All proceeds
from recycling benefit the
FAITH Neighborhood Center
food bank. Call 242-9519.
South Lake Presbyterian
Church Food Pantry: 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m., Mondays and
Friday. Call 394-2753.
South Lake Presbyterian
Church Meals on Wheels: 9
a.m. to 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 S.R. 50,
Groveland. Call 429-1200.
The Mission of Project Zion
of Zion Lutheran Church:


seeking donations to assist
South Lake county neighbors
with food, prescriptions, and
utilities. Call 429-2960.


Considering what we get
from these young men over
the course of a summer
and what we give them in
return, giving them the
chance to call Tropicana
Field home even if its
only for one afternoon -
balances the ledger.
Thursday was truly a spe-
cial afternoon for play-
ers from both teams and
for fans who drove over to
the west side of Tampa Bay.
The air was cool and crisp
- albeit artificial and
there wasn't a cloud under
the transluscent dome at
quirky Tropicana Field.
For nearly 50 young
men, it was more than just
special.
It was the perfect ending
to a storybook season.
Frank Jolley is a columnist for
the Daily Commercial. Write to
him at frankjolley@dailycommer-
cial.com.






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SPORTS

CALENDAR

September 14
Fit-N-Fun program: 4:30 to
5:30 p.m., September 14 to
October 7, Minneola Trialhead
Park in Minneola. Certified
trainer, Frank Girardi,
Tuesday and Thursdays, for
ages 8 to 12 years. Simple
playground games,
agility/conditioning drills.
Minneola residents $25, non-
residents, $35. Contact Girardi
at 987-6740 for information or
to register.
September 17
Registration deadline is
today: Boys and girls ages 6 to
15 Fall Floor Hockey League at
the Minneola City Hall
Gymnasium. $40 for Minneola
residents, $50 for non-resi-
dents. Call the Minneola
Recreation Deparment at 394-
3598, ext. 227 for information
or registration.
Ongoing
Senior Men's Softball
League: seeking experienced
players ages 55+ for Monday
and Thursday morning league.
Call 243-1205.
City of Minneola: open gym,
7:45-9 a.m., Thursday-Friday
Call 394-3598 ext. 229.
Instructor Jana McNally:
Zumba, 9:30 a.m., Monday, 6
p.m. and 7:15 p.m., Monday,
7:15 p.m., Wednesday,
Minneola Recreation Center.
Call 394-3598 ext. 227.
Sunday
Mean Street Pro Wrestling
Club: 12 p.m. Call 404-2235.
Tuesday
Magic Seniors 80 plus team:
9-10:30 a.m., Minneola City
Hall gym. Call 241-0475.
Green Valley Country Club 9
Hole Ladies Golf: 12 p.m. Call
Barb at 404-6401 or Rosie at
(407) 469-4550.
Thursday
Clermont Senior Men's Golf
League: 9 a.m., Sanctuary
Ridge. Call 394-0195 or (407)
973-6138.
Adult Pickup Coed
Volleyball Program: 6:30-9:30
p.m., City of Minneola gym.
Cost is $2 per player.
To update, delete or add
items in this column, e-mail
kristingatlin@dailycommercial
or fax to 394-8001.


HAVEN
From All


state.
After Miller was thrown
from the flipped vehicle, FHP
saidJodon stabbed her to make
sure she was dead. He was
charged with murder.
"This was a domestic vio-
lence issue where this guy and
woman had been at it for quite
some time, and she had a pro-
tective injunction," Smallridge
said. "This what I'm talking
about when I say the severity
of the abuse is alarming."
Domestic abuse needs to be
taken seriously and reported to
authorities, she said.
"It is your business,"
Smallridge said of neighbors,
friends, family members who
may witness abusive behavior.
"What could we have done
that this woman would not
have ended up dead? So,
please, yes. The message to get
out to people is please be
involved. Call the police. Stick
your nose in their business;
let's not get someone killed."
Sgt. James Vachon said Lake
County Sheriff's Office has
made 250 domestic violence
arrests from January to June,
which is a slight increase from
the 247 arrests for the same
time period of 2009.
In Sumter County, 84 arrests
have been for domestic vio-
lence from January to June,
said Lt. Bobby Caruthers of the
Sumter County Sheriff's Office.
He added that 74 arrests were
made in 2009 for the same
months.
Smallridge hasn't forgotten
a few years back when a moth-
er who arrived at Haven with
her 6-month-old infant. The
baby had a broken jaw after the
father was aiming to hit the
mother and injured the baby.
Another woman, a mail-
order bride from the
Philippines, was not allowed to
eat.
"The kitchen had padlocks
on the cabinets," Smallridge
recalled. "He controlled how
much food and water this
woman put in her body. Every
cabinet in the entire house had
a padlock on it, and the refrig-
erator was locked. All she could
have all day while he was at
work was water. The locks
came off real quick when I
explained her rights as a


human being."
Smallridge was stunned by
the man who killed his wife's
dog and then screamed: "This
is what I'm going to do to
you."
"And it's hard to see little
ladies come in here that look
like my grandmother and to
hear that she has been living
with abuse for 60 years of her
life," Smallridge said. "One was
89 years old; she had been mar-
ried to this man for 68 years of
her life, and she came in here
with two black eyes and a bro-
ken nose."
Haven helped the older
woman leave the abusive envi-
ronment.
"We showed her that she is
not going to be without any
funds or any way to take care
of herself," Smallridge said.
"She's independent, all by her-
self now and she loves life."
Smallridge has given speak-
ing engagements in retirement
communities to spread aware-
ness about domestic violence.
"The very first year that I
worked here, we had 25 elderly
people come through that
were out of The Villages," she
said. "Within four years, we
served 2,500 clients out of The
Villages.
"The No. 1 issue with elderly
women is that they are scared
to leave because they are afraid
that they won't be able to live
on their own," Smallridge said.
"Once we sit them down and


Shelter for
victims
What: Haven of Lake and
Sumter Counties, Inc., offers 24-
hour crisis intervention and
emergency shelter for domestic
and sexual violence victims and
their minor children. The agency
has been in operation since
1977.
Where: Administrative and
counseling center, 2600 South
St., Leesburg. Satellite offices
are in Lake Panasoffkee and
Clermont, while Haven's emer-
gency shelter is at an undis-
closed location.
Call: Haven's domestic violence
hotline: 753-5800, or call 911.
Web site: havenlakesumter.org


explain that they are not going
to be destitute and living in a
cardboard box, they're OK
with it."
During the past year, Haven
has taken in 2,690 hotline
calls, served 333 clients at its
emergency shelter, assisted 31
women in court appearances
and 37 with protective injunc-
tions. The shelter also has been
an informational/referral
source for 8,360 people, has
provided counseling to 790
groups and one-on-one coun-
seling for 2,380 individuals.
Through counseling, Haven
strives to help clients overcome
the scars of emotional abuse.
"Emotional abuse is worse
than physical abuse because
emotional scars last forever.
Those bruises will heal, but the
emotional scars stay,"
Smallridge said. "If he comes
home every day and says,
'You're fat, ugly and stupid,
and no one else will ever have
you' ... you eventually are
going to believe that informa-
tion. I've seen so many women
who don't even have the self-
esteem to leave."
Many Hispanic women do
not believe their mate's batter-
ing behavior is abusive, she
said.
"A lot of Hispanic women do
not define a punch or smack as
domestic violence. They
believe that is his right as the
head of the household,"
Smallridge said.


Kelly
Smallridge,
Director of
the Haven,
says she is
seeing an
increase in
abuse cases
involving
broken
bones. "On
average, we
have 10-12
more here,"
she said
Wednesday


She also has found illegal
immigrants and mail-order
brides fear they will be deport-
ed if they report abuse.
"Most illegals do not know if
they are the victims of domes-
tic violence, whether they are
illegal or legal, they cannot be
deported," Smallridge said. "If
you are the victim of a violent
crime, domestic violence, sexu-
al assault, it is illegal to deport.
The U.S. government will not
deport them."
Smallridge said she has been
inspired by women who have
made great strides for a better
life.
"One lady got in her car in
Georgia and was joined by
another woman, and they
were determined to leave their
abusive spouses," she said.
"They packed everything they
were going to take in their car
and they drove until they ran
out of gas, which happened to
be in Lake County."
Smallridge said one of the
two women stayed at Haven
while she found a hospital job,
saved up money for a an apart-
ment and furniture, and went
back to college so she could
graduate with a nursing degree.
"She moved out from Haven
in 90 days and I have never
seen anybody who was so
motivated," Smallridge said.
The other woman went back
home to Georgia.
"We have found that true
domestic violence victims, the


people that are really trying to
get out of that environment,
are the most motivated people
on Earth," Smallridge said.
She believes to stop the cycle
of domestic violence begins by
educating children against
abuse.
"Every perpetrator that I ever
talked to, every case study I
ever read, it always starts in
childhood," Smallridge said. "If
we don't do something with
our children and learn to be
better parents, and teach that
you don't do to your children
what was done to you, we are
never going to break it.
"We need to have better con-
trol of our emotions as
opposed to punching our
wives and children."
Smallridge said an average of
40 to 42 clients stay at the shel-
ter these days.
"We've increased on average
about 10 to 12 more people per
month over the last 12
months," she said. "It used to
be about 30 staying at the shel-
ter."
The director said Haven is
grateful for local and area resi-
dents who donate clothes, toi-
letries, infant supplies and gift
cards to help the women and
their children.
"Some leave their homes at 2
a.m. and all that they have is
their nightgown and their two
children," she said. "They need
everything to start all over
again."


recognize abusive
behavior
your partner ever...
t, kicked, pushed or injured you in
/ay?
sed or threatened to use weapons
her objects against you?
rced or coerced you to engage in
anted sexual acts?
olen or destroyed your belongings?
instantlyy criticized you, called you
es, put you down, or made you feel
I?
reatened to hurt you or others?
atened to disclose private, personal
nation about you?
denied your basic needs, such as
clothing, housing or medical assis-
e?


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Friday, August 13, 2010


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


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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


.400 Recreation ...

.500 Transportation


. . . .600

. . . .800

. . . .900

S. . . .1000

........1100

. . . . .1200


2
Legal Notices


003 Legal
Notices

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
OR DISPOSITION
According to the Florida Self
Storage Act,
Groveland Mini Storage,
LLC, located at
178 Groveland Farms Road,
Groveland, FL 34736
gives notice that the follow-
ing Tenant is in default of
the rental agreement.
Bobbie Gibson unit #82
Tammy Gibson Units #78 &
146
Unit will be sold or disposed
of on August 21, 2010 at
10:00 a.m. Unit is said to
contain household goods.
We have the right to sell or
refuse any bids, and may
dispose of all contents ac-
cording to Florida State
Statutes. All sales final,
CASH ONLY, Everything
sold as is where is.
Ad No.:00230732
Aug. 6, 13,& 20, 2010

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
2010-CP-1020-DB
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID W. REILLY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of DAVID W.
REILLY, deceased,
whose date of death
was MAY 31, 2010, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Lake County,
Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of
which is Post Office Box
7800, Tavares, Florida
32778. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representative and
the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a
copy of this is notice re-
quired to be served
must file their claims
with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS


003 Legal
Notices
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against dece-
dent's estate must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is
August 06, 2010.
Personal Representa-
tive:
SUJEAN REILLY
2125 Winsley Steet
Clermont, Florida 34711
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for SUJEAN
REILLY
Florida Bar No. 187991
Dennis L. Horton, P.A.
900 West Highway 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone:
(352)394-4008
Fax: (352)394-5805
Ad No. 00229883
August 06 & 13, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
2010-CP-1023-DB
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EVELYN I. FARRELL
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of EVELYN I..
FARRELL, deceased,
whose date of death
was JUNE 30, 2010, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Lake County,
Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of
which is Post Office Box
7800, Tavares, Florida
32778. The names and


003 Legal
Notices
addresses of the per-
sonal representative and
the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a
copy of this is notice re-
quired to be served
must file their claims
with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against dece-
dent's estate must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is
August 13, 2010.
Personal Representa-
tive:
FRANCES EARLENE DA-
MIAN
2871 Clearbrook Circle
Delray Beach, Florida
33445
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for FRANCES
EARLENE DAMIAN
Florida Bar No. 187991
Dennis L. Horton, P.A.
900 West Highway 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone:
(352)394-4008
Fax: (352)394-5805
Ad No. 00231014
August 13 & 20, 2010




I M-r I It*


003 Legal
Notices

IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 09CC5899
SUMMER BAY PARTNER-
SHIP a Florida general part-
nership,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CAROLINE C. JONES et al
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE PURSU-
ANT TO F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that pur-
suant to a Final Judgment
of Foreclosure in the cap
tioned matter dated July
26, 2010, I will sell to the
highest bidder for cash at
the front door of the Lake
County Judicial Center,
550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, Florida 32778, at
11:00 a.m. on August 31,
2010, the following de
scribed property, Timeshare
Period Week (0)25 in Con-
dominium Unit No. 107308,
all of which and THE VILLAS
AT SUMMER BAY, accord-
ing to the Declaration of
Condominium, thereof re-
corded in Official Records
Book 1897, page 1089
Public Records of Lake
County, Florida, as
amended.
Dated July 30, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/V.UHL
Deputy Clerk
Paul M. Caldwell, Esquire
Post Office Box 120069
Clermont, FL 34712
Telephone: 352-242-2670
No. 000230058
August 13 & 20, 2010

IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 10CC1089
SUMMER BAY PARTNER
SHIP a Florida general part
nership,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ELOY GARCIA et al
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE PURSU-
ANT TO F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that pur-
suant to a Final Judgment
of Foreclosure in the cap-
tioned matter dated MAY
10, 2010, I will sell to the
highest bidder for cash at
the front door of the Lake
County Judicial Center,
550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, Florida 32778, at
11:00 a.m. on September
07, 2010, the following-de-
scribed property, all of
which and THE VILLAS AT
SUMMER BAY, according to
the Declaration of Condo-
minium, thereof recorded
in Official Records Book
1897, page 1089 Public
Records of Lake County,
Florida, as amended.
Count 1 ELOY GARCIA
Timeshare Period Week
(0)1 in Condominium Unit
No. 103307


003 Legal
Notices

Count 2 RAMON FRAN-
CISCO GONZALEZ and AN-
TONIA RODRIGUEZ GON-
ZALEZ Timeshare Period
Week (0)4 in Condominium
Unit No. 103102
Count 3 CENTRALIA E. HI-
NES BERGMAN and SEAN
NYRA BERGMAN Timeshare
Period Week (E)40 in Con
dominium Unit No. 105307
Count 4 KYMBERLY NICOLE
HOPE Timeshare Period
Week (0)38 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 107202
Count 5 ANGELA DANETTE
KELSEY Timeshare Period
Week (E)20 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 103204
Count 6 KHALIA NASIRA
KITCHENS Timeshare Pe-
riod Week (E)50 in Condo-
minium Unit No. 104208
Count 7 KERLANDE
LAZARD Timeshare Period
Week (E)30 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 103201
Count 8 ANGEL LEBRON
MORALES Timeshare Pe-
riod Week (0)32 in Condo-
minium Unit No. 104104
Count 9 JEFFREY MANI-
GAULT Timeshare Period
Week (E)30 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 107208
Count 10 LEWIS R. MER-
CER Timeshare Period
Week (0)33 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 104104
Count 12 NELSON GABRIEL
PORTA JR. Timeshare Pe-
riod Week (0)47 in Condo-
minium Unit No. 103304
Count 13 TROY M. QUAR-
LES and PATRICE NANETTE
MCPHEE Timeshare Period
Week (0)25 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 103101
Count 14 SAMUEL REYES
MARCANO Timeshare Pe-
riod Week (0)51 in Condo-
minium Unit No. 104303
Count 15 JOSEPH REY-
NOLDS and HATTIE BOS
TON REYNOLDS Timeshare
Period Week (0)43 in Con-
dominium Unit No. 103304
Dated August 4, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/W,Tillman
Deputy Clerk
Paul M. Caldwell, Esquire
Post Office Box 120069
Clermont, FL 34712
Telephone: 352-242-2670
No.00230931
August 13, & 20, 2010


NEED A CARP

CHECK OUT

CLASIFIBED

IECTIONBO0


003 Legal
Notices

IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 10CC1788
SUMMER BAY PARTNER-
SHIP a Florida general part-
nership,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHRISTINE ELIZABETH
BURRIS et al
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE PURSU-
ANT TO F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that pur-
suant to a Final Judgment
of Foreclosure in the cap
tioned matter dated July
22, 2010, I will sell to the
highest bidder for cash at
the front door of the Lake
County Judicial Center,
550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, Florida 32778, at
11:00 a.m. on August 31,
2010, the following de
scribed property, all of
which and THE VILLAS AT
SUMMER BAY, according to
the Declaration of Condo-
minium, thereof recorded
in Official Records Book
1897, page 1089 Public
Records of Lake County,
Florida, as amended.
Count 2 JOHN S. DEVICAIS
and MARIA ESPERANZA
DEVICAIS Timeshare Pe-
riod Week W)27 in Condo-
minium Unit No. 105201
Count 3 ERIN KEITH ELDER
and REGINA MARLENE
ELDER Timeshare Period
Week (E)10 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 103108
Count 4 MICHAEL WARREN
FLETCHER and RACHEL
LEAH FLETCHER Timeshare
Period Week (E)43 in Con-
dominium Unit No. 106204
Count 6 CARLOS A. HER-
RERA and YORLENY HER
RERA Timeshare Period
Week (0)30 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 105212
Count 7 STUART T. JONES
and MICHELE CORDARO
JONES Timeshare Period
Week (E)17 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 104307
Count 8 KENARD JARVIS
LARIBO Timeshare Period
Week (E)16 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 106104
Count 9 JUAN A ROSADO
Timeshare Period Week
(E)40 in Condominium Unit
No.107201
Count 10 YOUREOUS
SMITH Timeshare Period
Week (E)47 in Condomin-
ium Unit No. 105312
Count 11 BRYAN E. TAY-
LOR Timeshare Period
Week (0)4 in Condominium
Unit No. 103106
Count 12 ROSALYN SU-
ZANNE WILLIAMS Time-
share Period Week (0)3 in
Condominium Unit No.
103201
Count 14 TAMI WOMACK


003 Legal
Notices
Timeshare Period Week
(W)17 in Condominium Unit
No. 107108
Dated July 22, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/V.UHL
Deputy Clerk
Paul M. Caldwell, Esquire
Post Office Box 120069
Clermont, FL34712
Telephone: 352 242-2670
No. 00229647
August 6 &13, 2010


100
Announcement

102 Lost
CAT, female Calico,
Woodward Oaks
area, answers to
Cassie. 602-4073


103 Found
PUG young, neutered
male. Haynes Creek
Bridge. 314-2123 or
352-446-3096


104 Special
Notices
SING OR PLAY an in-
strument? Do you
desire to be a part of
a full Gospel Praise
and Worship team in
the Clermont Area, If
so, please call
352-250-7697

106 Personals
SWM 70, seeking fe-
male 65-75 who en-
joys nature, animals,
outdoors, for long
term relationship.
352-669-6910
ATTRACTIVE, healthy,
intelligent senior
male seeking, attrac-
tive, intelligent fe-
male companionship.
Write Box 115, Ya-
laha 34797
SWM 71, in search of
lady 65-75 who en-
joys the simple
things in life for
friendship first, pos-
sible long term rela-
tionship. Please call
352-553-8265

II


106 Personals
COMMUNITY
SEMINAR:
How To Avoid Low
Back and Neck
Pain Surgery!
Learn about DRSTM
Protocol, a break-
through and successful
nonsurgical treatment
for herniated and
degenerative disc
condition. Featuring:
Dr. Jason E. Davis
Davis Clinic of
Chiropractic, Inc.
Discussion of chronic
and severe back and
neck conditions,
treatment options,
respective advantages,
treatment for failed
back or neck surgery.
Q & A Period
Light Refreshments.
Reservations Preferred
4:00-5:30 pm Tues.
August 17, 2010
TownePlace Suites
Marriott (The Villages)
Reservations:
(352) 430-2121
DavisSpinelnstitute.com


200
At Your
Service


269 Painting
THE Paint Manager,
Paint homes interior &
exterior, Pressure
Washing, Texturing
(knock down/popcorn
removal), drywall re-
pair. Commercial Con-
do's, Apts., Office's Li-
censes & insured. Free
estimates All major CC
excepted (in business
since 2000)
407-592-9935




300
Financial


310 Business
For Sale
LOOKING FOR A MIS-
SION? Part time
business nets $65K+
Christian theme pub-
lication. Training. Cli-
ents est. for you. Re-
tiring $24,900
941-685-8291


-"'I


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content S
Available from Commercial News Providers











I I 4


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.


Looking for


entertainment?


Check out the


WEEKENDER


everyFriday!


wwwail(ommeial(om


U









SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Serving Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte & Montverde









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 ineligible. 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 identifying 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.


ENTRY FORM
I Name
Address
Home Phone
Work Phone
I ~GNI


7 25 34 47 67

1 13 18 31 59 74
921 FREE 59 74
9 21 SPACE53 72

1 2 16 42 48 63

S5 29 39 52 68
L. .- -. .- -. . 6 8-. .


Rebates as high as $6,600


V I P intptwt n o
4'edypot oIsle tV


COPIflNAP
IIU 8 IIEAG


Last Weeks Winner:

Linda Jackson


THIS SPACE RESERVED

FOR YOUR BUSINESS CARD


CAmLLTODI 352-394- 2183


WI i lp :.


rS


NEW
GAME
EVERY
FRIDAY


Oll2 3
^) .3


S2010 FORTE EX
AMTMO.C t LETOOTH.
ELECTRIC STMILIUTY
CONTROL. TRACTION CONTROL.
ABS. TIRE PRESSURE
JoIe Salda a MONITORING SYSTEM
FRONT,'RI DE,,CI TAIN AIRBALIS
AS LOW AS

SiO n10,779'
Sturita Snilh


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WI psr I~ws w h atd he best wmawurtf i t in uim tq.c y. ast wve h o f pf t X of Lm~swg!
Visit: www.kiaofleasburg.com or call 888-350-2582
I1 -yearil0,000-Mnile limiled powertrain wuarratv IR
S5-yearIf,.000-milie Ilimited basic warranCT
5-yoertI1.g000-mile limited panti-Verloralion warrant
5-yearl .,000-milie 24-ihobr ruoadside assistance"
ME CAR PCa S NCLUE THE fOLLOMH G: OWWR LOYA.LTV, COMPTlfVE CASH MILIMAY REAIES. DEnlR REAIMAS M
REMT~ WL CEMIV.E r1& F~I~MGi IRI WLF L O UALMIED J UI l M. I ALL UtISR1 WILL ILIF v. ALL fIIftS REFLECT
WOO CAM DOMt I l AUL I T .VY. 0% OT SELEC T NILS ANDO CMM E OUMLIIHINED W11H ANY OIlg opKR. In LCR
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dB 1 6


I I












Friday, August 13, 2010


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


____________________I --- I


400
Employment



401
Management


































Vl Drivs i











Full time with benefits.
Professional




quirCASE COORDINATOR/ce
for child abuse agency.

Bachelor's Degree in


working with abused
children preferred.
Email resume to:
Diane@cac4kids.org
or fax to:
352-323-1263
EOE

INSURANCE
PROPERTY &
CASUALTY
PROFESSIONAL
4/40 or 2/20
MUST HAVE EXP
Bilingual a plus




Fax resume to:
352-638-9440

410 Sales








HEALTH AGENTS
WANTED!!!
Fast growing agency
expanding! Selling all
A+ rated products
including BlueCross
BlueShield. Great
agent & management
opportunities available.
Contact Bill or Robin,
352-589-5550



IKEDIATE
LEASING SPECIALIST




OPENING
for Veranda Apts., Mt.
Dora. Sales profes-
sional who is self moti-
vated with a
get-it-done attitude!
$10 hr + commission
& monthly bonus. F/T
& Wknds. AT LEAST 3
yrs sales exp.
Must apply at:
155 Veranda Way
EOE/DFWP

423 Accounting
OFFICE ASSISTANCE
with experience for
Ciitrus Co. Computer
skills necessary. Fax
resume to
352-394-1003
425 Clerical

OFFICE ASSISTANT
F/T for Pest Control
Company
General office duties
POSITION FILLED


425 Clerical
Law Firm in The
Villages is looking for a
bright and personable
CLERICAL ASSISTANT
for busy Estate Plan-
ning department. Prior
office experience re-
quired. Entry level full
time position with
benefits.
Send resume to:
Administrator
P.O. Box 491357
Leesburg, FL 34749 or
Email to: katheh@
mclinburnsed.com

RECEPTIONIST
Growing HVAC com-
pany looking for office
help with answering
phones, filing and gen-
eral clerical tasks.
Apply within:
326 E. Alfred St
Tavares Fl. 32778

430 Retail













432 Dental



















OFFICE ASSISTANT
Seeking dependable,
self motivated individ-
ual w/dental office exp.
Must be exp'd in all
phases of front office
duties, such as: insure
ance filing, scheduling
& have worked with
Softdent software. pendablEx

individu individ-




435 Medical
Supervision for ficentral-










tion depot. with inpasur-
tient, outpatient andu
residential svcs. Min. x-
yrs billing exp. and
High Schoolr
Diploma/GED required.
Direct experience int
DDE software pre-
ferred as well as Medi-
care, Medicaid and
credentialing experic-
ence also preferred.i
Apply at: LifeStream
Behavioral Centera
515residential svcsW. Main St.
Leesburg orp
onlineat experiebc.net






DDE software pre-
Noferred as well ampus Rehabdi-









CNA's to join our
Nursing eamx
F/T 3-11 Shift
Current FL licensured
Prior LTC exp. Reqd
Competitive salary &
strong benefits
Call 352-323-2400
Fax 8771-51-1952

Leesburg, FL34748o


HOUSEKEEPING/
LAUNDRY
Full Time
DFWP/EOE





























Retirement Community
331 Raintree Drive
Altoona, FL 3202
Nursi352-66g-2133
Fax: 352-669-1170
Email: joanh@
d-s-i.com
EOE


HlIethokl IttSl Much MoIef

1iT : Ponib- Cko: rnm n Joein ria"r 11a"cte
1Bs0 Mavo 21' 69 m Cwwet Oil,
ft r *tf. m t nw B
Regnwafa us oFdflc




On 7,1 P" b Cwomr #" JCk T r, FL E cT1W
5 P M o kfe!Win rw"





%NOW I.. k--=N


435 Medical





LPN's
Our Beautiful Facility
Seeks Caring
Professionals To
Promote Quality Care
& Services to
Residents
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

MA/NURSE
For Pain Management
Services in a busy
Urgent Care.
Fax resume to:
352-315-1703

MEDICAL
RECEPTIONIST
Full Time position
available in busy Oph-
thalmology practice.
Experience preferred.
Positive attitude and
ability to handle multi-
ple tasks required.
Some travel required.
Great benefits pack-
age.
Apply online at:
lakeeye.com or
Fax resume to:
352-750-2105

NURSE LPN 32-40hr/
week for Nephrology
Office in Clermont/
Davenport Competi-
tive salary. Medical
Dental benefits.
Please fax resume
888-716-8602
PHYSICAL THERAPIST
ASSISTANT
Part Time/Full Time in
Sumter County Outpa-
tient Orthopedic Clinic.
Candidate must be
Motivated by high
quality One On- One
patient care.
PLEASE FAX
RESUME TO:
PHYSICAL THERAPY
SERVICES
(352) 754-9343


RN FT/Flex
for Home Health.
One yr min. exp. req.
Oasis and ICD9 knowl-
edge a must. FL. Lic.
req.
Apply in person:
9:30 3:30
HR Dept.
251 Waterman Ave.
Mt. Dora, FL



NUn.HrT AMPFU5
P-7.. RJA-'-l N1.1 **I
WARD CLERK
North Campus Rehab
in Leesburg seeks
a Ward Clerk
Mon Fri F/T
Current CNA req'd.
Medical terminology
a plus
Competitive salary &
strong benefits
Call 352-323-2400
Fax 877-571-1952
JOBS@CQCARE.COM
700 Palmetto St. N
Leesburg, FL 34748

450 Trades

AUTO BODY
TECHNICIAN
Frame collision exp.
req'd. P/T FfT hrs.
Call for appointment
352-255-7675






CDL-A drivers needed
for immediate open-
ings. OTR and Dedi-
cated Regional posi-
tions available. Must
have Class A CDL and
a minimum of 2 years
verifiable OTR exp.
Call 352-735-0035

CENTRAL FLORIDA
TRUCKING FIRM IS
SEEKING EXP'D:
DIESEL MECHANIC
For 1st Shift
Call 352-568-8333
to set-up appt. for
an interview.

LANDSCAPING
FOREMAN -W/EXP.
Must have exp. with
Stack wall and Flag-
stone. Must Drivers
Lic. Bilingual a plus but
must speak English.
Apply in person only:
8440 CR 48, Yalaha
Tues.-Sat., 9am-5pm
352-324-4142

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


450 Trades

SECURITY
SUPERVISOR &
SECURITY OFFICERS
Clermont
Upscale Gated
Community. F/T
Supervisor $9.75 hr.
Security Officers
$8.75 hr.
Must Have FL. Class
"D" Security License.
Call 407-823-8188
Ext. 5105

455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

6AUIbH-ElUUK- Fr
MUST be experienced.
Evenings & Weekends
Apply in person 3-5pm
Vic's Embers
Supper Club
728-8989

470 General

CARPET CLEAN
TECHNICIAN
Established local com-
pany has opening for
an exp. Tech. for car-
pet, upholstery, & tile
cleaning.
Fax resume & exp. to:
352-330-4839

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
GOLF CART
MECHANIC &
DELIVERY DRIVER
Fax resume to incl.
previous 5 yr. employ-
ers & phone #'s. Must
incl. 3 yr. record of
MVR from Lake Cnty.
Fax: 352-787-4170
LUBE TECH EXP., Apply
E-Z Lube, Valid driv-
ers lic. Leesburg
352-787-9274 Cler-
mont 352-241-4403

MAGIC MOMENTS Ac-
cepting applications
for teachers, substi-
tutes, various work
schedules, experi-
ence preferred Cal
352-243-6811 EOE
Lic.#C05LA0068
MAINTENANCE
TECH NEEDED!
EPA certified, plumb-
ing, elec., punch-out
exp. req'd. Excel bene-
fits & paid vacation.
Email resume to:
meredith@
arbourvalley.com
EOE

WATER OAK
COUNTRY CLUB
Join the Property
Maint Staff. Exp. pre-
ferred, but will train.
Clean record required.
106 Evergreen Lane,
Lady Lake EOE





500
Pets/Animals



501 Pets
For Sale
BEAGLE 4 yr. old male
micro-chipped, neu-
tered, adults only.
Free. 352-504-1198
CATS 2 OLDER ONES
FREE TO GOOD
HOME owner has al-
lergies. Indoor only,
box trained & fixed.
Vet info. avail..
(352)255-7009 Must
place soon

CHIHUAHUAS, Regis-
tered w/pedigree &
health certificates 3
males & 1 female
$300 $500 Call
352-308-7049
KITTENS 8 wks. old,
hand raised & fed.
Free to a good home.
352-396-1034
KITTENS litter box
trained. Free to a
good Home! Please
call 352-460-4604
KITTENS males & fe-
males potty trained
all inside. FREE!
352-874-2610
KITTENS. Free & ready
to go. Umatilla area.
Please Call
352-771-2023
MACAW blue & gold,
beautiful, 5 yrs. old,
nice cage. $800.
352-702-2424
PARROTS babies, hand
raised. Quakers
Great Talkers Asking
$50.352-821-6864


PEKINGESE (2) puppies
12 wks old (2) adult
females 1 yr. old
$150-$250 Cash
Firm 352-625-3470
PIT BULL female, loving
good w/kids. Free to
good home. Call
352-459-6490
PIT BULL MIX loving &
friendly 2 yr. old
male. Must have
yard. Free 735-6806

POODLES & PEEK A
POOS, AKC. Toy &
Teacups, 1 adult
poodle avail. Family
raised. $650 & up.
352-307-4444


560 Pet
Supplies
AQUARIUM (dry)
48"Lx15"W. Asking
$60. Please call
352-357-3616
AQUARIUM 35 gallon
hex., dry/bottom
band resealed. $20.
352-787-9467
CAGE (for birds or smin.
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
DOG CRATE. Like new,
30x19x21. Triple
door w/pad. $60
352-357-2674
FISH TANK 55 gal.
w/fish. Asking $100.
Please Call
352-504-1646
KENNEL, Fencemaster,
10'L x 10'W x 6'H,
extra strength, easy
set-up, can be
locked. Asking $180.
352-343-4626
PET KENNEL Lg., al-
most new, Petmate.
$55. 352-357-2771

600




Merchandise
Mart



801 Antiques
PIANO. Old Wurlitzer.
Good Cond. Asking
$100 Call
352-516-7154
TABLE w/4 chair
wrought iron, frosted
glass top. Asking
$100. 874-6237
TRASH TO TREASURE
SALE! Sept. 9th.
Vendors space avail.
Call 352-343-3955
Tavares Antique Mall
TRASH TO TREASURE
SALE! Sept. 9th.
Vendors space avail.
Call 352-343-3955
Tavares Antique Mall

802
Arts/Crafts
S ARTS & CRAFTS
ITEMS assorted kinds.
$5. 352-483-1228

803 Collectibles
AVON BOTTLES (25)
men's aftershave de-
canters. $83. Call
352-314-3292
BRITISH COLLECTIBLES
royal pins, books, &
plates All $30.
407-221-5962
COORS SIGN elec.
w/clock, 13"x20".
$25. Please call
352-330-4484
DOLL Shirley Temple
Danbury Mint in box
$95 obo Call
352-259-4177
STATE QUARTERS, 50
all in book "AU".
$25. Call after 9 am.
352-259-5629
TOYS McDonald's in
display case & ad-
vertisements. $30
obo. 352-748-5366
Rl4 FnlpnitlpnA


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 Sell 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 full size, Serta,
w/frame, clean. $65.
Please call
352-602-8412
BED king size, Sealy
Posturepedic, excel.
cond. $125. Call
352-602-8412


804 Furniture
BED ..... aly' m. t
tr4ss & box spring,
frams, sxcsl. csnd.
$9- SOLD
BED "taW i' R I Me
plc !i'v ncw Scrta

SOLD
BED Twin wood frame,
box spring & mat-
tress excel. cond.
$100. 728-6013
BED twin, Craftmatic,
excel, cond. $100.
352-315-0451
BED, 5 pc sleigh. Asking
$1,000. Like new.
Please Call
352-751-1101
BED, f"l, ox pR. ,

oard. Geed cond.
$4@. SOLD
BED, king size. Beauty
Rest Mattress w/box
springs $100. Andy
352-787-2250
BOOKCASE tall, shelves,
drop down desk,
drawer & cupboard.
$50. 352-323-0070
BOOKCASES (2) like
new, 45"x29"x15",
adjustable shelves.
$70. 352-787-2774
CABINET 2 double
doors, 3 drawers,
very good cond. $65.
352-874-1829
CHAIR for desk Oak on
casters very good
cond $100 Call
352-326-3066
CHAIR massage, on roll-
ers, heavy duty
wood. $20. Please
call 352-483-1065
CHAIRS 2 wood ones.
Asking $24. Please
call 352-787-4579
CHAIRS Kitchen '50
chrome 4/with pad-
ded seats. $100. Call
352-504-6406
CHEST long 3 drawer,
1.5 yrs old. $50.
352-205-5279
CHEST OF DRAWERS
Natural wood w/blk
trim. $35. Call
352-399-2644
CHEST/DESK. W/file.
Asking $500 New
Cond. Please call
352-751-1110

CHINA CABINET 2/pc.
w/light, great cond.
$100. Please call
352-308-6501
CHINA HUTCH
black, 6.5'x4', glass
door. Asking $98.
Call 352-942-0048
COFFEE & END TABLES,
beveled glass &
chrome, 6 mos old.
$75. 352-435-0888
COFFEE TABLE Oak very
good cond. $100
Please call
352-326-3066
COMPUTER DESK, Lg.
Corner unit. Asking
$50 Call
352-343-6595
CORNER DESK light
wood $95 Pleasel
call 352-326-3066
COUCH bilk @.th., ..de
rFclinH, matching rc
clincr chair, lik: now.
$449. SOLD
COUCH rFel HH9 ondo,

groatg ood.
SOLD
DAYBED antique white
trundle w/mattress,
quilt, etc. $150.
352-360-1383
DAYBED very good
cond. $50. Call
352-516-9288
DESK med. color very
nice 7 shelves & 3
drawers $65. obo
352-323-4898
DESK off white wood
tone laminated, 3 top
drawers & 2 lowers.
$100. 259-3170

DESK SEWING CABINET
44"L, w/drawers.
Asking $20 obo.
352-259-4177
DINING ROOM TABLE
round solid wood
(Oak). $65.
352-617-3722
DINING ROOM TABLE
w/6 chairs cherry
wood, 3 mo. old.
Paid $1,800 sell for
$750 Cash Firm.
352-625-3470
DINING TABLE oak leaf
& 6 high back chairs,
good cond. $100.
352-435-0888
DINING TABLE round
glass 42" w/4 wicker
& metal chairs $60.
407-327-5905


DINING TABLE w/leaf &J
4 chairs. $50. Call
352-323-0070
DINING TABLE. 6 chairs.
2 captain. W/leaf.
New cond. $500.
352-751-1110
DRESSER 72", 6/draw-
ers off white in great
cond. Asking $100.
352-383-0970
DRESSER French Pro-
vincial blonde excel.
cond. $70. Call
352-729-2354

HUTCH Oak very good
cond. $300. Please
call 352-326-3066


804 Furniture
DRESSER High Boy Oak,
very good cond $85
Please call
352-326-3066
DRESSER very long solid
Maple 11 drawers,
60x30x18. $80 obo
Call 352-323-4898
DRESSER w/6 drawers,
light wood, excel
cond. $100. Call
352-728-6013
DRESSER w/mirror Oak
very good cond.
$125. Please call
352-326-3066
DRESSER w/mirror, kids
entertainment center
media stand. $100.
309-368-5400
END TABLE Oak
w/magazine rack
20Hx21Dx14W $30
Call 352-561-1812
END TABLES 3 white,
iron, rectangle, 3
sizes, flower tile top.
$50. 352-735-6672
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER 6'x7' fits 27" TV
excel. cond. $100
954-854-0411
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER Rat ., Hs.d fo
TV or room divider
$49-SOLD
ENTERTAINMENT Cen-
ter, oak finish, 48 in
wide. $30 Andy
352-787-2250
FLOOR TABLE LAMP.
White all weather,
new. Twin bulb. $60.
Call 352-735-5370
FUTON extra thick mat-
tress, tan w/blk
frame $100 Call
352-857-0284
FUTON, wood frame,
arms lift for storage.
Nice cond. $100.
352-360-3027
GLIDER alum., from
1950's. Asking
$100. Please call
352-735-1570
HEADBOARD king size
white wicker, new
$300 sell for $55
obo. 352-217-5104
HEADBOARD wood, for
dbl/queen bed. Ask-
ing $20. Call
352-267-1997
HIDE-A-WAY BED
Queen beige w/blue
& gold flowers
$100. 751-6252
KITCHEN TABLE w/4
chairs good cond.
Asking $75 obo.
352-323-1297
LAMPS 2 green, 1 beige
& 1 blk & white
w/shades. $50/obo.
352-787-5477
LOVE SEAT- ff-wt
pillowss cxocl cond
9--68 SOLD!
CLASSIFIED WORK!
MATTRESS/BOX SPRING
queen, w/frame &
head board. $279.
Call 352-259-3473
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.
comr
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
RECLINER. Leather.
Beige. Asking $200.
Like New! Please Call
352-751-1110
ROCKING CHAIRS 3
vintage. $100 for all.
352-735-1570
ROCKING CHAIRS out-
side white $70. for
pair. Please call
352-324-2173
ROLL-AWAY BED
good mattress $40.
Call 352-205-3885


NEW Queen Cherry,
ONLY $695. Many
more sets to choose
from! Can Deliver! Call
352-638-6942
SOFA & LOVE SEAT flo-
ral pattern, good
cond. $400 Call
352-326-3066

SOFA TABLE, 46" L
dark color new cond.
$35. 352-383-2302

SOFA W/2 RECLINERS
on ends w/fold down
table in middle & pull
out drawer. Light
royal blue excel.
cond. $500. Cash.
352-625-3470

STUDENT DESK excel-
lent condition. Asking
$55. Please call
352-246-9948


Bll


804 Furniture
TABLE glass top
w/metal legs
68"Lx4O"W Asking
$60. 352-357-3616
TABLE LAMP. Tiffany
designer. Stained
glass. $50 Excel.
Cond. Call 735-5370
TABLE round accent
style, solid cherry
wood. Asking $35
obo 352-357-1193
TABLE vintage glass
top, 4 chairs ready
to reupholster. $85.
352-455-8755
TABLE w/4 chairs ex-
cel cond med. color
$95. 729-2354
TABLE, cocktail.
w/matching end ta-
bles. Marble & iron.
$500. Like New! Call
352-751-1110
TELEVISION CONSOLE.
for Ig. flat screen
w/storage. NEW!
$350. 751-1110
TELEVISION STAND
3/glass shelves 63"
L x 23" W x 20" H.
$50. 352-323-1297




SECTIONAL SOFA
Brand New!
Micro Fiber & Leather
w/ottoman. $595
Can deliver!
352-638-6942
TRUNDLE BED twin size
w/mattress & box
spring $375. Call
352-267-3253
VANITY & DRESSER
1950's w/round mir-
rors & tall boy w/built
in desk $400.
352-551-0703

805 Appliances
AIR CONDITIONER GE
5000 BTU. $75.
352-348-5843
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
APPLIANCE REPAIRS &
SALES from $60-
$70, 30 day war-
ranty. Call 504-1597
or 352-315-9010
CONVECTION RANGE
Jenn-Air self clean,
Maytag Dishwasher,
& GE Microwave, all
blk. good cond. $400
obo. 352-483-0591
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
DISHWASHER 24"
KitchenAid, good
cond. Asking $65.
352-343-5718
DISHWASHER, MICRO-
WAVE (over counter),
STOVE all GE &
Amana REFRIGERA-
TOR, bisque color.
$500 for all 4. Call
352-255-6878
DRYER Kenmore good
cond. $99. Call
321-276-0930
DRYER used electric.
$100. Please call
352-217-1162
FOOD PROCESSOR.

SOLD
FREEZER ..... ..

$44@-SOLD!
FREEZER, Frigidaire,
heavy duty, chest,
like new, white. $70.
352-504-2179

FREEZER, Wh"te Wet-

$8. SOLD! CLASSI-
FIEDS WORK!

MICROWAVE Kenmore
Ultra Wave, under-
counter, looks new.
$50. 352-343-0156
MICROWAVE Magic
Chef carousel & rack
1380 watts. $20.
Call 352-314-2981


MICROWAVE Sharp,
white, 800 watt,
brand new. $50.
352-753-8361

MICROWAVE. Samsung,
black w/turntable.
Med. size. $40
352-406-1595

RANGE '09 blk. Ken-
more Elite Elec. free-
standing w/glass top,
convection oven &
warming drawer,
used only 3 months.
$425/obo. Please
call 352-750-0659


805 Appliances
RANGE 30" white
Kitchen Aid. $75.
352-669-6642
REFRIGERATOR GE 23.6
cu.ft top freezer
$100. Almond
352-429-2573
REFRIGERATOR Kitchen
Aid, good cond.
$100. Please call
352-429-2742
REFRIGERATOR, 4ee-
msrc csmpact. liks

SOLD
STOVE apt. size kitchen,
gas, clean works
good. $95. Please
call 352-205-3887
STOVE, Whrlpool. Egcig

SOLD!
TOASTER/OVEN GE
counter top w/rotis-
serie. $20. Please
call 352-385-1830
WASHER Kenmore,
good cond. $99.
321-276-0930

606 Electronics
CELL PHONE Black Jack
II, Pink AT&T w/ac-
cessories. $75. Call
352-324-2559
CELL PHONE ,Sameun
Etrnt; AT&T touch

Fiee.$74 SOLD
SPEAKERS 4 Jensen
model STV880 &
Boston Acoustic.
$100. 551-9396
TELEVISION 12 Volt DC
or 110 AC, ideal for
a RV or Van. $30. Af-
ter 9am. 259-5629
TELEVISION 13" color
Sharp w/remote $20.
Please call
352-365-1355
TELEVISION 19" color
w/remote $80. obo
Please call
352-589-6626
TELEVISION 19" RCA,
color w/stand. Draw-
ers at bottom both
$40 Call 874-1862
TELEVISION 27" Sanyo
& 27" GE w/remotes
$35. takes both Call
352-348-9973
TELEVISION 27" Sony
w/remote & swivel
stand, 4 yrs. old.
$75. 352-326-8810
TELEVISION 52", RCA
Runs great. $200
Cash Firm. Call
352-625-3470
TELEVISION Panasonic
27", w/remote, ex-
cel. cond. $90. Call
352-787-6366
TELEVISION Philco 27"
colored. Asking $45.
Please call
325-343-5773
TYPEWRITER Sears new
in case Model
268.53501 $50. Call
352-569-4696
VHS TAPES (35) variety
includes some Disney
w/cases. $20. Call
407-221-5962
VIDEO GAME CHAIR
wireless w/accesso-
ries, PYRAMAT. $40.
352-504-1309

824 Children's
items
BOUNCE & SPIN ZEBRA
ride toy. Like new.
Asking $20. all
352-357-3996
CLOTHES boys, Ig. box
sizes 8/10, good
cond. $50. Please
call 352-357-6513
FOUR WHEELER Ya-
maha, 110 Ibs. max.
$100. Please call
352-483-0099
GIRLS CLOTHES size
10-12, shoes 3-5 &
toys. $100/obo. Call
352-750-1196
GIRLS CLOTHING size
med. $85. for all obo
Please call
352-753-2819
HIGHCHAIR, restaurant
style, dark wood,
w/clean dinner cover.
$35. 352-751-6196
PLAYPENS (2) Pack-N-
Play Graco & Baby
Trend case & sheets.
$30. 352-750-2842
RIDING TOYS Bounce &
Spin Zebra" & Musi-
cal Sit & Spin". $25.
352-751-6196

WALKER, car seat, bal-
ance seat, jumper,
bath tub. For a Girl.
$75. 352-308-6623


825 Building
Supplies/
Materials

CABINET/DRAWER HAN-
DLES (39), Amerock
blk. nickel. $45.
352-223-3678

CERAMIC TILES 10
boxes wall, white,
4.25x4.25, 15sf/box.
$69. 942-0048

GARAGE DOORS (2) 10'
W x 7' H standard,
code. Asking $595.
352-365-2151


025 Building
Supplies/
Materials
HAND RAILS (2) poplar
16' unfinished $50.
Call 937-726-6235
HOUSE PAINT, 5 gal-
lons, high quality, la-
tex, different colors.
$15. 352-735-3168
SINKS (3) 19" round
drop ins, white,
w/faucets & drains.
$99. 352-750-2842
SLIDING DOORS (2) mir-
rored, for closet, 24"
x 80". Asking $25.
352-343-8913
TOILET American Stan-
dard, bisque. Asking
$30. Please call
352-787-3162,
TOILET, white, standard
size, clean, works.
$35. Please call
Dave 352-255-7623

629 Flea
Markets/Auctions

TOOL AUCTION
Sat. Aug. 14th. 10am
Blake's Auction's
214 S. 2nd St.
Leesburg 636-4082
Come Or Bid Online!
www.blakesauctions.com
AU4079 AB2893

830 Garage Sales
CLERMONT MOVING
SALE Sat & Sun
8-2PM, 12629 Kath-
erine Circle .Off An-
derson Hill. Every-
thing goes

835 Garden
BLOWER gas, works
great. $50. Call
352-205-3887
CANNALILILES in 3
gallon can. Only $5.
Call 352-728-4913
EDGER hand held, gas,
works great. $55.
352-205-3887
EDGER MTD Briggs
Stratton 2hp, runs
good. Asking $50.
352-750-5990
HEDGE TRIMMER gas,
works great $50.
352-205-3887
LAWN MOWER 4.5 hp,
self propelled. $95.
352-348-5843
LAWN MOWER 6.5hp
Snapper, self pro-
pelled walk behind
$40 obo. 343-5964
LAWN MOWER Crafts-
man 7hp, 21",
w/bagger. Asking
$75. 352-365-1723
LAWN MOWER MR
Door: L13O auto,
1"' cut 22hp Koh6or,
'0 no'w;9 $900 SOLD!
CLASSIFIED WORK!
LAWN MOWER,self pro-
pelled, gas engine
works great $60.
352-205-3887
LAWN TRACTOR. Bo-
lens, 38 in. cut. Like
new. Only $725
obo. 352-728-4913
MOWING DECK 48"
Murray good cond
$125 Please call
352-568-2804
NAUTICAL SOLAR
LIGHTS custom
made to order. $25.
Kevin 352-589-1373
PATIO CHAIR Resin
Adirondack. $5.
352-455-2644
POLE CHAIN SAW

$49-SOLD!
PUSH MOWER. 22 in.
gas engine large
wheels $50.
352-205-3887
RAIN BARREL $39.95.
Please call
352-394-7788
RIDING MOWER Snap-
per 28" lOhp needs
engine work $100.

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

TREES, 7 Golden Rain
& lots ferns. U dig $10
all. 352-324-3025
WEED EATER, like new
used once. Asking
$32.50. Please Call
352-787-4579
WEED WACKER string


trimmer gas, runs
great $40. Please
call 352-205-3887
WEEDEATER Stihl
FS80R, runs great,
$75. Fruitland Park
352-787-2819

840 Guns

BERETTA Me1dI El 05
B, 25 galibFr, gold
trim, 4xtraclip. $300
4-SOLD

BULLETS 270 Winches-
ter ammo. 130 grain
nosier $15. Tavares,
864-963-0331












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


Friday, August 13, 2010


840 Guns
MARLIN Camp 9 Car-
bine, still in carton
from factory. $450.
Call 352-408-4357
PISTOL Walther P22,
New in box. $375
Cash. Call Doug
352-245-1441 or
352-445-4099
RIFLE Winchester lever
action, Model 94-44
Magnum. $475.
Cash. Call Doug at
352-245-1441 or
352-445-4099
RUGER Red Hawk 7.5"
barrel, 44 mag, First
Run 4 digit serial
number, org. box &
shipping box. $500.
352-603-4691
SHOTGUN dbl. barrel 16
gauge J. Stevens
$165 Please call
352-406-1595
SMITH & WESSON e-
v rlvor 15; -alibOr,
Modl 1050. $500
ebe. SOLD!

649 Medical
BACK BRACES (2) New,
med. & Ig. $40 for
both. Please call
352-435-0191
BED SIDE COMMODE/
SHOWER CHAIR
Good Cond. $25
352-483-2642
HOSPITAL BED elec.,
excel. cond. $125.
352-516-9288


649 Medical
DIABETIC SHOES men's
10 1/2 med. blk.,
Velcro straps. New.
$90. 352-753-1834
HANDICAP RAMP dura-
ble 4' suitcase style,
excel. cond. $100.
352-409-0400
MOTORIZED CHAIR
Merits needs batter-
ies. Asking $275.
352-787-9467
SCOOTER CHAIR. Pride
Jet 3. Must sell. Only
$425 obo Must sell.
352-728-4913
SCOOTER LIFT elec. for
back of vehicle.
$350 Cash Firm.
352-625-3470
SCOOTER, 2001 Rally
Power. Fairly good
cond. $100 Call
352-406-2611
SCOOTER/POWERCHAIR
CARRIERS, New and
Used, attach to hitch,
starting at $250 with
warranty, installation
avail. 352-217-3437
WALKER Good shape.
$50. Please call
352-365-2252
WALKER. g 1
As soldOL!
CLASSIFIED WORK!

WALKING CANE alum.
Asking $10. Please
call 352-365-2252


649 Medical
WHEELCHAIR motorized.
Merits. Like new,
was $5,995. First
$675 cash.
321-246-4371

WHEELCHAIR w/leg
rests. Good shape.
$75. 978-6346 and
343-6608

850 Computers
& Equip
GAMING MOUSE Lo-
gitech G500, new in
box. $50. Please call
352-259-9641
LAPTOP Dell Latitude
C810 15", 1.13Ghz,
20 Gig, XP Pro. $100
352-233-7058
PRINTER All-In-One Hp
Model F4140. Asking
$30. Please call
352-314-9537

PRINTER HP Photo
Smart C6300 all in
one series, wireless.
$75. 352-787-5764
WIRELESS KEYBOARD &
mouse w/2 speakers
$35. Please call
352-435-4669

851 Articles
Wanted

BICYCLE 3 wheel dam-
aged, used or needs
repair. 978-6346 or
352-343-6608


851 Articles
Wanted
BOOK CASES, 6', 36" X
48"W. Please call
352-408-0085 leave
message.

852 Articles
For Sale
AIR CONDITIONER sm.
window unit 5500
BTU 110V $50. Call
352-742-0789
AQUARIUM/ TERRARIUM
show tank 55 gallon
w/light, excel. cond.
$50. 352-430-0222
ARMY KEVLAR HELMET,
Vietnam era good
cond. Asking $75.
352-551-8798
AVON PRODUCTS bath,
face & perfumes
$100 takes all.
352-323-4898
BOOKS (200+) By top
selling authors $100
takes all. Call
352-323-4898
BOOKS -14), 10- t

osnd. Fro8! Wild
weed- GONE!
BOOKS 100 + paper &
hardback most ro-
mance, good cond.
$25 all. 357-0766
BOOKS gardening, 3
boxes. $30. Call
352-315-4234


052 Articles
For Sale
BOWLING BALL 16 Ibs
& BAG. $30.
Call 352-978-7461
BURGLAR ALARM All at-
tachments, new in
box. Asking $95.
352-793-5741
CHAIN 20' 5/16" &
binder $30. Call
352-314-2981
CHANDELIER w/6 lights,
gold & matching
double wall light.
$45/obo. 357-8549
CLOCK Grandmother
style, battery oper-
ated $60. Call
352-343-9344
CLOCK LIGHT Michelob
& vintage Budweiser.
Asking $100. Call
352-551-8798
CLOTHES, Boys size 10,
7 pair of name brand
jeans, excel. cond.
$25. 352-874-6959
CLOTHES, Boys size 12,
5 pair of name brand
jeans, (3 new). $25.
352-874-6959
COMFORTER SET king
w/sheets. $25. Ox-
ford area. Please call
352-267-8056
COMFORTER SET king,
Crown Crafts w/win-
dow cornices. $50.
352-751-5355


052 Articles
For Sale
COMFORTER SET queen
w/sheets. $20. Ox-
ford area. Please call
352-267-8056
COMFORTER SET, King
maroon. Like new
just out of the box.
$100. 589-7117
COOKBOOKS (50) Hard-
cover. Asking $90.
Please call
352-748-3580
FINE CHINA 80 pc.,
Service for 12. White
w/silver trim. $100
obo 352-357-1193
DISHES Blue Willow &
misc pieces $100
obo Please call
352-787-6855
DOLL'S from '50's &
'60's, all kinds. $100
for all. Please call
352-483-1228
EVENING GOWN Silver,
size 13/14. $50.
352-504-6680
EXTENSION LADDER
alum. 20'. $75.
352-435-0191
FAN, &49 h:gh .#velo ,
thcrmsHtat. $10
SOLD!

FIREWOOD some hard-
wood & some mixed
$35 Please call
352-343-9344


052 Articles
For Sale
GEL BATTERIES (2) U-,
fits power chairs or
lawn mowers. CASH!
$100. 365-1437
HOT WATER HEATER 40
gallon 5 yrs. old
$100 Please call
352-323-8079
JACKET ladies med.
3/4" purple suede.
$30. Please call
352-259-3522
MAGAZINE RACK
wood. Asking $20.
Call 352-430-1090
MOBILE HOME STEPS
metal frame & wood
risers 39"Hx41"W.
$100. 978-7461
NASCAR TICKETS (2)
BRISTOL, Aug. 20 &
21. Face Vaule
$365. Sell $300.
Call 352-504-1855
NURSING SCRUBS ae-
prsox. 50 XL6L.
Asking $50. PIRCa:
"a SOLD
PLACE SETTING for 8,
porcelain. $25/obo.
352-409-0299
PORTA-POTTY for Boat-
ing or Camping, used
once. $25. Call
352-434-5395
PUNCH BOWL, cut de-
sign glass bowl, plat-
ter & 12 cups. $40.
352-455-8755


052 Articles
For Sale
QUILT Wedding Ring
queen hand sewn &
quilted. Asking $100.
352-787-4686
RECORDS (48) great
LP $38. take all
Call 352-589-1686
RECORDS vintage 33's
from 1920's-1950's
over 60. $50 takes
all. 352-753-8361
RECORDS vintage 33's
from 1920's-1950's
over 60. $50 takes
all. 352-753-8361
REFRIGERATOR DOLLY
w/strap, good tires.
$50. Please call
352-323-1643
RIDING MOWERS
Craftsman 22 HP
46" Automatic, good
cond. $550. obo,
Snapper- 11 HP 30"
runs good $300. obo
352-366-4701
RUG SHAMPOOER
Sears. Asking $20.
Call 352-430-1090
RUG w/fruit design.
Good cond. for
kitchen/dining area.
$70. 352-357-9305
SEWING MACHINE
old, portable, mint
cond., case. Asking
$95. 352-793-5741
SHEETS king size,
good cond. $20. Call
352-259-3522


052 Articles
For Sale
SHOE'S Men's new ET
Wright, size 11A,
Crown Wing-Tip slip
on $35. 259-0680
SHOES Name Brands, 2
pairs, New sport &
casual 9-9 1/2. $20.
Otto 352-787-7994
SINK 33" dbl. stainless
steel w/faucets good
cond. $50. Call
352-323-8079
SPRAYER 25 gallon 12
volt. $100. Please call
352-742-8412
STEPLADDER 6' alum.
$30. Firm. Leesburg
352-728-6581
SWING 3 person w/can-
opy converts to bed,
brand new. $100.
352-459-1353
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 Eureka green
good cond. $20.
352-561-1812
VACUUM Filter Queen
D33 w/attachments,
power head. $50.
352-324-6032
WATER CHILLER Elkay,
brand new. $99 obo.
352-217-5104


052 Articles
For Sale
VACUUM Royal 880,
Commercial Grey
Blue. $30. Please
call 352-324-6032
VACUUM Sears Ken-
more canister, like
new. Asking $95.
352-787-2774
VENT FAN over the
stove, white, good
cond. $30 obo Call
352-323-8079

WALL BRACKET to hold
up to 100lbs LCD TV.
$40 Firm! Leesburg
352-728-6581

WATCH ladies Rolex
replica, vintage, cos-
tume jewelry. $100
all. Cash. 321-6158

WEDDING DRESS de-
signer, Beautiful,
w/extras. Paid $500.
$95. 352-343-5249

WOMAN'S SHORT
SHORTS Nike, XL, al-
most new. $10
FIRM! 874-5528

WORK BENCH 6' Cus-
tom Built Wood,
New. $60. Please
call 352-343-7201

WORK BOOTS, men's, 8
pr, incl.steel toe, 10
1/2 & 11 excel.
cond. $40 874-1862


B12











Friday, August 13, 2010


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


855 Musical
Instruments
KEYBOARD electronic &
stand. Casio, new
cond. w/manual $95.
352-267-1997
KEYBOARD w/stand, ex-
cel. cond. battery or
electric operated.
$75. 352-314-3073

880 Office
Furniture/
Supplies
COMPUTER DESK cus-
tom build 60"Lx25"
Wx32"H $100 Call
352-326-9419
COMPUTER DESK
w/drawer hutch blk 2
mo. new $30. Please
Call 352-857-0284
COMPUTER DESK, white
washed oak.
20"x36"x56". $70.
Call 352-323-8818
FILE CABINET 2
drawer, metal, beige.
$25. 352-735-1769
OFFICE DESK, 2 draw-
ers very good cond..
$45. 352-874-1829
or 352-874-5870.

874 Exercise
Equipment
ANKLE BANDS TKO Fit-
ness with 20
weights, used once.
$20. 352-343-8913
ELLIPTICAL MACHINE
works, great shape.
$90. Please call
352-250-1913
EXERCISER CHAIR
Malibu Pilatso, 3 vid

SOLD!
HOME GYM like new
cond. w/leg machine
& extra's. $600.
352-342-4818
TREADMILL
Asking $45.
Call 352-343-5773

875 Sports/
Recreation
AIR HOCKEY TABLE Dy-
namo 4x8, good
cond. $150/obo. Call
352-267-4531
BICYCLE 26" Huffy
Surf Side. $40.
352-223-5990
BICYCLE 3 wheel rebuilt
big seat and basket.
$150. 978-6346
and 343-6608
BICYCLE ; 'ho1 geed
sltapq ;$50!obo.
SOLD!
BICYCLE ladies, new,
standard $75. Call
352-365-1073
BICYCLE Mongoose
20" like new $451
Call 352-753-1728
BICYCLE
Vintage. Good cond.
Asking $100. Please
call 352-504-6406
BICYCLE, ladies. 21
speed Schwinn 26
in. excel. cond. $50
Call 352-324-3200
GOLF BALLS used, good
cond. Asking $5 for
30 balls. Please call
352-223-1498
GOLF CLUBS, 3 iron
thru SW, driver, 3
wood, putter. $75
352-245-0716
JACOBSON '87, 16'
Pop-Up, a/c, heat &
stove. $800/obo.
352-874-4535


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
gas, Shp. $100. Call
352-751-5355


885 Tools/
Machinery
AIR COMPRESSOR, 2
hp, vertical tank, 21
gal. 125 psi, works
great $95.
352-205-3887

BATTERY Dewalt 12
volt. Good cond. $10
obo. Call
352-408-1576
CEMENT MIXER elec.,
like new, Red Lion, 3
1/2 cuft capacity,
1/3 hp motor, heave
gauge drum. Paid
$425. Asking $250.
Howey-ln-The-Hills
352-324-3122
DRILL PRESS (bench)
heavy duty w/keyless
chuck & drill vice,
like new paid $320
sell $150. 430-0222
DRILL PRESS. Delta
Shop Master, barely
used. $100 FIRM!
352-321-0357
GENERATOR 5500
Watts, like new.
$325. Please call
352-552-6962
MITER SAW 10" De-
Walt, excel, cond.
Asking $80. Please
call 352-793-9022
MITER SAW Black &
Decker works great
only $40. Call
352-552-4098
SPRAY PAINTING EQUIP.
Graco, gun, 2 hoses,
3 tips & more. $80.
352-787-3563
TABLE SAW Craftsman
10" w/fence, miter &
stand. $75. Please
call 352-793-4747
TOOL AUCTION
Sat. Aug. 14th. 10am
Blake's Auction's
214 S. 2nd St.
Leesburg 636-4082
Come Or Bid Online!
www.blakesauctions.com
AU4079 AB2893
WORK BENCH 7' Cus-
tom Built Wood,
New. $70. Please
call 352-343-7201




800
Real Estate
For Rent



805 Houses
Furnished
LAKE PANASOFFKEE
sm. furn. 1br. cot-
tage, W/D, $650 mo.
+ $300 dep. incl.
util. Non-smoking.
No pets. Call
352-418-3003
808 Houses
Unfurnished
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/lba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
FRUITLAND PARK 3/2/1
Duplex, nearly new,
Lawn care included.
Appl. $775.
352-874-5966
FRUITLAND PARK, 3/2
fenced yard, brand
new floors/ kitchen/
appliances. $ 800.00
month, $800 secu-
rity. 352-321-8349

GROVELAND 3/2.5/2
car garage. All new.
$900 per month.
352-551-4890

LADY LAKE. 3/2 3 story,
private island, very
quiet & private, water
incl. Must have good
ref. $700 mo. 40077
Myrtle Ln. 32159.
Call 305-970-5379


808 Houses
Unfurnished
HICKORY HOLLOW RD
LEESBURG
3/1 on 1/2 acre with
workshop/storage
$649.00 per mo. with
$300 security
VISIT
OTTOEBEYER.COM
Call 352-669-2253
Ask for Cindy
Other homes available


Country home for rent
on ranch. $900 mo.
Ideal for older couple.
Contact: Richard
407-754-6633
LEESBURG 2/1 1812
High St. CHA fenced
yard, Ig. scrn porch
$625/mo. + dep. MT
DORA Lg. 2/2/1.
CHA, $775/mo +
dep. 727-343-7343
or 352-874-4064 or
386-479-6407
LEESBURG New 3/2 Lg.
lot, great location,
near schools & shop-
ping. $1,050/mo.
Owner Financing.
Call 352-267-4809

2/1 duplex, $750.
Call Mike. All Avail.
Now 483-6746
MT DORA 3/2/1 remod-
eled home, tiled
throughout, dining
area, util. rm. fitted
kitchen w/appl., scrn
porch, garage, 2
driveways, central
heat & air, Ig. fenced
backyard, quiet
cul-de-sac, conser-
vation to rear.
$895/mo + deposit
required. Section 8
Welcome 360-5592

Clermont 1 br CUTE
apt. clean, incl. yd &
water $600.00
Clermont 2br lakeview
home-downtown
$775.00
Clermont 3br PET
FRIENDLY home
$900.00 Fenced
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 4br, 2bath
Large screen lanai -
Jacuzzi $1,200.00
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
TAVARES 3/2 w/carport
on canal to the Dead
River. Blue Gill Dr.
$775 mo. 978-3382
TAVARES. 3/2 w/back
porch & carport.
$900 mo + $900
security. Please call
352-504-1646
UMATILLA 3/2 Fisher-
man's Dream dbl. lot
on Lake Nicatoon
newly remodeled. For
Rent or For Sale.
$700/mo. Sale price
$99K. Fred
561-212-8627


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


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

EUSTIS
1 & 2 BR
Green Rated
Energy Efficient
North CR. 19A
352-357-7332

EUSTIS
1 & 2 BR
Water & Sewer
Included
North CR. 19A
352 352-357-7332

EUSTIS
New 1 & 2 BR.
North CR 19A
Near Publix
352 57-7332
LEESBURG (2) 1/1
$275-$400 mo.,
close to downtown.
No pets/smoking.
352-787-6187
LEESBURG 2 & 3 br
apts. & duplexes.
Rents from $550.
FREE Month! Call
352-350-7109
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, $200 1st
mo. 2/1 w/laundry.
No pets. $525/mo.,
$400 sec. 551-6772
LEESBURG. Very nice in
town 2/2 condo.
$670 mo. Avail Sept
1st. 321-2885 leave
a message






MT. DORA charming Ig.
1/1 + computer
room. 6142 Close
Ct. Ref. $525 mo.
352-669-8855 or
352-360-8594























808
Apartments
Furnished

Fully furn. 1 &, 2 br
Mobiles. Includes:
elec. cable, lawn,
sewer & trash. Monthly
$825 $975. Inquire
about Senior discount
352-446-4253

TAVARES 1 br/1 ba,
$330 bi-wkly, all until.
plus cable & Wi-Fi.
321 W. Lanthe St.
352-669-0961.

TAVARES. 1BR fully
furn. until included.
$799 mo.
407-947-3477


808
Apartments
Furnished
TWIN PALMS MARINA
ON LAKE GRIFFIN
IN FRUITLAND PARK
Fully furn. 1 &, 2 br
Mobiles. Includes: until ,
1st Wk $50 security
deposit.
Call for details.
352-446-4253
UMATILLA lake front,
Lake Yale, travel
trailer or motor
home, furnished, 1
bedroom $125/wk, 2
bedrooms $150/wk.
no security, no dep.
352-669-0000
UMATILLA Studio $550.
1 br $575/mo. util
incl. No Pets.
352-250-4711

809 Roommate
Wanted
EUSTIS- Roomate de-
sired: House, forest
pool. $358/mo. Non
smoking. Leave msg
352-357-5284

SILVER SPRINGS. Must
have job, sober at-
mosphere, any ages,
background check,
$325 mo. + $200
dep. 352-625-3470
WILDWOOD, Continental
Country Club, retired
gentleman desires to
share home. Renter
would have master
BR & bath, full ac-
cess to kitchen,
laundry room & golf
cart. Free phone &
TV service. Very rea-
sonable rate.
399-2063 or
352-250-7231

810 Duplexes
CLERMONT/
W. HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
1br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898
LADY LAKE for sale
$129,900 STAYS
RENTED Call
352-255-8664
LEESBURG, $200 1st
mo. 2/1 w/laundry.
No pets. $525/mo.,
$400 sec. 551-6772

811
Condos/Townho
uses
LEESBURG, furn. 2/2
Royal Oaks Estate.
Gated w/pool. Good
credit a must! Spe-
cial offer $550 mo.
352-267-0342

812 Rooms to
Rent
GROVELAND, females
preferred 2 rooms,
ranging between
$325/mo. incl. util.
407-429-4290

LEESBURG. 3 rooms in
Lg. house in down-
town. Free util. ac, 2
full baths, cable &
internet avail. Live
large for a small
price. $260 per mo
per person. Call
352-459-9420

MONTVERDE, $350 in-
cludes utilities,
shared bath. Please
call 352-242-8256

OKAHUMPKA. Room
w/ac & heat. Private
entrance. $350 mo
+ dep. 504-8369


813 Homes
To Share

LADY LAKE, near Airport
Rd. towards Harbor
Hills, 3/2.5, own
bath/bedroom & full
use of house. $400
mo. 407-427-8027


813 Homes
To Share
LEESBURG Christian
lady to share home
with the same. $400
a month incl. all util.
352-408-6909

LEESBURG Silver Lake
area. Close to mall.
Full privileges. Must
love animals. $375
+ shared util. Call
352-326-3229

819
Manufactured
Homes Rental
ALTOONA 2/1 $495/mo
+ $400 deposit.
352-636-6800 or
352-735-2071
ALTOONA, Park Model.
$360/mo. + $300
dep. 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
$550. mo. New car-
pet & vinyl. No pets.
Call 352-617-1999
GRAND ISLAND SUN
LAKE ESTATES 2/2
55+ community
$550/mo + 1 mo.
security dep. in-
cludes cable, golf,
pools, club house
marina & more. Call
708-204-6906
GROVELAND. 3/2 near
US 27 & turnpike.
$625 mo, 1st last &
security. 242-2734
LADY LAKE 2/1 CHA,
W/D hook-up.
$450/mo. No Pets.
Homeowners Realty.
352-728-2818
LADY LAKE 2/2, Ex-
tended living room,
W/D, 1/8 mi to Lake
Griffin boat launch 2
porches 2 carports,
No pets $600 mo. w/
lease + dep.
352-552-6267
LEESBURG, in The Plan-
tation. 2/2 furn. living
room, heated and a/c
in lanai. Laundry
room. $950 mo. Call
352-728-6189
LEESBURG/WILDWOOD
2/1 CHA remodeled
& nice $450 mo.
352-748-0678
PAISLEY 2/2 $500. mo.
$300. deposit no
pets. Please Call
321-377-2716


900
Real Estate
For Sale


803 Homes
For Sale

LEESBURG 4br/2ba
NO MONEY DOWN!
Own now. $988 mo.
352-575-1547


WILDWOOD 2 homes in
Continental Country
Club, 1/1 asking
$37,000 2/1, Asking
$12,500. Will rent
for $575 incl. all util.
Call 904-200-0316


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/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$375/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special
2br/1 ba
From $500 down
---$$400/month$$---
Jean 407-932-0898

NEW & PRE-OWNED
Lowest Prices Ever!
$5000 Below Cost!
On Existing Models
Call: Baird Homes
352-787-1988

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/ land
For Sale
BUSHNELL. 2/2 mobile
home on 2 ac. Good
loc. Poss. owner fi-
nancing $65,000.
352-793-7710

LAKE PANASOFFKEE
2/1 mobile home on
lot. Good retirement
or starter home.
Poss. owner financ-
ing. $39,000.
352-793-7710




1100
Recreation



1101 Boats
BASS BOAT '04 Tracker
18.5' alum., 60 hp,
4 stroke Eng., low
hrs., excel, cond.
$6,500. Please call
352-314-2785
BOAT STORAGE
Venetian Cove Marina
352-728-9870

FISHING BOAT, '77 fi-
berglass. 15 ft.
w/trolling motor. Re-
cently overhauled. 25
hp, Evinrude. Trailer
incl. $1,500 obo.
352-742-2514

FLOATING DOCK
6'X16' TREATED
WOOD.
ALL GALVANIZED
HARDWARE. $1,695.
KITS ALSO AVAILABLE.
352-343-4108
GHEENOE wide body
15', w/trolling motor,
like new. $750. Call
352-326-4498

HURRICANE '92, 24'
Deck Boat w/trailer.
200hp Yamaha. Ex-
cel. cond. $7,750.
Owner getting old.
352-728-0966

PONTOON '05 Topic
Avalon, 8 passenger,
50 hp Yamaha 4
stroke, less then 350
hrs., radio, depth
finder, ladder, table,
changing room, eve-
rything you need,
plus '06 Trailer.
$11,850. Please call
352-748-2656

PONTOON 20' '05 Ava-
lon Fish In Fun.
50hp, 250/hrs.
$12,000 308-7419

PONTOON 20' Bass
Buggy, 50hp, awning
w/trailer. $3,850.
352-406-2203

PONTOON 20', 06 Tus-
cany, like new, 40
hp, Yamaha, 4 stroke
68 hrs. $10,000.
352-483-2664


1101 Boats
PONTOON ylvan
', W5h p trolling
noods-a-bath-
$1,005 9 irm. Call
SOLD

SUNSET BAY '07 19 ft
pontoon. Excel.
shape. $16,000. Call
352-357-1654

1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
FISH DEPTH FINDER
Hummingbird Wide
portable. Asking
$50. 352-223-1498
OUTBOARD MOTOR Ev-
inrude 15hp needs
tune-up $100 Call
352-857-4719

1150 RV&
Campers
CAMPER Slide In, com-
pletely reworked in-
side & out, air, fridge
& more. $1,000.
352-753-3545

COACHMAN Sentra 25',
cream puff cond.
Asking $10,000.
352-742-0927
CONSIGNMENTS
WANTED
Boats, RV's, ATV's,
Motor Homes, Jeeps,
Trailers, Tractors, etc.
Big Boys Toys
2316 W. Main St.
Leesburg
352-516-2400
HITCHHIKER 34' fifth
wheel '98. w/2 slide
rear bow window &
many extras.
$9,500. 459-9041
JACOBSON '87, 16'
Pop-Up, a/c, heat &
stove. $800/obo.
352-874-4535
TRAVEL TRAILER 26',
sleeps 6, remodeled,
new fridge., build in
microwave, air.
$3,000/obo. Please
call 352-323-1720
WILDERNESS '00 38'
long. Set up in a 55+
park. Furn, 2/1,
$5,000. Please call
352-742-0234

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos
ANY JUNK CAR Cash
paid, up to $500.
FREE PICK UP!
Call 352-445-3909
BUICK '95 Skylark, good
running cond. A/C &
radio $1,000 Call
352-978-4615
BUICK '98 LeSabre
low miles. $5,810
800-313-9787
CADILLAC DHS '00 ex-
tra clean 169K mi.
$5,500 FIRM call
352-314-2557
CHEVROLET '04 Coupe
Cavalier. $6,410.
Please call
800-313-9787
CHRYSLER '00 Cirrus
Low miles. $4,810.
800-313-9787
CHRYSLER '06 Sebring,
low miles. $8,870.
Please call
800-313-9787

CHRYSLER PT Cruiser
Convertible, silver
w/blk. top, turbo.
$11,870. Please call
800-313-9787

DODGE '08 Avenger
$11,860
800-313-9787

FORD TAURUS '04 new
tires runs great 88K
mi, cold air, auto,
clean $4,999 obo
Call 352-323-4898

JEEP 89 Wrangler, 6
cyl, auto., a/c, 4x4.
$3,500/obo. Call
352-793-7617

KIA '08 Rio, Great Gas
Milage.$11,460
800-313-9787


1205 Autos
KIA SEPHIA '98 5
speed, 4 cyl. 4 door,
A/C 118K mi red,
runs good $1,500
Call 352-347-1090
LINCOLN Navigator,
Low miles. $9740. Call
800-313-9787
MALIBU 'LS '97 3.1 V6
auto, a/c, cruise,
new tires excel inside
& out. Senior one
owner car $2,700
FIRM 352-602-4228
MERCEDES Benz '91,
Extra Nice, Extra
Bargin. $2,785.
352-406-6422
PONTIAC '99
Bonneville, 4 door,
runs great.
$3995 SPECIAL

FORD '00 F150 Lariat
Ext. cab, 4x4,
leather, loaded
$9895 SPECIAL
CORVETTES
3 To Choose
2 Convertible,
1 Hardtop
YOU PICK! $9995

DODGE '99 Ram
Conversion Van
Nice Van! Must See!
$3995 SPECIAL

CHEVY '03 Trailblazer
LS, 6 cyl., Auto
Immaculate
$10,695 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
PONTIAC '06 G6 Coupe
Silver. $11,780.
Please call
800-313-9787
TOYOTA '09 Camry
$13,480. Please call
800-313-9787

1200 Aviation

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
FOUR WHEELER. Polaris
330, 2x4 Excel.
shape. $2,200 obo
352-638-6793
HARLEY DAVIDSON '01,
XLH883, 22k mi.,
good shape, lot's of
chrome. Black/Gold,
windshield (quick re-
lease), Mustang
seats, saddle bags,
Screamin Eagle II ex-
haust, new tires.
$3,500. Must Sell!
352-217-8649
SCOOTER '05 Yamaha
Zuma, 50 cc, motor-
cycle endorsement
not required, very
good cond. $899.
352-504-5662
SCOOTER 2008 Helix
Clone. 5K mi. 250cc.
$2,200. Good
Shape, Red.
980-275-4565
SUZUKI SAVAGE 650,
'95 mint cond 6K mi.
$2,850 obo Call
352-426-1633

1230 Vans
FORD '96 DMC Conver-
sion, new 351 Eng.
less then 2000 mi.,
two tone blue & sil-
ver, excel. body,
good air & tires.
$4,800. Please call
937-543-8820
1235 S U V
GEO '91 Tracker, 4x4,
5 speed, a/c. $1,595.
352-348-5843
TOYOTA 4-Runner Lim-
ited, real good cond.
$9,310. Please call
800-313-9787


1240 Trucks
Light Duty

FORD '02 F150 Crew
Cab. $9,410
800-313-9787


1240 Trucks
Light Duty
FORD '90 E350 box van
14' overhead door,
V8, auto over drive,
great cond. $2,850
Call 352-205-3887

1247 Trailers
BOX TRAILER enclosed
excel shape.
6'xl10'x4'. $450
CASH FIRM. Call
352-625-3470

BOX TRAILER enclosed
wooden, metal top
excel shape 4'x8'x6'.
$450 Cash Firm!
352-625-3470
MINI UTILITY TRAILER
w/toolbox '09 like
new $350. Call
352-406-1595
TRAVEL TRAILER. 28 ft
5th wheel excl. cond
w/trailer hitch in-
stalled. $3,200 obo
352-638-6793
UTILITY TRAILER-4'x8'
good 8" tires, lights,
deck & rails $285.
Call 352-205-3887

1284 Auto
Parts
Accessory
BRAKE CONTROLLER
Tekonsha Voyager
9030. Sell $55. Call
Tom 352-728-3725
CANVAS COVER custom
made snap on for a
Silverado 6' bed.
$50. 352-457-6858
COVER HARD TOP
69"x78" GMC/Chevy
'03, '10. $450
cash. 669-3849
FUEL PUMP MODULE
for '97 Chevrolet
Van. $100/obo. Call
352-750-9363
HITCH Class 2 fits
03-'10 GMC or
Chevy pickup. $175
cash. 669-3849
HUBCAPS, Cadillac 4
in good shape. $25 all.
352-324-3025
RIM Mustang 5 Star
Pony.(2). $100.
352-360-3335
RIMS (4) '06 Suzuki
alum. mags. 15", 4
lug, good shape.
$100. 552-3000
TIRE & RIM (1) gold 4
lug, Fits HONDA,
ACURA, 195/15. $20
352-742-0894
TIRES (4) 215/70R/15
Multi Mile Matrix Ra-
dial. Only 325 mi.
Like New. Must See!
$175. Please call
352-728-5053
TIRES (4), Bridgestone
Turanza good tread
P235/65/R17. only
$85. 352-246-9948
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
CHARGER 36 volts, Club
Car. Asking $145.
Please call
352-324-3348
CLUB CAR '90 rear
seat, side curtains.
$1,500. Please call
352-589-1479
CLUB CAR '95 lights,
charger, newer bat-
teries, runs great.
$995. 324-3348
E-Z GO '93 rear seat,
new batteries, side
curtains, headlights,
excel. cond $1,450
Call 352-483-3117
WHEELS chrome, New,
mounted w/DOT
tires. $400 for Set.
Call 352-750-4828
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


Hurry to get in on the act!



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LAKE & SUMTER


eal Estate


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


Friday, August 13, 2010


Daily Commercial/South Lake Press


C SECTION


MORRIS REALTY AND INVESTMENTS



This 2,000 square-foot


home has a pool and spa


This home features three bedrooms, two baths, and a pool area overlooking the golf course.


ERA TOM GRIZZARD REALTY


There's plenty to offer in

this well-maintained home


In Harbor Hills, own a lifestyle in this
gated golfing community. Light and bright
is the best way to describe this home. The
sun shines bright through almost every
room of this open floor plan. The home
features three bedrooms, two baths plus a
den, boasting a total of more than 2,000
square feet of living space and situated on
more than a half acre of land. Tile through-
out the entire home makes for easy mainte-
nance and clean up. Once you enter this
home, you'll fall in love with the open liv-
ing area overlooking the large screened
enclosure and the pool/spa area overlook-
ing the golf course and pond in the back


yard. The large open kitchen has plenty of
cabinet space and stainless steel appliances
overlooking a kitchen nook and separate
sitting area. Retreat to the large master bed-
room which features his-and-her walk-in
closets, separate his-and-her vanities, a gar-
den tub, and a separate shower stall. Sliders
lead to the pool area from the living room,
kitchen, and master bedroom. Start making
your dreams come true and make the grand
escape today. Call Kim Ducharme at Morris
Realty and Investments, 352-874-5906 for
more information or to schedule a showing
on this home. You won't be disappointed!


This updated home is located on a premi-
um lot in Plantation. There are no rear
neighbors at this two-bedroom, two-bath
and den home that's on an immaculate lot
with palms, ornamentals, water fountain
and flowering plants. The long driveway
leads you to double-car garage. Once you
enter, you will find cathedral ceilings, a din-
ing and living room. The updated kitchen
has granite countertops, stainless steel appli-
ances, brushed-nickel sink and faucet. It's
wallpapered, with pull-out shelving, new fix-
tures and solar tube. The eat-in kitchen area
has ceramic-tile floors. The inside utility
room is equipped with newer appliances and
shelving. The master suite boasts custom
closets, granite countertops, brushed-nickel


faucets/hardware, solar tube, a large walk-in
closet and vanity area. Guest bedroom has
custom valances. All rooms have TV outlets
including the screened covered porch. The
garage has cabinets and a painted floor. The
covered screened lanai is 22'-by-10' and has
R-30 insulation, custom shades and a paint-
ed floor. There's an additional patio for
grilling and enjoying the gorgeous backyard.
The Plantation is a gated community which
has two 18-hole golf courses, three pools,
clubhouses, tennis courts, jacuzzis, a restau-
rant, fitness center and loads of activities to
keep you busy. There are also many lakes
for your fishing pleasure. Just listed at
$174,500. Call Cindy Wheeler at 255-6032
ERA Tom Grizzard Realty.


This pool home has two master bedrooms, a screened lanai and a spa.


This home features two bedrooms, two baths, a den and a covered screened porch.


PAL REALTY

This custom pool home

has everything you'd want
This custom home with a large screened features dual vanities, a walk-in shower,
pool and spa is in a cozy cul-de-sac with soaking tub, large walk-in closet and a linen
only eight homes, with pond frontage and closet. The guest master features tray ceiling,
conservation views. The enhanced landscap- dual vanities, walk-in shower and a walk-in
ing features palms and curbit. There's a dra- closet. There's a 60'-by-35' screened lanai
matic ceramic-tiled foyer entrance and 12- that's perfect for entertaining guests, as well
foot ceilings, dental crown molding, round- as a large heated pool and spa. Priced in the
ed corners, formal dining room, a great 300's.
room with access to the lanai, and a den The Plantation at Leesburg is an adult
with French doors. The kitchen features gated golf and tennis community with two
Corian counters, island snack bar, 42-inch manned gates, on-site restaurant, two golf
cabinets, under-cabinet lighting and a large courses, three clubhouses, three pools and
double-door pantry. It opens to the family much more. Stop by or call the sales office:
room. Other features are a decorative fin- PAL Realty, 25327 U.S. Hwy. 27, Suite 202,
ished driveway, a 2.5-car garage with cart Leesburg, 352-326-3626. See more pictures
door extended, coach lights, service door of #951 on our web site www.theplanta-
and attic storage. The main master bedroom tion.com


352-365-0221








LOOKING FOR THAT QUIET SPOT
ghini r Aunxious Make i1' rr 'i un & iruni.:hcd 21112II.A in
exoelltrlL LmLdltium! Quiet twiixr .,:rititijlv lli[ uffi'a a mafnna
U tli Chain Of LiAS flnMe,' WAw JAiMinattL ni i i'n hWilr, in WwA
bUTnirn lir.eplao & Ilmrmd ilChLni. 1p'1.ri" rMUm unirr haLt &
air,& a bIkyard thai open u up it, a treed area LB .4
$1 3,900

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 12PM-4PM
replapi, Enbrklim hur huik in
I;olf r k" e. ur 1Il q( i.- 1 late
:1 ~. I 'EI L I HoME
F',rrL 'SaMaIIoPalkh of
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I ', Weeuo t i ''steeesw i mb inedyearsofmortageleningex iwi tam


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










C2 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, August 13, 2010




PEP talk

Meritage Homes acquires Pam Whitmore, marketing manager at Located at Independence in Winter Hamilton model home will open in
Heritage Homes acquires Meritage Homes in the Orlando region, said Garden September, showcasing the latest in products
Windermere Landing with construction of new model homes at and design ideas for the Florida lifestyle.
Windermere Landing will start in the first ORLANDO Meritage Homes has started Meritage is building new three, four, five,
60 home sites quarter of next year and will be priced from construction of the Hamilton luxury model six and seven-bedroom homes at
the $200s. home base-priced from the $280s at Independence that range in size from 2,319
Located at Chase Road offApopka- For more information contact Pam Independence, located on S.R. 535 in Winter square feet of living space to 4,520 square
Vineland in Windermere Whitmore, Marketing Manager at 407-712- Garden. feet. Priced from the mid-$200s, these luxu-
8664. Heritage Homes in the Orlando region, said ry homes are loaded with features, including
ORLANDO Meritage Homes recently H the two story Hamilton model home offers 42" high male cabinets, granite kitchen
closed on the acquisition of Windermere Meritage Homes starts four bedrooms, two-and-a-half baths, a loft countertops, gas cooktops and concrete
Landing, a community of 60 single-family and study in its 3,239 square feet of living paver driveways
home sites located on the south side of COnstruction of 2-story space with a three-car tandem garage, a For more information, contact Pam
Chase Rd. just east of Apopka-Vineland Rd. swimming pool and family-sized patio. Whitmore, Marketing Manager, Meritage
near Windermere in southwest Orlando. Hamilton' model home Whitmore said the certified Energy Star Homes of Central Florida, 407-712-8664.


REAL ESTATE NEWS


Downtown Orlando
penthouse events center
at The Plaza North Tower
is open
ORLANDO The Downtown Orlando
penthouse events center, a 20,000 square
foot meeting facility located on the 16th
floor of The Plaza's North Tower building at
the corner of Orange Ave. and Church Street
is now open and available for a variety of
large and small private events and will
accommodate up to 250 guests.
Sarah Woodbery, coordinator of the cen-
ter, said a 10,000 square foot sky terrace/out-
door patio with a bar and a putting green is
included, and serves as an excellent and
exclusive venue for weddings, receptions,
private holiday parties, networking and
fundraising events.
The center includes an executive board-
room with conference table that seats 20,
with full food and beverage service available.
"The downtown Orlando penthouse
events center offers a well-appointed facility
for both formal events and business meet-
ings, with garage parking and excellent serv-
ices," Woodbery explained.
Since opening dozens of events have taken
place, including the Florida Music Festival
and the Florida Film Festival.
For a video tour of the Downtown
Orlando Penthouse Events Center, visit
http://www.youtube.com.
For information call 407-581-7890.

Sale-leaseback an
increasingly important
strategy
To raise capital amid recession and
tight lending, says NAI Realvest execu-
tive

MAITLAND Slow economic recovery and
tight lending environment have made sale-
leaseback transactions an increasingly popu-
lar strategy to raise capital and focus a com-
pany's resources on its core profit-making
business, says one real estate expert.
Mez Birdie, CCIM, director of retail servic-
es at NAI Realvest, in Maitland said
"Companies make a higher return on capital
in its core business compared to a lower
return on owning real estate. Most compa-
nies have profit margins in double digits,
while real estate returns are generally in sin-
gle digits."
"Real estate can't earn a company the
same sort of returns as its primary business,"
Birdie also said. "By selling real estate, a
company can reduce its debt, repurchase
company stock, and focus its resources on
core business lines, thus adding value to the
company," he added.
Birdie said sale-leaseback transactions
today are far less rigid than in times past.
"Sale-leaseback offers more flexibility than
owning, as a company can structure the
lease to suit its long or short-term needs. A
properly negotiated lease provide flexible
lease terms, such as: right of lease termina-
tion by way of property substitution, right
to purchase properties, right of first refusal
to purchase and lease servicing programs.


These flexibilities give a company the option
to close or relocate poor locations," he said.
Upcoming changes in Federal Accounting
Standards Board (FASB) rules may impact
sale-leaseback transactions, Birdie said. "On
an after-tax basis, sale-leaseback transactions
offer significant benefits, as lease payments
are tax deductible. FASB rules apply to sale-
leaseback transactions.To determine if the
transaction qualifies as an 'operating or capi-
tal' lease, accounting and legal departments
of the company play an important role in
crafting a beneficial sale-leaseback transac-
tion," he explained.
For information, contact Mez Birdie,
CCIM, Director-Retail & Investment
Services, NAI Realvest 407-949-0734 or visit
www.nairealvest.com.

Stirling Sotheby's,
Integrity Home Loan form
strategic alliance
ORLANDO Stirling Sotheby's
International Realty has formed a strategic
alliance with Integrity Home Loan of
Central Florida, Inc., a full service lender
offering a broad portfolio of loan programs
for all types of buyers.
Roger Soderstrom, owner and founder of
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty, said
the alliance provides Stirling Sotheby's with
an important resource to finance sales of
upscale homes in the Central Florida region
at the most competitive rates and terms.
"Our alliance with Integrity Home Loan of
Central Florida gives us a big and important
tool to help home owners sell their homes
in a market where financing has been chal-
lenging for some home buyers," Soderstrom
said.
"We're honored to have this opportunity
to provide mortgage financing for Stirling
Sotheby's International Realty's clientele,"
said Matt Malloy, president of Integrity
Home Loan. "We believe, along with Stirling
Sotheby's, that by providing financing, prod-
ucts, industry knowledge and superior serv-
ice, this alliance will allow our team to dom-
inate the Florida market," Malloy added.
For information contact Roger Soderstrom,
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty 407-
581-7890.

Mercantile Capital
provides commercial real
estate loan worth more
than $900,000
ALTAMONTE SPRINGS Mercantile
Capital Corporation, which ranks as one of
the nation's leading providers of U.S. Small
Business Administration (SBA) 504 loans for
small business owners who want to acquire
or develop their own facilities, closed a com-
mercial loan for National Cylinder Services,
LLC recently for $917,310 in total project
costs.
National Cylinder Services, LLC performs
tests and repairs on cylinders for hospitals,
manufacturers, restaurants and distributors.
"I worked with several Central Florida
Banks over a four-month period. None of
the banks were able to deliver the necessary
financing. Mercantile Capital Corp. had a


commitment in three weeks and the loan
closed five weeks later. They handled the
entire process in a very professional, expedi-
tious manner," said Bill Berg, owner of
National Cylinder Services.
The SmartChoice Commercial Loan
Program helps owners of small to mid-sized
businesses like National Cylinder Services,
LLC have an opportunity to create wealth
and financial freedom. Their specialization
in SmartChoice Commercial Loans, also
known as SBA 504 loans, allows borrowers,
like Bill Berg, to own their commercial prop-
erty with the highest caas-on-cash return
financing available, without tying up their
precious capital, so they can grow even
faster.
For information visit
www.TheSmartChoiceLoan.com and
www.504Blog.com or contact Chris Hum,
CEO Mercantile Capital Corporation 407-
786-5040.

ABD Development
Company to start site
work, development on 48
new home sites
Located at Providence in Polk County
DAVENPORT ABD Development
Company is about to start development of
48 new single family home sites east of the
main entry at Providence Golf & Country
Club in Davenport in Polk County.
David Kohn, president of ABD
Development Company, said the new home
sites will accommodate single-family homes
priced from the $200s.
ABD is the developer of Providence Golf &
Country Club located off U.S. Hwy. 17-92 in
the Loughman Davenport area of Polk
County.
For information contact Alene Raskin,
Marketing Manager, ABD Development
Company 863-420-2100.

Melrose-Sovereign
Companies ranked in top
50 among Florida's best
companies to work for
In 2010 by Florida Trend Magazine

ORLANDO Melrose-Sovereign
Companies, which ranks as one of the
largest condominium, community and
home owner association management com-
panies in Florida, was recently ranked
among Florida's Best Companies to work for
in 2010 by Florida Trend magazine.
Florida Trend, the "magazine of Florida
Business," conducts this business survey
annually. In identifying Florida's best
employers, the analysis is based on work
environment, employee satisfaction, com-
pensation, corporate benefit package and
ongoing management training.
Ellen Lumpkin, LCAM and Jack Hanson,
LCAM, co-founders and principals at
Melrose-Sovereign, said the Orlando-based
company, with over 80 full and part time
employees, currently has eight offices


throughout the state. The 17-year-old com-
pany manages more than 170 condomini-
um, community and home owner associa-
tions. Melrose-Sovereign's clients include
many of Florida's best known community
builders.
For information call 407-228-4181.


Stirling Sotheby's

International Realty
names Michael Springer

marketing associate
ORLANDO Stirling Sotheby's
International Realty has appointed Michael
Springer an associate with its World
Marketing Center team in downtown
Orlando.
Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty said
Springer, a central Florida resident for more
than 20 years, has some seven years of expe-
rience in outreach marketing and most
recently was coached by the Mike Ferry NLP
Coaching System that helps real estate
agents succeed.
Springer's accomplishments extend far
beyond real estate sales coaching,
Soderstrom said. He has extensive experi-
ence as a renowned public speaker and is a
devoted advocate for self-development.
Springer has served as a taskforce board
member with Family Services Metro
Orlando, has addressed Orlando's top execu-
tives and civic organizations extensively to
raise funds and awareness for adolescents
and youth.
Soderstrom said Springer will focus on
marketing Stirling Sotheby's International
Realty luxury and executive home listings
and will work with buyers and sellers locally,
nationally and internationally. He will also
assist new home builders and developers to
maximize the marketing efforts and poten-
tial of their properties.
For information call 407-581-7890.


NAI Realvest negotiates

sublease for 15,000

square-foot warehouse
facility in Lakeland
MAITLAND NAI Realvest recently nego-
tiated a new sublease agreement for the
15,000 square foot warehouse facility and its
4.26-acre site at 3306 Waterfield Road, off
U.S. Hwy. 98 and Polk Parkway in Lakeland.
Sean DuPree CCIM, associate at NAI
Realvest, negotiated the transaction repre-
senting the sublessor Atlantic Acquisition
Corp. d/b/a Allied Building Products, head-
quartered in East Rutherford, N.J.
The tenant, subleasing the property for
two-and-a-half years, is The Car Book, Inc.
of Auburndale.
For more information contact Sean
DuPree, CCIM, NAI Realvest 407-875-9989.


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


unI9t U 2205 Hwy 441
Leseburg. Fl.
MOBILE HOME RESALES
352-314-oo00


OVER 160 LISTINGS
VIRTUAL TOUR DOZENS & DOZENS
OF HOMES. COLD DRINKS, SOFT
CHAIRS, FRIENDLY PEOPLE &
2 LARGE SCREEN TV's
EVERYDAY/ANYTI ME
I- I'


em

I JUST REDUCED
$129,900!
This spacious
342LureD.,Mou*t3/2 home is a
S must see, ready
to close, and
move right in!
virtual tour: http://www.2minutetour.com/tours/crane/dora
For more info and directions
to the open house, contact:
Pat Crane, ABR, GRI
Real Estate Specialist
352-508-4544
Exit Real Estate Results


Tricia Carra Lear and James
Allan Lear to Summer Bay
Partnership, Un 504 101 Per
31 Summer Isles Condo I,
$20,602.83.
Shaun Anthony Pandina and
Patricia Ann Pandina to
Summer Bay Partnership, Un
403 302 Per 28 Summer Bay
Resort Condo III, $19,340,
Federal National Mortgage
Association by Atty, Fannie
Mae By Atty and Law Offices
Of Marshall C Waston Pa As
Atty to Wenmin Wang and
Yuerong Chen, Lt 44 Lakeview
Pointe, $99,200.
Robert B Chambers and
Marguerite C Chambers to
Summer Bay Joint Venture I
Lc, Un 405 103 Per 28
Summer Bay Joint Venture
Condo I, $10,100.
Michael A Smith and
Blanche M Smith to Summer
Bay Joint Venture I Lc, Un 405
103 Per 28 Summer Bay Joint
Venture Condo I, $9,900.


Chase Home Finance LLC
and Neil Kelly Clerk to Estates
At Cherry Lake Masters
Homeowners Association Inc.,
Chase Home Finance LLC,
Cherryridge At Estates At
Cherry Lake Homeowners
Association Inc., Patriot Home
Funding LLC, Mortgage
Electronic Registration
Systems Inc. and Ingrid Y Daly,
Lt 49 Cherryridge At Ests At
Cherry Lk, $0.
Bac Home Loans Servicing
Lp, Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing Lp and Neil Kelly
Clerk to Khoi Hong Doan, Khai
Hong Doan, Thuy Hong
Huynh, Upson Downs
Homeowners Association Inc.,
Black Bear Reserve
Homeowners Association Inc.,
Bac Home Loans Servicing Lp
and Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing Lp, Lt 55 Upson
Downs, $0.
Bac Home Loan Servicing

See TRANSFERS, C4







Daily Commercial/South Lake Press


Wike, mio o: E-u-rMn_ y
41mop 4own qd dMM0


\
to nmkr that

htahnxm shikm*


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers









New mattretw materials may help enhance setep


The Lake & Sumter i
Real Estate Section I


Gets


Results!


For information about
advertising in this section call
352-365-8287
or e-mail
RealEstate@dailycommercial.com


Lake & Sumter


Showcase of Homes


SunBelt
MOBILE HOME RESALES

! LOW LOT RENT!


CLMWnut 3 2 tir Wft Mood
ftrf., e. 2840 eel. It. i
IMvn ah4 a. Large k iklen
wNr tM Lrvard& tfare
mn~ar drnm oif'dsfi Wub
& walk-l amowetr.
MUST SEE!
"%Me m tinji


SPrapIe un Belt
MOBILE HUME HESALES

oIAeW ,NSM I MIEISIE
I *-


Ai rra H-MUSE
3512.54.2129 1'n-


FPlm 22 owm Il weteArfr
.otmn t warfkm. Lamina%
lia"te' IL LrwM a sciarta
voohi incKites Qwqablr.
.JMi brhl yumr ilUd2i.bh!
$1 %wo fIfGI


503 PINEHILL ST., EUSTIS
2 BR, 1.5 BA, Spacious Formal
Dining Room, Rustic Den for en-
tertaining or relaxing, w/french
doors between Den and kitchen
with built-ins. Featuring Tongue n
groove wood floors Dinning room
and Bedrooms, and laminate
wood floors in kitchen and Den.
Exit Real Estate Results
Longwood, FL
352-508-4544
309/241-3280
Licensed in I hinoo.c
& Florida
www.PatCrane.comi
PatCraneRealtor@yahoo.com


DON'T MISS THE OPPORTUNITY
TO SHOWCASE YOUR HOMES!
Please contact Shel DuBose at

(352) 365-8206
or email her at
sheldubose@dailycommercial.com


Friday, August 13, 2010









C4 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, August 13, 2010


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


LOCATION: Plantation at Leesburg FEATURES: 2BR/2BA, LOCATION: 27226 Grand Oak Lane FEATURES: 4BR/3BA,
den, great room, lake view LISTING PRICE: $137,500 SELLING pool home. LISTING PRICE: $397,000 SELLING PRICE:
PRICE: $$137,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Dawn Brooks $397,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Kathleen Soulliere,
PAL Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Mark Brooks, PAL ERA Tom Grizzard Realtors. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
Realty. Kenneth Teixeira, Weichert Realtors Hallmark.


LOCATION: 2811 Kurt Street FEATURES: 2BR/2BA 1 car
garage. LISTING PRICE: $65,000 SELLING PRICE: $62,500
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Adelee Richey, ERA Tom
Grizzard Realtors. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Adelee
Richey, ERA Tom Grizzard Realtors.


LOCATION: 11642 Lake Drive FEATURES: 3BR/2BA LOCATION: 2121 Vindale Rd FEATURES: 3BR/3BA LISTING
LISTING PRICE: $117,900 SELLING PRICE: $116,000 PRICE: $109,000 SELLING PRICE: $102,000 LISTING AGENT
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Jarene Mathias, Re/Max Realty & OFFICE: Theresa Morris, Morris Realty & Investments.
Centre. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lauren Sapp-Fickett, SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Sherrie Clark Stenger, Southern
Morris Realty & Investments. Heritage Realty Inc.


LOCATION: 1600 Hampton Road FEATURES: 3BR/2BA
LISTING PRICE: $44,900 SELLING PRICE: $44,900 LISTING
AGENT & OFFICE: Geoffrey Binneveld, Inland Realty.
SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lauren Sapp-Fickett, Morris
Realty & Investments.


LOCATION: 1681 Elkhart FEATURES: 2BR/2BA, Lake Francis LOCATION: Weirsdale FEATURES: 3BR/2BA on 3.1 acres.
LISTING PRICE: $79,900 SELLING PRICE: $74,500 LISTING LISTING PRICE: $229,900 SELLING PRICE: $190,000
AGENT & OFFICE: Marlene Cook, ERA Tom Grizzard LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Craig Yox, ERA Tom Grizzard
Realtors. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Karen Anderson, Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Dotty Trella, HLS Real
Home Real Estate Professionals. Estate.


LOCATION: 2125 Tealwood Circle FEATURES: 3BR/2BA
spacious, block stucco. LISTING PRICE: $109,900 SELLING
PRICE: $112,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Bonnie Webb,
Coldwell Banker Residential. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:
Cindi Heiligenthal, ERA Tom Grizzard Realtors.


LOCATION: Fruitland Park FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, 2 car LOCATION: Fruitland Park FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, over 1/2
garage. LISTING PRICE: $99,900 SELLING PRICE: $100,000 acre on lake. LISTING PRICE: $139,000 SELLING PRICE:
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Jessica Graham, ERA Tom $130,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Theresa Morris &
Grizzard. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Julie Townsend, ERA Camie Kennedy, Morris Realty & Investments. SELLING
Tom Grizzard. AGENT & OFFICE: Jim Richardson, ERA Tom Grizzard.


It's a double-


flush dilemma

o


I


I


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


LOCATION: Clermont FEATURES: 4BR/4BA, 4,000 sq.ft.
LISTING PRICE: $329,000 SELLING PRICE: $320,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Gerri Rosenthal, Beacon Real
Estate.SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Kathy O'Brien & Doug
DuVarney, ERA Tom Grizzard.


TRANSFERS
From C2


Lp, Countrywide Home Loan
Servicing Lp and Neil Kelly
Clerk to Bac Home Loan
Servicing Lp, Countrywide
Home Loan Servicing Lp, Lake
Dot Landing Homeowners
Association Inc., Capital One
Home Loans LLC, Mortgage
Electronic Registration
Systems Inc., Michael A
Panek, Michael Andrew
Panek, Barbara L Panek and
Barbara Lynn Panek, Lt 27 Lke
Dot Landing, $0.
Chase Home Finance LLC,
Chase Mortgage Company
and Neil Kelly Clerk to Leroy
W. Aiken, Leonard Painting
Inc., Royal Plus Inc.,
Manchester At Kings Ridge
Neighborhood Association
Inc., Kings Ridge Community
Association Inc., Chase Home
Finance LLC and Chase
Mortgage Company, Lt 60,
Manchester At Kins Ridge Ph
I, $0.
Hsbc Bank USA National
Association Tr and Neil Kelly
Clerk to Laura A Rodriguez,
Samuel Rodriguez, Deonine


Pooran, Mortgage Electronic
Registration Systems Inc.,
Fremont Investment & Loan,
Highlands Oaks Homeowners
Association of Minneola Inc.
and Hsbc Bank USA National
Association Tr, Lt 12 Highland
Oaks Ph 1, $100.
Phh Mortgage Corporation
and Neil Kelly Clerk to Jesus
Morcillo, Myriam Morcillo,
Myriam B Morcillo, Park
Central Homeowners
Association Inc., Carlos Brido,
Hudi D Sanchez Cruz and
Federal National Mortgage
Association, Lt 27 Park
Central, $0.
Deutsche Bank National
Trust Company Tr and Neil
Kelly Clerk to Otto E Beyer,
(spouse) Beyer, John Doe, Jane
Doe and Deutsche Bank
National Trust Company Tr, Lt
F3 Hansons Addition No 1,
$100.
Chase Home Finance LLC
and Neil Kelly Clerk to James
R Clark, Deborah J Clark and
Chase Home Finance LLC, Lt
2 Reedy Kirkland Sub, $100.


NEW YORK DLC Realty
Trust Inc. is expected to raise
about $500 million in an
initial public offering of its
shares this week.
The real estate investment
trust, which invests in
neighborhood shopping cen-
ters, plans to offer 31.25 mil-
lion shares for $15 to $17


apiece. The underwriters can
buy up to 4.69 million more
shares from the selling stock-
holders to cover excess
demand.
The Tarrytown, N.Y., com-
pany expects net proceeds of
about $451 million after
expenses.


DLC Realty plans to

raise $500M in IPO









Daily Commercial/South Lake Press


V L


CHECK OUT OUR NEW OWNER FINANCING PROGRAMS



AM.MJLIi1ietlI.L]S1


muMl mcm-um ifi 1 piupeny
share a ene line wth Ihe Wfhla-
codee State Forst on th Sumter
County linr. Weekeid rireat or
seasonal e-a-way. Bank Owned.
$26459347
G465M7


2/1 .5, haS community pool rot
relating o those hot odyS.
Convenient to hoping., Qlf,.
turnpike.
$79,900
Sf6i5211


MOUNLE HOME UH .4
ACRES ALL HI 8DRY- 32
with a septic, 2 wells. & a
large workshop. No HOA'S-
Bring your horses.
$124,900
*641(63


.w Ou wEn 1 Or AN
ACRE!JI Homne Is handicapped
equipped. No HOA's. Located
il desirable Old Clermont.
Call i day for a showing.
$159,900
4li6612M


ACRES- Currently rented for
$800 & $750 per niont. to-
Cared on 112 acre homesite.
$199,900
4GA63777

352-793-008


floor pa-t iFrncn doors a oAn irom
the master l a 2$txO scre nud pki
Also, sdpIal V1 apt. wei a Uo
mmelet Pawe 0adliwtige
$269,00
ci6we


t~mjII L LUw f wf! ESAJ 9UN '
WACSM p W loruelitdjt eder
5W SK. HTIMig. Gilrj lriry Bly v R u
boewiM 01 Mn rOmi, grait coinm *
tisr, OMsiis M, vl Sfdi i noit
$049,000
GMBFl67


LAKEUIEWS GREET YOU ON
BOTH S8E8. 2/2 MFSWMH,
with a large storage building
& 2 carports. Move in ready!
$34,000
646597D3


3W- 2 car garage with plenty
of room for storage, Ireezer,
etc. Sils on 2 beautiful acres.
$130,000
646383"


BEST FORCED HOME IN HIGH-
LANI LAKES1!! 2 t a da in thit-
cmlilm"taj. C4n&LidRSEiyal
d IaMe, SKa tnoi, nm.

$159,900
Gfi t13


IKTM SIEliMNBG U HIlINLU..-
wth wver 2100'q.it of iting.
Wool burning replace. 5 Acres
crmosa Ie1,d 5 with horse 51150 .
$199,900


Pf f HOME-. Th w wilt a f
1 perfect for a couple or a famrly..
There is a large 1536 s.f. wkoshop
hat includes a lull bath with a-
$298,000
Q46SGtWI


.ui4SE t. 4X'. on an w a plWsu IOL
Kilien in lnta' wfslai Foral Iv.
ing wilh iitplmct Md'd room
at is l i1 ol of the f Iily room.
$849,500
Gd45635


SHORT SALE 3/1 N HOA!
Located close ID the Minneoa
tralL shopping, & schools.
Great Iinvstmeit pmperty or
perfect starter/retIree home.
$49,900
64663551


PRICED TO SELL We manm-
lained 3/2 with a nice garden.
Don'l miss this one.
$134,900
6.4619N


STUilMMG HO IN 01.LF
COURSE COiMMUWTYl ThiS 312
home in Palisades Gft Commu-.
nity Ias lakoaccass in Lake MIn-
naob wil a picnic aa.
$164,900
G4661316


awiwiiy i dmJiffla.
ConeierD dlict ON lWrhim P
IjWe jjkoe 8l t0ireTral
$219,900






TIS fESEEMIRITS l mmh
EIM- &M, o 11 nats. Fmr s Mleil i
ft on I uiotat 14dft6w ap
bInlngj, 2 Wkm s;dtkl tijwft
$340,900
64*w0327


RMCH- W3/3 th 3 batns, roiud
pW arena. 3 wells & carGtao r
housing on the premises.
$975,000
G405M 012


Spa~nus whh maslr downstars.
Open & spadciis IMng, dining &
kitchen. Oetachet Garage.
$55,000
04663171


PROWEI 32A with a peat
flOwr plan 1hat Inclwdes a de.-
This home has been well
Cared 10r, Wca ovversized lot,
$105,000
G1m16&3.


woIo floors with am open
fkoo plan. Slunnlng sunsets
Iron this adorable home.
$137,500
G4662752


WELL IMUINI:mJ omi ri mI
HOWEV- Vary opan & spacius
floor plM. JusI uMifr 1iBOi sq 1L
ol IIing. CoWarnentMRocatad nar
Ihe Mssimn Inn & turnpike. Large
corner lot wfth a mancured iwnm
$165,900
m-i ,


LOCATED iN CESCENT LAKE
CLUI- 43 home witH Mmr
2400' sq. H. of living. Ooble
spIit floor plai. 18x18 lile loor.
42 cabi lts, etc. 3 car garage.
$2351,0
G46&f380


*INImil 43.5I wiln oversee~
mnslr suite. Dired lakwfrorn
wltt paGl ock & Doal hoLuse.
T1e Roof. GcDrinet bt=hem
$462,500
G466167?


LtWllMer rl2 tWSWr suits, 2
screened nlnais, Open foor plan,
Kilchan isa C 's dream!
$995,00M
G4663375


--11


3.2 on 1/3 of an acre. Bring
palmnt brushes ad new carpet
Enjoy tte fruit trees, apple,
peaches. & citrus.
$64,900
GOMM334


rWLH nuME I nI I4i wnM
nearly 1500'Sf. 0 living is b-
cated in a gated community.
Now caret. Open Spacious-
$114,900
B46GQ223


"LE ICP dri,, p iilln ilII, c pICLt,
lie, covered lanal and so mudc
mrem. Closetoelemenlay schod
and major hwy
$144,465
*4f1 15


H _


cUi sI1 SIN m Lw ly M2
horm with lake access, tol
ranf a& dck. MDVo in ready and
Iis is not aS U t Sale.
$179,900
r^Rffp-mif


MIT BUITFK IITAN iHil it JR
si to 5 beautiful acres. Open
ileer plan. Bonus room 2 slall
popn pote bam & ack oon.
$249,900
0446391


AmEit'- 4A. silting ine 10
mil0k of 5 acres. Huge kiteliei
with slainless appliances & 6
birer gas stove. In-law sule.
$4o,000o
"miOi


fi with75 sW' t.f Wing..Eachbed-
mn hin apie laWt. 40' iduni l
ir Bealiul had wo i & lIe Ir
$1,499,000
UB223


CERAMIC FLORHG- Large
fenced yard, front & back.
Bring is an oilr.
$69,900


MINNEOLA Llving rocw1 and
both bedrooms have balcony
access- This oni last lon
$119,900
G45R420


1 mIti Jlummuni mI uaiIge
Master Suite. 4/2 with over
2100' sq. fl. of living. No neigh-
bors lo e rear or 1 side.
$159,000
G46M3S09


ENmU inmOrrimtui LS hflflew
3r2 Mill open fnor plan. HOIL
backs up to lie Villages newr
galcours. Wag anitsaed.
S er says big on thB buyers!
$180,000
G4e5197


WME IN REGEKT H.LLS- 43
with a study offairg granite coun-
5rs, crown molding. et Ne ks ar
'&ws from tti corner lot.
$259.900
645500
___ W W ___


TATE Oi 2.4 ACRES- 3 with oer
2500' q. f. t r Irng. Eery scnm
has an unobs1ructad view oft Lake
Cresen1. Detached 4 ar garage.
$590,900
6466114.4


THI PIIIJPIT O IIIUUE PIS-
aBIiJlES! MultilOinw Cenm-
pDNId-33,caol IrWil nome on
nw, 5 ars, alsoJ 5M/1,51T73' sq.
It. rfftl, & a 11/' 36 sq. IL t*Jl.
$1,550,000
GB4535T52


our offices are open 7 days a week for your convenience
with the most experienced, knowledgeable realtors/agents

to assist you with all of your real estate needs.


WEHAESPCALY RINDSHRTSLEEPET


Friday, August 13, 2010


, 06









C6 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, August 13, 2010


YOUR PLANTATION AWAITS!_I*** DJ


TOO LATE!
Sold on the first day! Double master, den, 2 baths +
powder room, formal rooms, cart garage.
Let us find your dream home! Low 200's





VIEWS OF THE RIVER DELTA & GOLF COURSE!
Former model, split 2/2, great room, eat-in kitchen,
office nook, separate laundry.
Make it your retreat! Mid 100's #3887


GORGEOUS GOLF COURSE FRONTAGE!
Lawn maintained, short walk to the pool, furnished
2/2, den, great room, double garage.
Seller's loss is your gain! $184,000 #982





HIGH ON A HILL!
Golf course frontage, CBS, 2/2, den, great room
open to kitchen, double garage.
Unbelievably priced in the mid 100's! #887


Something for Everyone!! Let us find your dream home!
The Plantation is our Specialty! Call or email for a tour or an info packet


SEASONAl
LONG TEO
RENTAL
AVAILABI


OFFICE
HOURS
)N-SAT: 9-5
UN: 10-4


ITS HQTRELLY HQT QUT;IDr

BUT THESE PRICES ARE E.W. H ER


MINNIE
2/2 933 SF
LOT MODEL ONLY

l00


ZACK
3/2 1060 SF
LOT MODEL ONLY


AUDREY LOG ,MI
3/2 1500 SF s
LOT MODEL ONLY.




43 YEARS OF DOING BUSINESS IN FLORIDA
.PROUD SPONSOR OF TIHE LAKE ASPCA 800335.4395

-' PreS ige 32343 2241
Home c nte, rm. 3523 0
75KN. Duncan Dr., Tavares.,FL O7


CBSE 1f SMUAND ATTRACTS
IJ. rd lu.: I tl, isE s: 1'*1,. .il l'

$57,240


1 YEAR HME WMIMU TY
119 y-'HH,2HA Wen-, Of iMni
iInlir h.:. ^*-:LIury i o by&.II '. rent.
in' I ain,. tL.XH .
g5'_ao


WATERFIOlNT DEAIri
M mmu-m mw &Al
rL: i.mI ., u n k .. i I r-1i ir tiIli
Iina- i'mL p 0 I&k ird r& r:F '%
I ni i H.JL 1 L." '. ',J i,. ,L--. I "T" '-
$34,900


U U


.


FISHERMAN'S PHADISE
%iS 10;n 1W- itlAe! COMipfciel%
ir.A-ij m'S liii iilikii 'i .111.4.
I z liK. ll. & aii ll a i. i l
:Lcive o110 arina. L.n 17.
913.900


SAMFII DIEECTY N CANAL
ci Iplo.hl reip*..i:f1 'Hk CH A
& dxk. 7vwr CI IA- .iIc sillI
$28,500


m REASI UME OFFUR FED
J S (|:1 -- alJlL L:4iut k-.fl, l iht iakt
fi pvi. migh am ij &A rn '! I*t
I K B HA p; i iin.l Ld-. I .il
S5.000


*FF ,F% pj Rp0 F JF ,

%rvv v-F ur~a H m-s- ur




ATTENTION REALTORS!










PepTalk...
.People. Places & Events)
is a weekly feature in the Friida
Real Estate Section It s available for
your Press Releases. Educational
Milestones. Office Openings. and
..........other pertinent announcements
Lfor the real estate industry
Please send (your information to
RealEstate@DalvCommercial.com
o) ha e yvour inlformatllonl considered
For this section Photos welcome


L&
RM
Q


q,
.41


6GZALREAl1V%


s 25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748 MOV
LE (352) 326-3626 (800) 234-7654 S
resale@theplantation.com www.theplantation.com


11


* **rf~^




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