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Publication Date: September 3, 2010
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Table of Contents
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        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
        Page B 13
        Page B 14
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
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Renovated portions of

Clenmont's Historic

Village may open
* NEWS, A5


Postal Customer
Clermont, FL
34711


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


SOUTH


Serving Clermont,


LAKE PRESS


Minneola,


Groveland,


Mascotte & Montverde


Friday3 200wwsouthakepresscom50News


S&A




95 75


Florida's

12% blues

Years of
double-digit
unemployment
take their toll
on residents
THERESA CAMPBELL
Staff Writer
Lake County's latest
unemployment rate is 12
percent, which is nearly
double the 6.6 percent in
July 2008.
Workforce Central Florida
said it may be awhile before
single-digit unemployment
returns.
Unemployment rates are
not projected to reach 6
percent or lower until
sometime in 2016-18, based
from a forecast by experts
at the Florida Economic
Estimating Conference,
who predicted that the job-
less numbers would peak
during the months of April
to September 2010, fol-
lowed by a slow, steady
decline.
That's depressing news
for the area's unemployed,
including Leesburg resident
Mike Medrano, 56, who has
been out of work since
October 2008.
"I've applied to about 50
places; it's tough out there,"
he said. "This is the longest

See JOBS, A2

Index


Classified ............ .B9
Crossword ............B2
Deaths .............. .A2
People .............. .B1
Real Estate .......... .C1
Remember When ...... .B1
Sports ................ B4



SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Vol. 95, No. 36, 3 sections
2008, HarborPoint Media.
All rights reserved.
wwwothla


VICTORIA ALDRICH / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Sy Harger picks his bowling ball as his parents, Heather and Jordan Harger, watch Wednesday at Clermont
Bowling Center. One of the 4-year-old's prized possessions is a bowling pin signed by his idol, professional
bowler Norman Duke.


Newly


discovered


disease


sidelines boy

ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
CLERMONT-
At first glance, Silas "Sy" Harger looks per-
fectly healthy. What people don't know
about the happy, energetic, fun-loving, 4-
year-old boy is that Sy suffers from a rare
disease called eosinophilic esophagitis, an
illness that may
cause severe allergic
reactions and
swelling of the help
esophagus from eat- Those interested in reading
ing. the Harger family's blog to learn
Heather Harger more about Sy's condition can
said her son has visit
handled the diagno- www.nomuckmedia.blogspot.
sis remarkably well, com.
considering all he Donations, to be used only
can take in is a spe- for expenses-related medical
cial amino-acid services, treatment and travel
based formula filled to Cincinnati, can be made by
with the nutrients, stopping by at any First Green
vitamins and pro- Bank and making a contribution
teins. He drinks the to Sy's trust fund, or by mailing
formula juice-box contributions to:
style. Silas A. Harger Charitable
Sy has learned to Trust
cope with the reali- First Green Bank
ty that he can't eat 1391 Citrus Tower Blvd
food, said his moth- Clermont FL 34711
er. Clermont, FL 34711
"He is such a Call 352-483-9700.
sport," Heather said.
"He has to drink six
of the formulas per day and he does it without com-
plaining. He has such a good attitude. Sy's really
taught me a lot about self-control, self-discipline and

See DISEASE, A2


Your money, your government: Montverde


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
MONTVERDE With a population
of about 1,500 residents, Montverde
strives to maintain its small town
rural character and easy-going
lifestyle.
The town's motto is "My
Montverde is Your Montverde" and
encompasses the city's focus on fam-
ily and community.
Emergency personnel include a
volunteer fire department, a paid fire
chief and a contract with the Lake
County Sheriff's Office for police
services.
The town was incorporated on May
18, 1925, with a mayor and five
councilmen. These are the same
offices the town government has
today.
The process for electing members of
the council and the mayor begins
with an annual town caucus, where
the townspeople have the opportunity
to nominate fellow residents to any
open seat.
Nominees must then solidify their
nomination by qualifying, which
consists of filling out the required
paperwork and paying a fee to the
town clerk, who also serves as


Montverde's supervisor of elections.
Residents not nominated, but who
want to run, also can qualify by fill-
ing out the same paperwork and gath-
ering petitions.
After the election, council mem-
bers elect a council president and
vice president. The president's pri-
mary roll includes signing checks
and filling in for the mayor in
his/her absence.
The vice mayor's would take over
for the president when he/she is not
available.
Currently, the town's mayor is
Troy Bennett, who is completing his
second term.
Other council members include
President Billy Bates, Vice President
Joe Wyncoop and Jim Pierce, Glenn
Burns and Helen Pearce.
The town clerk is Juli D'Agostino.
According to Bennett, the way
Montverde's government works is
similar to that of the U.S. govern-
ment, with the mayor's role resem-
bling that of the country's president.
All five members of the council
have a vote on issues that come
before them, but the mayor does not.
The mayor's roll is to chair the meet-
ings and persuade the council to


vote based on what he/she feels is
most beneficial for the town.
Although the mayor cannot vote,
he/she possesses veto power and can
overturn votes he/she feels are truly
not in the best interests of all parties
involved.
The mayor also acts as the town
administrator known to most as a
city or town manager and is
responsible for town hall's day-to-
day operation, the staff and its annu-
al budget.
The mayor also is allowed to meet
with council members individually
regarding issues that are scheduled
to be voted upon in upcoming coun-
cil meetings.
"I have to pretty much do what the
president of the United States does
and try to persuade them to vote the
right way," Bennett said. "I wouldn't
really want it any other way though,
because it works for us.
"We have a great team of council
members who work well together
and with me," he said. "We all
respect each other and I think that is
why the town has been able to pros-
per like it has for the past three
years."


By the numbers
Budget
Total Revenue $1,167,582
Total Expenditures $1,754,879
City officials
annual salaries
Library Director $47,152
Town Clerk $50,721
Fire Chief $48,939
Public Works Director $46,902
Elected Officials
annual salaries
Mayor $14,400
Council President $4.200


Council Member


$3,600


I


----I


DorPrzs9 ae *Msi .J










A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


I N M E M RY What do you think of Obama's decision to withdraw combat forces from Iraq?

Death Notices


SanJuanita Hernandez
SanJuanita A. Hernandez, 70,
of Groveland died Wednesday,
Aug. 25, 2010. Brewer and Sons
Funeral Home, Groveland.
Ruby Faye Hill
Ruby Faye Hill 1 day, of
Zellwood died Friday, Aug. 27
2010. Becker Family Funeral
Home, Clermont.
Joice J. Miller-Mullens
Joice Jane Miller-Mullens, 69,
of Clermont died Tuesday, Aug.
31, 2010. Becker Family Funeral
Home, Clermont.
Joseph Peter Pesce
Joseph Peter Pesce 78, of
Leesburg died Thursday, Aug.
26, 2010. Beyers Funeral Home
and Crematory, Leesburg.
Louis Earl Peters
Louis Earl Peters, 66, of
Montverde died Friday, Aug.
27, 2010. Becker FamilyFuneral
Home, Clermont.
Grace A. Jones Sands
Grace Autum Jones Sands, 1
day, of Clermont died
Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010.
Becker Family Funeral Home,
Clermont.



YOU IR






That's Our Promise.
111V IL.A % 7 idea Insdura n e Ce-mpan
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way, you need to go that lit-
tle one-tenth more to ensure
the structure of the govern-
ment.
Denise McGovern
Clermont


My fear is that if the gov-
ernment there is gonna col-
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then it will all have been in
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Sue Hensley
Clermont


If it's time, it's ti
not sure it's time.


me. I'm I don't think w
at war anyway. WV
Tm White noses where they
Windermere be sometimes. Wi
people over to die
nobody cares.


e should be I think it's a good idea; we
fe stick our don't belong there. We did
shouldn't what we were sent there to
we're sending do originally and if they
e and can't stabilize their own
country, that's their own
Doug Huff problem. It's been going like
Clermont that for the past thousands
of years and I don't see it
changing anytime soon.
Christopher Howard


Police investigate 2 armed robberies


BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer
CLERMONT Police were busy
Monday investigating two armed
robberies, less than two hours
apart, both along State Road 50.
Authorities were looking for two
men in connection with the rob-
beries, said Capt. Jon Johnson of
the Clermont Police Department.


A man walked into the Orange The suspect took an undisclosed


Bank, 2390 E. State Road 50, at
12:13 p.m. with a black, semiau-
tomatic handgun in his waist-
band, Johnson said.
The suspect demanded money
and told the teller not to pull the
alarm, police said. He got away in
a white, newer-model Mazda3
hatchback with chrome hubcaps
and a rear spoiler, Johnson said.


amount of money.
The suspect was described as a
black man, about 5'10" with a
heavy build. He was wearing a
gray Polo sweat shirt, blue jeans, a
painter's mask, and a visor hat,
police said.
About 2 p.m., the Dollar
General, 741 E. State Road 50, was
robbed by a different man, who


also got away with cash, Johnson
said.
Investigators do not think the
robberies are connected.
In the Dollar General robbery,
police are looking for a white man
with salt-and-pepper hair.
Anyone with information should
contact Investigator Eric Lane with
the Clermont Police Department at
394-5588.


JOBS
From Al


I've been unemployed."
Medrano recalled he began
working as a 11-year-old, and
got his first full-time job at
age 18. There was a brief time
in 1977 when he was out of
work for two weeks after a
company he was working for
had closed its doors.
Experienced in sales and
videography, Medrano
worked for a CBS television
station in Miami as a camera-
man before moving to
Leesburg, where he was hired
as a videographer in The
Villages.
"I shot 25 years for the TV
station in Miami, and then I


worked for The Villages for
just over three years before I
got laid off," Medrano said.
"I figured I would retire from
this as I really enjoyed the
job. It was good for me
because I was outside and I
got to move around. I was so
familiar with the job that it
was like I was not working; I
was so comfortable doing it."
Medrano and his wife have
been living off of his unem-
ployment checks and she
recently found a job. He


noted that they are luckier
than many folks in that they
do not have mortgage pay-
ments.
During his visits to
Workforce Central Florida as
he looks for work, Medrano
said he sees many people
who have lost their jobs,
homes, and are really strug-
gling to cope.
"They look like average,
middle-class people,"
Medrano said, recalling the
sight of one family in WFC's


parking lot. "He (the father)
had lost his job and lost
everything. They were literal-
ly living out of their car."
For the past three years,
Lake County's double-digit
unemployment has consis-
tently been higher than the
national average, which is
currently listed as 9.7 per-
cent.
Sumter County fares better
than Lake, as the number of
those jobless in Sumter is 9.8
percent. Sumter had 9.3 per-


cent unemployment in 2009
and 5.7 in 2008.
Workforce Central Florida
said 8,969 new claims were
filed in July of people apply-
ing for unemployment bene-
fits in Lake, Sumter, Orange
and Osceola counties, which
is part of the Orlando service
area. This figure is less than
the 12,536 unemployment
claims that were filed in July
2009, and the 9,436 people
who sought unemployment
benefits in July 2008.


DISEASE
From Al


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maintaining a good attitude
through the toughest of
times."
Heather said Sy doesn't
even mind eating alongside
his big sister, Esther, 5.
"I've asked him if he
wants us to eat with him
and he does," his mother
said. "He does have this new
habit lately, where he wants
to smell everything we're
eating. He knows he can't
take a bite, but for some rea-
son, it makes him feel better
to smell it. After that, he is
satisfied."
Heather said the family
tries to be creative and fun.


Even Sy's cake on this fourth
birthday was foodless, made
with square boxes wrapped
in white paper, decorated
and put together like a puz-
zle.
Candles were placed on
toothpicks that poked
through the cardboard. Sy
was able to unwrap each box
as the cake was "sliced" for
a goodie in each portion.
"We try to make things
special when we can,"
Heather said.
Patients with eosinophilic
esophagitis (EE) oftentimes
suffer from heartburn, nau-
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chest pain, poor appetite
and difficulty sleeping.
White cells are produced
around the esophagus,
where there should be none,
and eventually, severe
swelling can cause it to
close.
Sometimes, patients go
undiagnosed since the dis-
ease only 10 years old -
is still being studied.
For more than three years,
that was Sy's story.
Following his diagnosis,
he feels better and is learn-
ing to cope with a life with
no food.
"He was sick from the first
day of birth, but no one
could tell us exactly what
was wrong," Heather said.
Jordan Harger called his
son's diagnosis both a shock
and a blessing.
"There was so much frus-
tration and heartache in not
knowing," Jordan said. "But
once we were able to get a
diagnosis, we knew we
weren't crazy. It was a relief
finally getting people to pay
attention to us and get the
help we really needed."
Sy's diagnosis also brought
the opportunity for a visit to
the Cincinnati Children's
Hospital, one of only three
hospitals in the United
States with the technology
necessary to treat EE.
Heather took Sy to
Cincinnati in February for
his first visit.
"When we got there,
everything made sense,"
Heather said.
Sy was placed on the "no
food" diet. Every six weeks,
he has to visit Cincinnati for
further testing of his esopha-
gus (endoscopy) and a food-
status check.
Heather and Jordan have
since started a blog about
their experiences, hoping to
raise awareness of the dis-
ease for other parents.
They also are nervous and
looking for help, since Sy's


medical bills have surpassed
the family's means.
"Sy's treatment means a
trip to Cincinnati every six
weeks," Heather said.
"There's no end date as of
now."
Jordan said the family is
looking for help.
"There are many more
ideas out there and nothing
is too crazy for us to consid-
er! Send us whatever ideas
you have or possible con-
tacts to raise awareness or
funds. And please, spread
the word," reads the blog.
One possibility is a bowl-a-
thon featuring a visit from
Clermont professional Norm
Duke Sy's idol.
"If only this guy (Duke)
knew that there's this kid
that watches him all the
time on YouTube and is
obsessed with him," Jordan
said, adding that a trip to
the bowling alley when Sy
was 2-years-old got him
hooked on the game.
"He watches and studies
how Norm bowls. Then he
practices and tries his best to
bowl like he does," Jordan
said.
Last week, Jordan bowled
his best game, an 84, with
his first-ever strikes at
Clermont Bowling Center.
His father was thrilled and
could not wait to call his
grandparents with the news.
"I want to be the best
bowler. I like to get strikes,"
Sy said.
Heather had some advice.
"Trust your gut instinct,"
she said. "It's easy to get
intimidated by doctors, but
you know when there's
something wrong with your
child. You just have to be
persistent and never give
up."
Jordan clings to the hope
that some day his son will
be able to lead a more nor-
mal life.


Direct Cremation



*675
Plus Container


Ron Becker, Director

352-394-8228
921 S. US Hwy 27 Minneola, FL


llll: Missing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed
S.,= ,, ,^ s paper, call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4


O'Ckoicess








Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3


Lake schools recognized

for exemplary involvement


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer
LEESBURG Seven Lake County schools
have received prestigious recognition for
harnessing the energy and talents of their
many supporters.
The Educational Foundation of Lake
County announced that Beverly Shores
Elementary, Clermont Elementary,
Cypress Ridge Elementary, Fruitland Park
Elementary, Grassy Lake Elementary,
Sawgrass Bay Elementary and Seminole
Springs Elementary were all named by the
Florida Department of Education as Five
Star School Award winners for the 2009-10
school year.
The award recognizes that the spirit of
school improvement and accountability
are built upon the active involvement of
parents, businesses and community mem-
bers.
"A lot of time and a lot of work goes
into Five Star," Educational Foundation
Executive Director Carman Cullen said.


"It's the biggie."
Cullen said schools must maintain
huge portfolios that document achieve-
ments in multiple criteria in several cate-
gories.
In order to qualify for the award, a
school must achieve 100 percent of the
criteria in community/business partner-
ships, family involvement, volunteers,
student community service and school
advisory councils.
Schools also must have a C grade or
above.
Cullen said this year's seven winners
are the most in district history. Last year,
five schools were named Five Star schools
and the year before there were three.
"It touches on every area of emphasis,"
Cullen said. "It shows that our schools are
reaching out and that our community is
reaching in."
A certificate of achievement will be
presented to the schools at the Sept. 13
school board meeting in Tavares.


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A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


SOUTH LAKE PRESS

Your Community Newspaperfor 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


Sl~


7 Copyrighted Material 'hT


f ySyndicated Content '

Available from Commercial News Providers



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Jenkin's must give way
t's become a legacy, a place in feel to it."
downtown Clermont where thou- The chamber and the city a
sands of events and meetings have It's time to move on.
been held, induding all sorts of The city has approved the (
events for kids of all ages. tion ofJenkin's and has put it
Jenkin's Auditorium was built in plans for a new facility on the
the 1940s and ever since has been a of Lake and Montrose streets.
place where people could have fun. And Darren Gray, the assist
But like every facility of its kind, a manager, said officials are in t
time comes when the doors must be process of updating the contr
closed and room must be made fora between the city and the chain
bigger, better facility, allowing the chamber to cont
bigger at's what's n to managers of the new building
That's what's going to happen to auditorium included.
Jenkin's. The auditorium has been The new building won't be
managed by the South Lake Chamber updated version of the same 1
of Commerce since 1966, with the The new auditorium will be n
chamber taking up an adjoining than twice the size of the old,
space. The 2,400 square-foot auditori- expanding its available space
um has been rented out for all kinds square feet. And in the new b
of community events ever since, space can be subdivided, and
But as chamber President Ray San be a modernized kitchen and
Fratello noted, "Right now, Jenkin's, ed audio-visual equipment.
unfortunately, has this overall '70s According to City Manager


'p"
a.


to better facility
Saunders, discussions between the
[greed: project architect, the city and the
chamber have been "very prelimi-
lemoli- nary," but the multipurpose plan for
n place the new facility makes perfect sense,
Scorner for both the public and the operators.
Offering smaller spaces at a lower rate
ant city helps the public, and it gives the oper-
he ators more rental flexibility as well.
act The operators would be the city
mber, and the chamber, collaborating for
:inue as the better of the community. That
S- may sound like a commercial, but in
this instance it's accurate. The good
just an that can come from a cooperative,
building. positive effort is, in this case, tangible.
nore A construction bid for the project
could go out by next spring.
to 5,000 This is just another example of how
building, the city of Clermont and the South
there'll Lake Chamber of Commerce have
upgrad- combined efforts to make their area a
better place. They deserve credit for
Wayne that.


Submit your local event photos to Vanessahovater@dailycommercial.com


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Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5


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PHOTOS BY VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Marbek Construction Co. workers finish remodeling Clermont's old train depot at Lake Minneola Thursday in the Historic Village. The South
Lake Historical Society will sell snacks and drinks to visitors when the facility reopens. The old Cooper Memorial Library, which was moved
to the site from DeSoto Street in 2009, also is being extensively remodeled to create a museum.



Parts of Clermont's Historic


Village may open soon


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
CLERMONT -
With work and reno-
vations nearly
completed, the
Historic Village in down-
town Clermont soon will
be making history of its
own.
Assistant City Manager
Darren Gray said the vil-
lage's official dedication,
which is planned for Oct.
2, will mark years of hard
work intended to preserve
some of the community's
history. The city, the South
Lake Historical Society and
volunteers worked on the
project.
"The Historic Village is
going to be a true destina-
tion," said Delores Walker
who is the city's honorary
historian, a historical socie-
ty member and long-time
resident.
"We are working with the
public schools, arranging
for field trips and hoping
people will enjoy strolling
around and getting a little
glimpse into the past,"
Walker said.
Townsend House -
which was built in 1895
and belonged to the city's
first black settlers and
the Kern House, which was
built in the mid 1880's and
belonged to the city's earli-
est white settlers were the
first two buildings moved
to the Historic Village.
The most recent renova-
tions improved the 2,500-
square-foot train depot,
which was built on the site
around 1925, and the origi-
nal Cooper Memorial
Library, which was moved
from its original site
behind City Hall on DeSoto
Street to the village in
February 2009.
A concession stand,
inside the train depot, will
open this month.
Walker said people will
be able to buy cold bever-
ages, packaged snacks and
ice cream.
The profits from the con-
cession stand will be devot-
ed to upkeep of the Village.
"For us, it's like a
fundraiser of sorts," Walker
said. "And as far as what
people can purchase, we
will have to be guided
depending on what people
ask for."
Once complete, the
library, featurnign historic
photos and memorabilia,
will be transformed into a
museum.
The library's pine woods
floors are original but its
air conditioning is not.
While redoing the walls,
Walker said a fireplace was
uncovered in the building
that was originally built for
just $600.
Walker said that since


Above: Workers replace the roof of the old Cooper Memorial Library.
Below: A replica of a train conductor quietly waits for guests at Lake Minneola.


the library is so small -
barely more than 700
square feet displays will
be rotated.
"Inside the library, the
workers are ready to do the
walls. The roof is complete
and the outside siding has
been completed. They real-
ly have made a lot of
progress in a short period
of time," Walker said.
"Once completed, it will
look very similar to how it
looked in 1914."
Walker said she remem-
bers taking her young chil-
dren to the old library for a
Saturday morning reading
program called "The
Lollypop Club."
"It was part of the rou-
tine to take your children
there," Walker said.
Renovations to the Kern
and Townsend Houses were
done by the Historical
Society but the Train Depot
and library renovations
were funded and complet-
ed by the city, at a price of
$550,000 for both.
The city also owns the
land, but the society is
responsible for managing
the village and events held
there.
The Historical Society
recently hired Dodi King,
the village's new manager,
who will also be manning
the concession stand. King
is the wife of the great
grandson of Mr. King who
owned a sawmill near
Sanford around 1885,
Walker said.
"She (King) has the heart
for it," Walker said.
Darren Gray, Clermont's
assistant city manager, said
city officials are looking
forward to the concession
stand's opening and to the
completion of all the reno-
vations in progress.
Gray said once complet-
ed, the village will be "a
treasure" for the downtown
area.
Gray said the city is also


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looking forward to the edu-
cational opportunities the
village will provide.
"With the pavilion under
way, the beach open and
all the renovations at the
village, the whole water-
front is really going to
come alive soon," Gray
said.
"It adds to our whole
waterfront and we have an
opportunity for some great
educational events taking
place down there," Gray
said.


Walker said when the
library is finished, the the
Historical Society plans to
renovate the Quonset Hut,
also located at the village.
"It will be a great project
and will serve to remind us
of World War ll," Walker
said.
Walker said she hopes to
be able to add another
building a historic
chapel to the village,
adding that one wedding
already has taken place on
the courtyard.


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Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A7


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A8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


Lessons learned


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer

Lake County students may have
only completed their first week of
school, but their path to success
has been in the works for a lot
longer.
For educators at Treadway
Elementary School in Leesburg,
efforts to maximize student
achievement were rewarded when
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test scores raised it
from a B-rated school to an "A"
rating.
Principal Robin Neeld said facul-
ty and staff got on their toes after
receiving a "B" last year and relied
on collaboration and planning to
increase the school's grade. Those
FCAT results will be used to con-
tinue to build on that success.
"We're going to tweak it to get
better because we certainly do
want to improve," Neeld said. "We
take the data and we decide which
children are in our lower quartile
and those children will get addi-
tional support in the areas they
need it."
Improvement is also on the
mind of The Villages Elementary
of Lady Lake principal Ted Wolf.
His school received enough points
to be considered an "A" school,
but since 50 percent his lowest
performing students didn't show
academic progress, the school
received a "B" grade.
"Obviously, we want to be an 'A'
school next year," Wolf said. "This
year, we need to spend more time
looking at that lower quartile in
reading and seeing if we can move
that level."


Assessing the strengths and
weaknesses of the students, as well
as the curriculum itself, is being
done at every school across the
county. This year, that planning
has had an added sense of urgency
since the FCAT scores were delayed
for months because of problems
with the testing company.
It's put greater emphasis on the
ability of faculty and staff to accu-
rately determine the best formula
for achievement.
"It's just making our people
work really hard," Chief Academic
Officer Nancy Velez said. "It has
become such a short timeline; at
the end of the day, we still have to
have our kids appropriately
placed."
Velez said placing the kids in the
right learning environment is a
diagnostic process that involves
more than just the FCAT. She said
the test really provides a baseline
for student analysis that continues
all year long.
"For the most part, what we do
is we look at them in total and
make determinations as to what
levels of additional reading, math
or science support those kids will
need," Velez said. "Classes are
built around that."
Recent FCAT statistics show that
80 percent of Lake County's ele-
mentary and middle schools
received an "A" or a "B." And for
those schools that have found the
right approach to academic excel-
lence, consistency is the watch-
word.
"If it's working, we keep it the
same," Wolf said. "Maintaining is
very important when you're suc-
cessful."


KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Kaitlyn Deary, 9, writes in a journal during a three-minute free write session in Bill Custer's fifth grade class at Treadway
Elementary on Friday in Leesburg. Treadway went from a B to an A school for the year. Principal Robin Neeld says it's
challenging to adjust curriculum based on the FCAT scores. Writing is an area the school is looking to improve in.


Lake County schools putting FCAT lessons to work


CL RMAONT

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 I I II I .l. School)
Wednesday 6:00 9:00 pm
www.getreallife.com
1501 Steve's Rd 352-394-3553


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

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

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

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

ST. MATTHIAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Experience Traditional Worship
and a Warm Welcome!
574 Montrose St. 394-3855
in Downtown Clermont
Sunday Services 7:45, 9:30 & 11:15 a.m.
Sunday School & Nursery 9:30 a.m.
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


FE RNDALE


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 ROV 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 Cafe 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



-INNECOLA

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 TVE RD E

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




OAK LAN 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


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


OME
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directorss

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Cremation Choices
Direct Cremation
s675
Plus Container
Ron Becker, Director
352-394-8228
921 S. US Hwy 27, Minneola, FL










Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A9



Brighter future comes at an increasing price


Costs continue to as rise


more students look to


get a higher eduaction


BRAD BUCK
Staff Writer
Students returned to class-
es this week at Lake-Sumter
Community College and
paid nearly 8 percent more
than last year.
Fees for college courses
continue an upward climb.
The same goes for the state's
11 public universities, all of
which boosted their tuition
by 15 percent for this school
year.
"I can't believe we're at the
point where we charge (near-
ly) $100 a credit hour," LSCC
President Dr. Charles Mojock
said. "We're doing what we
can" to keep costs down.
Even with tuition spikes,
Mojock said students are get-
ting a good bang for their
education buck. He meets
regularly with student
groups, and he hasn't heard
anyone complain about the
costs.
"It is an investment,"
Mojock said of a college edu-
cation. "You have to ask
yourself, 'What's the return
on that investment?'"
Brian Emery, 33, of
Leesburg, attends LSCC and
pays for those classes using
grants.
Emery graduated from
high school in New Jersey in
1995. Then he went to tech-
nical school and worked in
call centers before resuming
his education.
"I decided I wanted a real
job, so I went back to
school," he said.
Emery started attending
classes at LSCC in the fall of
2009, studying business
administration. This semes-
ter, he's paying $92 per cred-
it hour for nine credits of
classes, or $828 in tuition.
That $92 rate is the in-state
tuition.
Because he gets grants, the
tuition increases don't hurt
Emery as much as some of
his classmates.
"If I didn't get grants, I


AT LSCC
Enrollment is up
2005-06, 3,359
2010-11, 5,020
... and so is tuition
2005-06, $57.24/credit
hour
2010-11, $92/credit
hour
figures apply to Florida
residents



"If I didn't get grants, I
wouldn't be able to
afford it"
Brian Emery

wouldn't be able to afford it,"
Emery said.
He said he knows at least
one student who had to put
off LSCC for two years and
work to save money for col-
lege.
Paying for college could get
really expensive for Emery
after he graduates from
LSCC. He hopes to further
his studies in accounting and
finance at either Stetson
University or Rollins College,
both private schools. Tuition
and books cost about
$32,000 a year. But those are
great business schools, and
that's what's driving Emery's
desire to go there.
College tuitions continue
to climb largely as a result of
increased enrollment, said
LSCC spokeswoman Pat
Landsman.
Enrollment at LSCC has
risen 36 percent in the past
three years, she said. Just
from the fall 2009 to fall
2010, enrollment went up
from 4,710 to 5,020,
Landsman said.
The community college
has an open-door policy, and
that means that as long as


KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Lauren Marcone, 21, right, gets information from Sedrick Brinson, from Financial Aid, left, and Nancy Bourne, from Academic Advising middle
after trying to troubleshoot a problem found with Marcone's bright futures scholarship at LSCC on Thursday in Leesburg. "We work as a
team," to answer the students concerns said Bourne.


there is space in a classroom,
instructors have to let stu-
dents take the course. That
means paying more for full-
time and adjunct instructors.
While enrollment contin-
ues to climb, the Legislature
is not giving colleges and
universities any more money.
Essentially, there are three
funding sources for LSCC -
state sales taxes, tuition and
private donations that go
toward scholarships.
Even though students are
paying almost 8 percent
more in tuition this year,
LSCC administrators quickly
point to the fact that their
tuition ranks the school in a


tie for No. 17 among the 28
community colleges
statewide.
Students at Tallahassee
Community College experi-
enced the biggest percentage
increase 16 percent in
their tuition from last year to
this year. But if they live in
Florida, they still pay less per
credit hour than LSCC stu-
dents, $85.85 compared to
$92.
LSCC ranks in a tie for No.
14 in the state among all
community colleges for cred-
it-hour tuition. Daytona
State College is the most
expensive at $94.90 per cred-
it hour.


UCF rates
Tuition at the University of
Central Florida has gone up
by 15 percent in each of the
last two academic years.
Paralleling that tuition
increase, UCF's state funding
has been cut about $80 mil-
lion since July 2007, said uni-
versity spokesman Chad
Binette.
Binette tried to put some
perspective on the tuition
hikes.
The average cost, com-
bined, for tuition and fees in
2010 for an in-state UCF stu-
dent taking 30 credit hours
for the year was $4,525, he
said. This year, it's $5,020, a


10.9 percent increase. That's
because health and other
student fees have not gone
up as much as tuition, he
said.
Furthermore, UCF has
used additional tuition dol-
lars for programs such as a
comprehensive writing pro-
gram to help students in
that area, Binette said.
"We think that's a fair
tuition increase that allows
us to provide the best edu-
cation possible," he said,
adding that tuition among
Florida schools still ranks
among the lowest in
America.


Democrats open new club in Clermont


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
CLERMONT The South
Lake Democratic Club has
something to celebrate on
Thursday other than an elec-
tion.
The club will hold a grand
opening for its new home at
889 Montrose Street, at the
corner of West Avenue.
The celebration, which
begins at 10 a.m., gives the
community a chance to see
the club's 1,200-square-foot
campaign office, meet
Democratic candidates and
pick up voting information.
Refreshments will be served


For information on the South Lake Democratic Club,
call 352-241-7770, or visit www.lakedemocrats.com.


all day.
Voter registration forms
will be available and infor-
mation concerning the Fair
District's Amendments 5 and
6 will be highlighted.
The club, in existence since
1996 and affiliated with the
Lake County Democratic
Executive Committee, has
had smaller offices in South
Lake over the years.
"We're excited," South
Lake Democratic Club
President Marvin Jacobson
said. "This is the best office


we've ever had. This will give
people an outlet where they
can pick up literature, yard
signs, meet candidates and
other fellow voters."
Jacobson said it's the cama-
raderie he's looking forward
to.
"People don't realize we
have so many Democrats in
Lake County," Jacobson said.
"People come up to me and
say there's not too many, but
there are over 22,000 of us in
South Lake County alone.
"This will help people real-


ize they're not alone."
The new office is open
from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m
Monday through Saturdays.
Jacobson said he'd like
anyone wanting information
or materials for the next two
months to stop in anytime.
He said the organization is
looking for volunteers for
various duties, from calling
voters to going door-to-door,
putting up campaign signs
and readying mailers for
delivery.
The organization's main
focus, however, is convincing
people to exercise their right
to democracy and vote.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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.
Registration Deadline is
September 1: discover organ-
ic gardening with Jeri
Baldwin on Sept. 11, at
B.B.Brown's Gardens,
Clermont. Topics include
what and when to plant,
benefits of organic garden-
ing, hands-on experience
with testing your soil ph,
growing soil, '..m' !l.. ii'.4.
planting and designing a
garden. Cost is $55, bring
brown bag lunch.
Homework is required
before class starts. Call 429-
5566.

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 char-
acters in the movie for a cos-
tume contest at 6:30 p.m.
Call the City of Minneola at
394-3598, ext. 227 for infor-
mation.

September 11
Granville Beville Chapter
2234 of the United
Daughters of the
Confederacy: meeting, 11:30
a.m., home of Jewel Stansell
in Groveland. The group
will also dedicate a head-
stone for Pvt. William E.
Revels at 10 a.m. today,
Empire Church Cemetery,
Empire Church Road in
Groveland. Contact Carol at
516-5720 or Joyce at 793-
8119 for information.
Yard Sale at Historic
Village: beginning Saturday,
September 11, West Avenue
and Osceola Street. Visit
www.southlakehistoricalsoci-
ety.com 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 21
Jewels of the Vine:
Regency Wine & Liquor,
16100 Marsh Road, in the
Stoneybrook West area of
Winter Garden, will host a
wine tasting event "Jewels of
the Vine" 6 to 9 p.m., Sept.
21. $12 ticket in advance
will admit one and get you a
free bottle of wine at the
event. Tickets are $15 at the
door with no free bottle of
wine given. Visit www.local-
wineevents.com for tickets
and information.

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


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Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS All




700 laptops headed for Lake students


LARRY ELL
Staff Writer
Each of Lake County's seven
high schools will be getting 100
new computers as part of a
renewed effort to refresh the
school system's aging technology.
School board members approved
the $525,000 expense for 700 lap-
tops.


According to Chief Financial
Officer Carol MacLeod, the money
would come out of the 2010-11
capital funds budget.
In addition to the technology
upgrade, school officials are hop-
ing the new computers will
enhance the students' academic
achievement as they prepare for
upcoming exams.
"We want to go ahead and get


these computers now to give our
high schools more options with
the amount of testing they have to
do at the front end of the school
year," MacLeod said. "A lot of the
testing goes on very early in the
school year, so as soon as they get
here, we'll get 'em out quick."
Officials cite Florida Department
of Education requirements that
End of Course Examinations be


taken using online methods that
necessitate a modern computer.
Also, the portability of the lap-
tops will give educators more
options than PC's that have to be
wired into static labs.
"We can move them into a room
for testing and then use them in a
different part of the school when
they're not needed for testing,"
MacLeod said. "It just gives us


more flexibility, that's all."
MacLeod said because the state
has contracts with Dell and
Hewlett-Packard, she doesn't
know which manufacturer will be
supplying the computers, but she
estimates each unit will cost just
under $750.
It's been four years since the dis-
trict last refreshed its supply of
computers, she said.


COMMUNITY
From A9


at www.newbeginningslake.
org, or contact Linda at 638
5412, or Jesse Griffin at 874-
5768. Volunteers are also
needed.

October 3
Community Yard Sale: 9
a.m. to 2 p.m., Montrose St.
in downtown Clermont.
Vendors call 394-8618,
spaces $15 for the day.

October 9
10th Annual Garden Walk:
"Treasures In the Garden," 9
a.m. to 3 p.m.. Clermont
Garden Club. Tickets $7
each or 2 for $12. For infor-
mation call 407-421-6225.

October 23
1st Annual Oakland Park
5K Run/Walk: October 23 at
Oakland Park, benefitting
the West Orange Junior
Service League. For informa-
tion or sponsorships visit
www.oaklandpark5k.com.

Ongoing
Angel Food Ministries: a
nationwide, ('.4'..ii 4. non-
profit organization 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.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.
com.


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.: announces its
participation in the U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture Child
Care Food Program. To par-
ticipate in the free and
reduced meal program par-
ents/guardians must com-
plete an application, South
Lake Child Development,


690 E. Desoto St. in
Clermont. Call 394-9878.
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.
Teen Mops: a mentoring
program for girls who are
under 20 years of age and
are pregnant or already have
a child. The group provides
encouragement and
resources for young mothers
and their children. Free.
Contact December Hall at
241-9618 or email slteen-
mops@yahoo.com.
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 programs
for the homeless. For infor-
mation 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
giveakidabackpack.org.


LakeSumter
COMMU NITY CO L LE G




12TH ANNUAL ATHLETICS






^-1%^^


Thursday, September 23, 2010

Lake Receptions 4425 Highway 19A Mt. Dora, Fla.
Cocktails: 5:30 6:00 Dinner & Competition: 6:00 8:30 p.m.

* TToake Stock in
* Childrer


Includes ronlinenal brtakfs, greens fee
-art, goodie bag, golf shirt, beverages
o o course, pries and lunch provided by
.tg m ta (Oulhark Stuakhouse,

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To sign up for wt Take bock in Children
Corp rate Sp vll1wg Lice. simply complete this
form and r to, 35-787-8087 orW mail ka:
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Hney Bees 600
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A12 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010

















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CornerStone Music is a full-service music
store in its 10th year with a friendly, home-like
atmosphere and a staff that wants you to
have the time of your life making music.

We offer a variety of different guitars, basses,
amplifiers, PA systems, drums, percussion,
band and accessory lines as well as a wide
selection of sheet music, methods and
instructional DVD's. We regularly ship
instruments and accessories throughout the
Continental USA and we are happy to
accommodate special orders upon request.

Private Music Lessons for Guitar and Bass
are available on the premises; many local
teachers have us stock instruments and
products to support and advance the young
musicians in their care.

Always like to be involved in the regional
music scene, offering training, seminars, &
clinics as well. We are happy to welcome
back Steve Kaufman this October.

Guitarist Steve Kaufman, the only three-time
winner of the National Flatpicking
Championships, will offer a two-day, all-level
flatpicking guitar workshop in Clermont
Florida October 8th & 9th. The workshop will
take place at Hancock Building at FUMC,
950 7th St. He will also be "in concert" at
THE ROOM located in the same building
Saturday evening October 9th at 8PM.
Enrollment for the all-level workshop is
limited to 28 students. This year's slots will go
fast, so make your reservations now. Email
mrb@cornerstoneguitars.com for more
details.

Store hours are Monday-Thursday 11-7PM,
Friday & Saturday 11-4PM, and sometimes
on Sunday 10-2. We're located at 798 W.
Montrose St. and our phone is (352) 242-
1838. You may also visit
www.CornerStoneGuitars.com and join
"CornerStone Music" on Facebook for the
most current news!


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For more information visit
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or call Cheryl Fishel at 352-394-8618


If you are interested in advertising
on this page please contact
the South Lake Press

Phone 352.394.2183
Fax 352.394.8001


SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Serving Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Marcotte & Moniverde


m r- I










Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A13


HEALTH CALENDAR

September 11 Cardiac Rehabilitation Program: Call the helpline at 319-5617 for third Tuesday, Cooper Memorial Lake and Sumter Counties, 6 p.m.,
Prostate Cancer screening event: for cardiac patients who have suf- information or visit Library, room 108-A. Contact Thursday, 2105 Hartwood Marsh
9 a.m., September 11, National fered heart attack, have stable www.colana.org. Deborah Snow 406-8465 or e-mail Road., suite 6, Clermont. Call 787-
Training Center, part of South Lake angina or who have had heart sur- New Vision for Independence: redcsnow@yahoo.com. 5889.
Hospital. Presentation by Kenneth gery. For information call 407-296- seeking donations and support for HINT, Health Care Industry Support Group for Caregivers of
A. Essig, MD, board certified urolo- 1599. the New Vision Braille Textbook Networking Team: 11:30 a.m. to 1 Alzheimers and Dementia: 2 p.m.,
gist. Open to the public. Screening Cleaning for a Reason: provides Drive. Call 435-5040. p.m., frist Tuesday of the month. third Thursday, The Best Little
fee is $10 payable at the event, free housecleaning for women South Lake Pregnancy Care Carrabba's Restaurant, 2240 E. S.R. Thrift Shop Complex, 415 Citrus
Advanced registration is required undergoing chemotherapy. Visit Center: free pregnancy test, mater- 50 in Clermont. Call 394-8602. Tower Blvd., Clermont. Contact
by calling South Lake Hospital at www.cleaningforareason.org. nity clothes, baby items, parenting Narcotics Anonymous: 8 p.m., Betty Ann Gross at 394-5549,
241-7109. Lake County Health Department classes, and counseling, 9 a.m. to Tuesday, Minneola Alliance Deborah Snow at 406-8465 or
Vital Statistics office: South Lake 5 p.m., Monday to Friday, 1203 W. Church, room #3, 405 Main Ave., Sharon White at 407-466-6445.
September 14 Hospital's Centre for Women's S.R. 50, Clermont. Contact Eddie Minneola. Call 319-5617. Alzheimers Family Organization
Fit-N-Fun program: 4:30 to 5:30 Health, 1099 Citrus Tower Blvd. Judge at 242-0257. Pediatric Immunizations: offered Support Group: 2 to 3:15 p.m.,
p.m., September 14 to October 7, Visit www.lakechd.com or call 241- 24 Hr. Haven of Lake and Sumter by WIC of Lake County Health third Thursday of every month,
Minneola Trialhead Park in 9723. Hotline: 753-5800. Department, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Cooper Memorial Library, 2525
Minneola. Certified trainer, Frank Let's Kick It: 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday. Call 357- Oakley Seaver Dr., room 108B,
Girardi, Tuesdays and Thursdays, Mondays. Smoking and nicotine Mondays 1668. Clermont. Contact Sharon White,
for ages 8 to 12 years. Simple play- cessation, eight-week course. Food Addicts in Recovery Relative Caregivers Raising 407-466-6445 or Deborah Snow,
ground games, agility/conditioning Sponsored by South Lake Hospital. Anonymous: 9 to 10:30 a.m., Children Support Group: 6:30 406-8465.
drills. Minneola residents $25, For information call 241-7109. Blessed Sacrament Catholic p.m., first Tuesday, First United
non-residents, $35. Contact Nar-Anon Family Support Church, room 4, 720 12th St., Methodist Church of Clermont, Fridays
Girardi at 987-6740 for informa- Group: A 12-step support group for Clermont. Call John or Bob 863- 950 7th St., Clermont. Call 394- Emotions Anonymous: support
tion or to register. families and friends of those with 422-0389. 2412. group, 7 p.m. Contact Mickey at
addictions, 7 p.m., Thursdays. Lake County Health 394-0858.
September 18 Windermere Union Church, 10710 Department: prescription assis- Wednesdays Narcotic anonymous 7:30 p.m.,
Maximized living makeover: 10 Park Ridge-Gotha Road in tance, 1 to 4 p.m., Monday and Narcotics anonymous: 8 p.m., Friday, Shpherd of the Hills
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. United Church Windermere. Visit www.naranon- Wednesday by appointment only Wednesday, Wootson Temple, 836 13600 pCaeian Lane, Clermont
of Christ, 10710 Park Ridge-Gotha fl.org, 1-888-947-8885, or call the United Way office, 415 Citrus Scott St., Clermont. Call 319-5617. Call 319- 17
Road in Windermere. Dr. Colton church at 407-340-7367. Tower Blvd., Clermont. South Lake Teen MOPS (mothers Call 319-5617.
Kaminski will lead the makeover. Narcotics Anonmymous Support of preschoolers): 5:30 p.m. New Vision for Independence:
Free event with reservations by Group: 8 p.m., Tuesdays, Minneola Tuesdays Wednesdays, Wesley Center at the support group, 1 to 3 p.m., fourth
calling 407-292-0909. Alliance Church, 405 Main Ave. in Greater Clermont Cancer First United Methodist Church in Friday Asbury House, 949 7th St.,
Minneola. Thursday 8 p.m., Holy Foundation: support group, 7 to 9 Clermont. mont.orence at 4
Ongoing Temple of Prayer, 1040 School St. p.m., second Tuesday, 927 7th St., 30
Breastfeeding Workshop: spon- in Clermont. 7:30 p.m. Friday at Clermont. Thursday To update, delete or add items in this col-
sored by South Lake Hospital. Call the Shepherd of the HIlls Church, Greater South Lake Area Domestic Violence Women's umn, e-mail pamfennimore@daily-
241-7109 to register. 13600 Caspian Lane in Clermont. Parkinson's Support Group: 3 p.m., Empowerment Group: Haven of commercial or fax to 365-1951.\



FAITH CALENDAR


Annual Fashion Show and
Luncheon: Bonefish Grill,
Winter Garden Villages in
Winter Garden, Nov. 10.
Fashions from Coldwater
Creek. Cost is $22.50 per
person. Contact Marlene
Koslan at 241-4222 or Sandy
Langer at 244-4745.
4-Night Nassau Cruise:
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Sinai in
Minneola is planning for a
4-night cruise to Nassau,
Nov, 29. For information
and cost of the cruise con-
tact Marlene Koslan at 241-
4222 or Sandy Langer at
244-4745.

Ongoing
Angel Food Ministries: is a
nationwide, (,n4, ,ini4. 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.
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 pro-
ceeds 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 Fridays. Call 394-2753.
South Lake Presbyterian
Church Meals on Wheels: 9
a.m. to 12 p.m., Tuesday
and Thursdays, 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, pre-
scriptions, and utilities. Call
429-2960.

Monday
Hallelujah Acres: support
group, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
first Monday. Call 394-7702.


ATF Youth Group for
Middle/High School stu-
dents: 7 p.m., The River
Church, 796 Hook St.,
Clermont. Call 243-7507.

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


Thursday
Windermere Union
Church Support Group for
adoptive and foster parents:
6 to 7:30 p.m., second
Thursday, 10710 Park Ridge-
Gotha Road., Windermere.
Call 407-876-2112 or 407-
947-3613.
Intercessory Prayer: 7
p.m., The River Church, 796
Hook St., Clermont.

Friday
Congregation Sinai: servic-
es, 7:45 p.m., first, second
and fourth Friday, 303A N.
U.S. Highway 27, Minneola.
Call 243-5353 or visit
www.congregationsinai-cler-
mont.org.
Free Friday Flicks: for fam-


ilies and children grades 3-8,
7 to 9 p.m., every Friday.
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church, 441 S.
Main Ave. Groveland. Call
the church at 429-2572.

Sunday
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church: tradi-
tional service, 9:30 a.m. and
contemporary service, 11
a.m., 441 S. Main Ave.,
Groveland. Call 429-2572.
Edge Memorial United
Methodist Church: tweens
and youth, 6 to 7 p.m., 441
S. Main Ave., Groveland.
Call 429-2572.
The River Church: tradi-
tional service, 9 a.m., con-
temporary service, 10:30


a.m., Widow to Widow sup-
port group, 3 p.m., 796
Hook St., Clermont. Visit
www.clermontriverchurch.co
m.
Shepherd of the Hills
Lutheran Church: worship
service, 8 a.m. and 10:15
a.m., Sunday school, 9 a.m.,
13600 Caspian Lane,
Clermont. Call 242-9519.
Woodlands Lutheran
Church: worship, 8:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m., Sunday school,
9:45 a.m., 2 miles north of
S.R. 50 on C.R. 455,
Montverde. Call 407-469-
2525.
To update, delete or add items in
this column, e-mail pamfenni-
more@dailycommercial or fax to
365-1951.


VOLUNTEER CALENDAR


ACS Road to Recovery:
Answer phones, stuff
envelopes, secure drivers,
manage scrapbooks, and
other duties. Call 326-
9599 ext. 112.
Angels of Mercy Thrift
Store and Food Pantry:
Volunteers as well as
donations needed urgent-
ly for four hour shifts.
Call 394-4094.
Building Blocks
Ministries: Help adults
with developmental dis-
abilities. Call 536-9264.
Community Emergency
Response Team: Assist
local authorities during
times of natural or man-
made disasters. Email
mpeterson.floridaguard@y
ahoo.com.
Florida LAKEWATCH:
Monitor local lakes with
boats. Call 800-525-3928.
Friends of Lake Louisa
State Park: Assist with
accounting, website and
newsletter. Call 468-6329
or go to www.floridas-
tateparks.org.
Give a Kid a Backpack
Foundation: Help with
mailing, packing, and
events. Call 877-452-7225.
Long-term care ombuds-
man program: nursing
homes, assisted living
facilities and adult family
care homes. Call 888- 831-
0404 or visit
www.ombudsman.myflori-
da.com.
Max's House: Help in
educational areas, music,
art, fundraising, research,
promotion, mentors and
cooks. Call 243-1628.
Ronald McDonald
House: Provide a home


away from home for fami-
lies faced with a medical
crisis for a child. Call 407-
898-6127.
South Lake County
Historical Society: Donate
pictures of historic
Clermont or South Lake
County. Mail pictures to
P.O. Box 121723,
Clermont, Fl. 34712. Visit
www.southlakehistorical-
society.com or contact
Louise at 394-1453 or at
Dolores 394-1390.


Superior Residences of
Clermont: Offer time,
love, and experience to
enrich the lives of resi-
dents. Training provided.
Call 394-5549.
Trout Lake Nature
Center in Eustis: Variety
of activities. Call 357-
7536.
Westminster Care of
Clermont: Participate in
fun activities with resi-
dents and perform clerical
duties. Call 407-654-5988.


Every Friday Night!

Free Movies!
For Families and KidsI

Free Popcorn,
SnowEones & Lemonade!


At Edg
4


Grades 3-
FDLE b
Grade 2 1



August B

August 13,

August 20.

August 27.

Sep 3....


)e Memorial UMC's Hill Bldg.
46 S. Main Ave Groveland
7:00PM to 9:00PM
-8 Parent sign up, Adult Volunteers are
background screened and CPR trained,
& under Parent supervision necessary.

SCHEDULE:

.,.....................PMalld Special Edtion


Monkev Trouble


...........................................A Bugs Life

.....................Angels In the Ouftleld

....Lemony Snicket Unfortunate Events


Winning Photos will be Published In

Mte 2011 SIP Calendar

Winners will be notified by October 15th, 2010


See OFFICIAL RULES on the

South Lake Press Website
www.south lakepress.com

or you can pick up a copy at the
South Lake Press Reception Desk
732 Montrose St, Clermont (8am-5pm)


F


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






A14 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


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Remember When

Ann Dupee

Sentencesfor
violent crimes
go up, donated
Scars and more

35 Years Ago 1975
Dennis Staub won the top three places
in the wildlife category in a recent
photography show sponsored by the
city of Leesburg's recreation department.
Staub is a co-owner of Santa's Bag, manu-
facturers of handcrafted gifts headquartered
in Minneola. The photographs are on dis-
play at A. L. Thayer Framing on 8th Street
in Clermont.
Did you know that in Clermont, signs,
posters, bills or other advertising could not
be attached to public utility poles and trees.
Letter to the editor from Sen. Jim
Gleason: "It was my pleasure to have the
fine cooperation of Rep. Richard H.
Langley, Clermont, of the Florida House of
Representatives, in passing a major anti-
crime bill during the 1975 Legislative ses-
sion. The bill requires that a person con-
victed of one of 11 violent crimes while
using a gun must serve a minimum of three
years in prison."
Visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Baysinger and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
G. Kuharske, are Mr. and Mrs. James
Baysinger and son, Jamey, of Somerset,
Mass. Jim graduated May 24 from
Bridgewater State College in Massachusetts
with a Bachelor of Arts in education and
social studies.
Winners of the 18-hole Handicap
Tournament played July 4 at Green Valley
Country Club were Men: 1st flight, Ben
Jarrett, 1st; Everett Woolum, 2nd; Bob
Eyerly, 3rd; Boots Boswell, 4th. 2nd flight,
H. B. McClanahan, 1st; Clint Hooten, 2nd;
John Rose, 3rd. 3rd flight, Ben Hull, 1st;
Hugh Morison, 2nd; Art Thayer, 3rd; Sam
Bratton, 4th.
Ladies: 1st flight, Marian Turville, 1st;
Eileen Rose, 2nd; Maxine Egan, 3rd; 2nd
flight, Johnny Kay McGuire, 1st; Ann
Dupee, 2nd; Kit Morison, 3rd. 3rd flight,
Judy Shumaker, 1st; Helena Howell, 2nd;
Julie Post, 3rd.
Winners of the Groveland July 4th
cake baking contest were: Clemie
Beckham, 1st with a carrot cake; Joan
Payne, 2nd with a devil's food cake; Peg
Kurfiss; 3rd with a crumb cake; and a spe-
cial 1st place to 7-year-old Wayne Dean,
who made a chocolate cake. Highest price
paid for a cake was $10.75 for Peg Kurfiss'
cake.
Clermont students on the dean's list for
the spring quarter at Florida State
University are Eva Lofgren and James H.
Fluhart, Jr.
Pat Dragon, general manager of Bob
Wade Ford, was pictured presenting Norval
Brown, supervisor of driver education, a set
of keys for one of four donated cars to be
used in the public schools summer driver
education program. During the time Bob
Wade has been in Lake County, he has pro-
vided 12 loan-free Fords to the driver edu-
cation program.
Advertisement: "Fleet Oil Fights
Inflation!" Gasoline 49 cents per gallon, 20-
gallon limit per car. Corner of U.S. Highway
50 and U.S. Highway 27.
Clermont High School Class of 1965
held its 10-year reunion at Walt Disney
World's Contemporary Hotel. Attending
were: Marilyn (Boyett) Annan, Shirley (Lee)
Bumbalough, Cathy (Caughell) Bloebaum,
See DUPEE, B2


HOT CHAIN OPENS



BUFFALO WIID WINGS BAR & GRILL


COURTESY PHOTO
Buffalo Wild Wings Bar & Grill celebrated the grand opening of its newest restaurant location on Aug. 27 on U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont.


ROXANNE BROWN
Staff Writer
wondering where to get the best
food, drinks and entertainment -
all under one roof?
Well, Sunshine Restaurant Corp's CEO
Andrew Gross thinks South Lake residents
will not need to look any further than
Buffalo Wild Wings Bar & Grill in Clermont
-the newest place in town for the entire
family.
"If you haven't tried us yet, just come on
in," Gross said. "We have a fun family
environment, plus we cater to all of our
sports fans with our huge, ginormous
screens."
The new Buffalo Wild Wings location at


"We're not your typical wing
restaurant. We have 14 signature
sauces that stick to our wings.
They're not runny sauces and
there's a flavor to satisfy every
taste."
Andrew Gross
Sunshine Restaurant Corp's CEO on Buffalo
Wild Wings Bar & Grill opening in Clermont.
2465 S. U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont is the
seventh in Florida. A 2,400-square-foot patio
See WINGS, B2


At times, you have to live and let live


Talking

With Tori

Tori Kelley,
Ph.D

D EAR TORI,


I have been living with my father, who has
diabetes, while I am between jobs. The
thing is, he knows what he is supposed to
eat and that he is required to exercise to stay
healthy. I am getting really frustrated watch-
ing him sit in his old recliner watching TV
all day. He doesn't have anyone to clean up,


the house is a mess, and he just buys junk
food. I have told him over and over that
what he is doing is going to make him
worse, if not kill him. And, I have even taken
him to his doctors' appointments where they
tell him the same. He just doesn't listen and
he gets all worked up and yells at me to leave
him alone. How can I be a loving son and
just watch him do this to himself?
Signed,
Dad Has Diabetes
Dear Dad Has Diabetes,
You are certainly are in a tough situation, I
can understand why you would feel frustrat-
ed. I am afraid my answer is not going to be
much help to you. You see, your father is a
grown man with the same rights as anyone
else. It is a consensus among the medical
community how a diabetic should live, but
perhaps that would not make him happy.


Some people would rather choose for five
years to live how they want, eat what they
want and do what they love, instead of fif-
teen years of eating bland food and doing
things they hate. I am sure that by now your
father knows exactly what he is doing. If he
wanted to put his health first, he would be
eating salads and setting up a treadmill or
stationary bike in front of the TV (which
wouldn't be a bad idea). Instead, your father
has decided to spend however much time he
has on this planet eating what tastes good
and being a couch potato. You might ask
him what is the allure of being a couch pota-
to, but with the intention of understanding
better not to criticize him. Remember, we
have to respect people's personal choices,
even if we don't agree with them. At your
See LIVE, B2


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B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


S.A .-A -




Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers




















DUPEE
From Bi


Judy (Warren) Williams, Diana
(Bruno) Ragar, Patty (Haines)
McEachem, Jean (Rogers) Sisson,
Carol (Dixon) Laing, Bill
McGuire, Alayne (Park) Lacy,
Kathy (Johnson) Hillman, Carol
(Dorsey) Carter, Patsy (Jenkins)
Tyler, MarlaJo (Cole)
Hutchanson, Sharon (Stosberg)
Swearingin, Bob Wilkes, David
Gerberich, Diane (Mancuso)
Carroll, Paul DiToma, Tony
Honey, Duane Stoel, John


Hotaling, Larry Ragar, Bob
Carter, Butch Swearingin, David
Coggshall, Jerry Sweat, Don
Canova and Gary Heath.
Jim Lester, Greater Clermont
Chamber of Commerce presi-
dent, has appointed R. W (Dick)
Waters, city judge of Clermont,
Mascotte and Minneola as chair-
man of its bicentennial commit-
tee. Jane Wilkins of Jane's
Interiors is co-chairman.
Groveland/Mascotte Little


Housekeeping

Solutions
"Not a Cleaning Service...A Solution"

Pressure Washing
Screen Rooms, Gutters & Soffits, Drive Ways, Etc.
Other companies charge additional for what we consider standard!





I IS ^I O 15 IS
352 516 03 14


League All Stars beat Holly Hill to
advance to the State Little
League Tournament. Team
members are: Alvin Whicker,
Ralph Stafford, Mike Padgett,
Laurence Coleman, Ricky Long,
Lorain Wells, Wayne Cockcroft,
Doug Holcomb, Theodore
Thomas, Ricky Moss, Bentley
Pederson, Bruce Hall, Jimmy
Dean Kemp, Larry Webb, Guy
Higdon and Bobby Belcher.
Coach is Bill Cockcroft; manager,
Don Hill and mascot, DonnaJo
Hill.
Cooper Memorial Library
held a poster contest in conjunc-
tion with its Razzle Dazzle
Reading Circus summer reading


program. Winners were: 1st,
Judy Konsler; 2nd, Kate
DiCamillo (author of "Because of
Winn Dixie"); and honorable
mention, NancyJones (Clutts),
Susie Lyon, KathyJo Saunders,
Angela Lawson, Keca BonJom,
Bruce Saunders, Chris Brown
and Wayne Dean. McDonald's
of Clermont offered certificates
good at McDonald's for reading
a certain amount of books.
Johnny Phillips, of Clermont,
caught an 18 1/2 pound blue
catfish off the 8th Street fishing
pier. He said he had twice broken
a 17-pound test line and made
two other passes before landing
the fish.


WINGS
From B1


complements the restau-
rant's 7,000-square-foot
indoor dining area, com-
plete with approximately
50 video monitors.
Included are some 3-D 65
inch screens, 12 large video
screens at least 120-inches
and three 229-inch movie
theatre size main video
screens, which are among
the largest video screens at
any restaurant or sports bar
in the United States.
The outside patio area -
that Gross said will be uti-
lized for the entire year is
smoker friendly and will
have heaters or fans run-
ning as needed.
Gross said all the most
popular college and profes-
sional football, wrestling,
boxing and any other tele-
vised sports events that peo-
ple may want to watch will
be featured at the restaurant.
Gross said the best thing
about the whole set-up is
that nobody watches alone.
The place is always full of
family, friends, a friendly
staff and of course fellow
sports enthusiasts looking
to cheer their teams along.
"You really get that game
day feel being in the restau-
rant," Gross said. "But
that's the beauty of it. You
get to cheer along with fel-
low fans, eat and have a
great time."
As for game day food,
Gross claims Buffalo Wild
Wings has the best wings in
a totally "like home" envi-
ronment.
"We're not your typical
wing restaurant. We have
14 signature sauces that
stick to our wings. They're
not runny sauces and
there's a flavor to satisfy
every taste," Gross said.
"Plus, you won't find a
restaurant chain with a hot-
ter sauce than our 'blazin."'
The restaurant also fea-
tures several varieties of a
special dry rub that can be
added to the wings, and
incorporates the same sig-
nature flavors in most of
the food they serve. And if
one doesn't think they've


gotten enough at the
restaurant, they can pur-
chase their favorite sauces
by bottle or gift pack.
Gross said the staff is also
trained to make every guest
feel "at home" even if it
means pushing tables
together to accommodate a
larger group, catering to
children and anything else
one might need while there.
In addition, Buffalo Wild
Wings has a full service bar
and good old-fashioned
desserts, which includes
cheesecake, apple pie and
chocolate cake.
"We're confident people
will try us, love us and keep
on coming back for more,"
Gross said. "That's what
we're hoping for."
As the new place in town,
Buffalo Wild Wings is also
trying their best to get
involved in the community.
So far, the Clermont store
has sponsored East Ridge
and South Lake high
schools as well as many of
the area's elementary
schools and two little
league baseball teams.
In addition, Buffalo Wild
Wings plans on partnering
with the city for Clermont's
126th anniversary celebra-
tion in October.
"We want to not only feel
welcome by the communi-
ty, but we want to become
as involved as possible with
our community," Gross
said.
Gross said he encourages
customers to keep an eye
out for specials.
As of now, Tuesdays are
50-cent wing days;
Wednesday are 99-cent
"kid's meals" with an adult
purchase; and Thursdays
are 60-cent boneless wing
days.
Buffalo Wild Wings is
open from 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.
every day. Most major cred-
it cards are accepted and
gift cards are available for
purchase.
For more information, call 352-
536-2500 or visit www.buffalow-
ildwings.com.


LIVE
From B1


dad's eulogy, you will be
able to say that he lived
doing exactly what he
wanted, not many people
can say that. Enough of
you trying to parent your
own father, all the worry-
ing and trying to control
him is just going to rob
you of precious moments.
My advice to you is to tell


him once and for all you
don't agree with his choic-
es, but you are going to
mind your own business
from now on and enjoy the
time you have with him
while he is here. You may
not be satisfied with this
advice, but you cannot
expect to control your
father. You can only con-


trol how you choose to
interact with him.
Ultimatums will just bring
you regrets. If your father
won't listen to his doctors,
there is nothing more that
you can do to change his
choices. Remind yourself
that actions speak louder
than words, your father is
enjoying his life, leave him


to it.

To submit a question, go to
\www. CentralFloridaMentalHealt
h.com and click the "Talking with
Tori" icon. Tori Kelley, Ph.D., is a
licensed psychotherapist practic-
ing in Clermont. The contents of
this column are for informational
purposes only and are not
meant to be used as a substitute
for professional therapy.


No. 0822

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A study


in


An ancient proverb explains that
"If you don't know why some-
thing happened, the answer is
'because that's where the money is."'
Never has this been truer than during
the current push by NFL owners to
extend the regular season from 16 to 18
games. As it stands now, season-ticket
holders are charged a single price for all
20 contests. This policy has angered
even the most devoted fans, who argue
that the entire preseason consists of a
group of exhibition games played by
third- and fourth-stringers, most of
whom won't make the final roster.
The owners answer: Add two regular
season games and cut the number of
preseason games in half. This would
allow them to make more money, since
an extended regular season would pro-
vide more ancillary revenue (parking,
concessions and merchandise sales)
than is possible during the preseason.
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell is
quick to point out that the current col-
lective bargaining agreement already
gives the owners the right to extend
the season unilaterally. But, he adds,
the NFL does not want to add the extra
games without "the active participation
of our partners," by which he means
the players and television networks.
The union argues that regular season
games are much more seriously contest-
ed than preseason affairs. For one
thing, the regular season features all the
best players all the time. That being the
case the risk of injury is higher, they
say, and will lead to shortened careers
(read money-making opportunities) in
a sport whose participants already aver-
age fewer years of play than any other.
"I would vote to eliminate two pre-
season games and then keep it at a 16-
game season," Chicago Bears tight end
Desmond Clark said in an interview
with USA Today. "When you get into
December, you're like walking zombies.
You can't feel your joints."
Although coaches won't have any-
thing to say in the matter, several
already have chipped in with the argu-
ment that an extension of the regular
season will make it more and more dif-
ficult to evaluate talent, and therefore
more difficult for fringe players to make
the roster. Regular-season starters, they
add, will need the time to get ready for
the season.
"Personally, I don't see how it helps
the game, or the quality of the game,"
said Barry Cofield, a defensive tackle for
the New York Giants, who obviously
missed the point.
The NFL is the most successful sport
in America. It boasts the largest and
most enthusiastic fan base; it dominates
all television opposition; it crushes com-
petition from other sports which
brings up another area of contention.
As it stands now, the NFL season
begins after Labor Day. For as long as
the league has existed, it has allowed
college football to monopolize the holi-
day weekend. If the expansion plans go

See HUNSBERGER, B5
This Week's Games
Today
East Ridge at South Sumter
Eustis at Mount Dora
Lake Mary Prep at First Academy of Leesburg
Leesburg at Orlando Bishop Moore
Mount Dora Bible at Lakeland Santa Fe
Catholic
South Lake atTampa Catholic
Umatilla atTavares
The Villages at Ocala Lake Weir
Inverness Citrus atWildwood
Attention coaches and
athletic directors!
The Daily Commercial needs schedules for
all fall sports. Please e-mail them to
sports@dailycommercial.com or fax them to
352-365-1951. We will begin running weekly
schedules for all fall sports beginning Sept. 9.
Also, please remember to call in the results
of all games and meets to 352-365-8268, 352-
365-8283 or 352-365-8269. Each number can
record information left by coaches if the tele-
phone isn't answered. All results received by
10 p.m. will appear in the next day's newspa-
per. Results received after 10 p.m. will run as
late results two days later.
For example, game called in at 10:30 p.m.
Monday would appear in Wednesday's news-
paper.


B s u a e o Id Se e 320


South Lake schools tee off


VICTORIA ALDRICH /SOUTH LAKE PRESS
East Ridge High School's Betsy Sharpies tees off during a tri-match against Mount Dora Bible and South Lake Tuesday at Green Valley
Country Club in Groveland. She shot a 65.


VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
South Lake High School's Cheyenne Cashwell tees off
during Tuesday's match. She shot a 71.


VICTORIA ALDRICH / SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Mount Dora Bible's Regan Burt shot a 79 in Tuesday's match
against East Ridge and South Lake.


I O KSATEC LE E3,LC


KERI RASMUSSEN-BEKIER /SOUTH LAKE PRESS
Lake Sumter Community College's Danika Sanscrainte, right, and Jeassica McGregor defend against Polk State College's
Franscheska Perez during Tuesday's match in Leesburg. Polk State won the match in three games, 25-19, 25-11 and 28-26.


Lakers fall


to Polk
FRANK JOLLEY
Staff Writer
LEESBURG The Lake-Sumter Community College
volleyball team learned Tuesday that too much confi-
dence is not always a good thing.
After winning a five-game match Monday against
St. Petersburg College, the Lakers were unable to find
their stride in a three-game loss against Polk State
College at the Everett Kelly Convocation Center.
Game scores were 25-19, 25-11 and 28-26.
"We didn't come out ready to play," LSCC coach
Rachel Bruce said. "We were a little overconfident, I


See LCCC, B5


LSCC's Danika
Sanscrainte
serves the ball
to St.
Petersburg
College on
Monday in a
five-game
match win for
the Lakers.




KERI RASMUSSEN-
BEKIER/ SOUTH
LAKE PRESS


Local

wrestling

club

hopes to

form HS

teams

FRANK JOLLEY
Staff Writer
EUSTIS -John Cena and
Randy Orton have nothing
to fear from members of
the Triangle Wrestling
Club.
At the same time, the
Eustis-based club doesn't
concern itself with its high-
flying counterparts from
the World Wrestling
Entertainment circuit.
That's because the local
organization is interested
solely on spearheading a
drive to reintroduce
wrestling to area high
schools. Based on the club's
performance Saturday at
the Spring Hill Iron Man I
Tournament, a solid foun-
dation is being laid.
Seven members of the
Triangle Wrestling Club
made the trek to Spring Hill
for the tournament, join-
ing nearly 150 other grap-
plers from throughout the
state. Five of those who
competed earned medals,
including Joey Silva, who
picked up a gold medal in
the 70-pound class, and
Jake Ward, who garnered a
pair of silver medals.
Other medalists includ-
ed: Chris Swift (silver
medal at 60 pounds); Jake
Matulia (bronze medal at
85 pounds); and Dane
Whitaker (bronze medal at
70 pounds).
Also competing for the
local club were Alex Lopez
at 95 pounds and Ed
Whitaker and 85 pounds.
Amateur wrestling is
vastly different from the
derivation that gets consid-
erable airtime on cable tele-
vision and pay per view.
Instead of competing in a
choreographed program in
a squared ring surrounded
by ropes, amateurs grapple
on a mat with a painted cir-
cular boundary.
Rather than using "for-
eign objects" such as chairs
and ladders, like their pro-
fessional brethren, amateur
wresting use a variety of
moves to score points or
pin an opponent's shoul-
ders to the mat.
The Triangle Wrestling
Club was formed in 2008,
according to Rene Soto,
club president and coach.
Soto, who discovered the
sport as a high-school stu-
dent in New York and wres-
tled in college, said the club
has several missions,
including reintroducing
the sport to Lake County.
"It was removed from
schools in the northern
part of the county in the
early 1990s," Soto said.
"South Lake High School
had a team for a couple of
years earlier in this decade,
but there was no real push
to add it at other schools.
Wrestling is one of the
fastest-growing sports in
the state, with more than
350 schools offering it.
Many of the schools that
compete against Lake
County schools in other
sports also have wrestling
teams.
"This weekend's tourna-
ment proves, I think, that
enough talent exists in
Lake County to make it an
organized sport in every
high school and be com-
petitive against more estab-
lished programs."
Soto believes wrestling,

See WRESTLING, B5


P










Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B5

LSCC
From B4
think, and when we saw that Polk minutes of the match. and rebounded with three straight pare the Lakers for back-to-back on problem areas.
State didn't have a very good In the middle game, a long service points, including the match winner matches. That, Bruce feels, demonstrates
warmup, our girls thought they run by Michele Gentry allowed the when Brianne Holland's spike was LSCC's biggest hurdle, Bruce said, the desire her players have to get bet-
could go through the motions and Vikings to push out to a 16-6 lead. blocked out of bounds by the Lakers. was themselves, ter.
win. This was a team we felt we The Lakers never led and trailed by Despite the loss, Bruce found sev- "We're in great shape, so physical "This is a great group of girls and
could've won, but our heads just as many as 24 points in the game. eral bright spots in the match. fatigue wasn't a factor," Bruce said. they'll learn from this," Bruce said.
were never in the match. For the final game, Bruce inserted "In the third game, we had a lot of "With classes starting, the girls Theyknow now that they have to
"I think all our girls learned some- a fresh lineup, which had an imme- girls step up and give us a great might still be learning to juggle aca- e ow no e a
thing and that should help us down diate impact, keeping the pressure effort," Bruce said. "Tawnee demics and athletics, but that's not a play hard every night to win and
the road." on the Vikings throughout. The Hoagland did an excellent job as a reason for not playing well. Even the play with heart and passion. We let
The Lakers (1-2) struggled from Lakers trailed for most of the game, setter and finished with 12 assists, girls admitted in the locker room one get away tonight, but I don't
the outset, unable to find their but cut the deficit to three on four one block and one service ace in just after the match they weren't think we'll take anything for granted
rhythm on offense and quickly occasions, before a spike by Mandy one game. Shelby Spring and Mandy focused. again."
falling behind in the opener. LSCC Brennan brought the Lakers to with- Brennan also stepped up. "We can learn from this match Brennan led LSCC with nine kills,
trailed by as many as 10 points in in two points (19-17). "It shows the kind of talent we and begin to get better at followed by Spring with seven and
the opener. A mishit by Perez tied the game at have, but we still have to play with (Wednesday's) practice." Breona Creech with four. Jeassica
Polk State's power hitting duo of 21, and LSCC took its first lead of the heart and passion to win." Bruce said she asked each player r ass
Lizamenile Garcia and Franschecka game at 24-23 on a spike by Victoria Bruce refused to use fatigue from after the match to write down a list McGregor added eight digs.
Perez blasted spikes from the edges, Parks. Monday's marathon match as an of areas in which they need to Polk State improved to 2-1 with
which made it difficult for the Lakers LSCC had two opportunities to excuse for the lackluster effort. The improve, the win.
to establish an attack. serve for the win, but the Vikings team's preseason conditioning Five players, she said, asked if they LSCC played Indian River State
LSCC led briefly in the opening were able to survive both attempts drills, she said, were designed to pre- could begin practice early to work Wednesday in Fort Pierce.

WRESTLING HUNSBERGER
From B4 From B4
High School Athletic the mat," Soto said. Even though he believes the to make wrestling a viable sport
Association-sponsored sports, Physical conditioning, deter- future for the club is bright, he to area student-athletes." through, as it seems they ed the world economy, there
teaches a variety of lessons that mination, strategy and an indi- also knows that it must work to Until programs are devel- must, look for the NFL to was an old saying that res-
extend beyond the mat. He said vidual's drive and spirit often sustain its growth. oped at the high-school level, begin competing against the onates today. "What's good
wrestling teaches self-disci- play the biggest factors in the Because wrestling pairs oppo- Soto said the Triangle Wrestling college teams for the first for General Motors is good
pline, self-reliance, confidence outcome of a match, Soto said. nents up by weight, Soto Club is welcoming anyone time. And with the current for America." Replace the
and teamwork, in addition to "What a wonderful lesson in believes it is a sport that can interested in learning more NFL season now ending automotive giant with the
improving a student-athlete's life in these unpredictable times appeal to a wider audience. about the sport. The club meets with a Super Bowl played in NFL, and you get a feeling
physical fitness. we live in," Soto said, "to teach Soto said he hopes that getting at 6:45 p.m. every Monday at February, the end of the sea- for the current state of
The individual nature of the young people that they are word out will help the sport the Eustis Parks and Recreation son could easily be pushed affairs. What the NFL wants,
sport also teaches at least one responsible for the success they grow in Lake and Sumter coun- Center, and every Tuesday and forwardtoward the end of the NFL will get. In the end
other "key" attribute, Soto said. achieve in life." ties. that month. The Daytona
"Unlike sports like football, Soto considers the first part of "All we want to do is let the Thursday at the Martin Luther 500 is only the most obvious it's only a matter of time.
basketball and baseball his original goals with the club communities know we are here King Center in Mount Dora. of the possible conflicts. Don Hunsberger is a sports
which are all good sports to be complete to create a and will help any high school For more information, call Ken Ward In the years before the columnist for the South Lake
wrestlers are solely responsible "thriving" club with wrestlers in the area create their pro- at 352-735-2084 or Soto at 352-454- current recession, when Press. E-mail donhunsberger@dai-
for their success and failure on competing at the state level, grams," Soto said. "Our goal is 3727 American business dominat- lycommercial.com

CLUB NOTES


Ongoing
Mom's Club: Call 536-1219.
Alpha Delta Kappa Sorority:
Call 243-9310.
Monday
American Legion Post 55:
Second Monday W. Desoto
Street, Clermont.
Friends of the Cooper
Memorial Library: 5 p.m.,
fourth Monday. Call 536-2275.
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
Seventh Street, Clermont. Call
407-451-1222.
Positive Thinkers Club: 6
p.m., third Monday, Holiday
Inn Express, 1810 S. U.S.
Highway 27, Clermont. Call
223-6782.
Teen Mops: 5:30 to 8 p.m.,
second and fourth Monday,
First United Methodist, 950
Seventh St. Call 321-206-8655.
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.
Tuesday
American Legion Post 55:7
p.m., third Tuesday, 1063
Desoto St. Call 394-4472.
American Legion Post 239:
7 p.m., second Tuesday, Post
Bldg.,, American Legion Road,
Mascotte.
Auxiliary Club of the
National Organization of
Hadassah: 12 to 1:30 p.m.,
second Tuesday, Perkins
Restaurant, State Road 50 and
Citrus Tower Blvd., Clermont.
Call 243-9622.
Clermont Garden Club:
Green Thumb Circle, 9:30 a.m.,
second Tuesday, Clermont
Garden Center, 849 W. Ave.


Clermont Garden Club:
Sandspurs Circle, 9:45 a.m.,
third Tuesday, Clermont
Garden Center, 849 West Ave.
Clermont shuffleboard: 9:30
a.m., Tuesday and Friday,
Kehlor Park, corner of Fifth
Street and Minneola Ave. Call
242-9755 or 394-6597.
Clermont Tops 464:5:45
p.m., South Lake Presbyterian,
131 Chestnut St. Call 217-
1258.
Clermont Woman's Club: 1
p.m., Visit www.clermontwom-
ensclub.com for information
or contact Debbie at 429-
3797, or Kathleen at 241-4437.
Cooper Memorial Library
Book Club: 6:45 p.m., third
Tuesday, 821 Minneola St.,
Clermont.
Democratic Hispanic
Caucus: 7 p.m., second
Tuesday, 466 W. Minneola St.,
Clermont. Email
Lakecountyhispaniccaucus@g
mail.com.
Green Valley Ladies Nine T
Niners: 12 p.m., Green Valley
Country Club. Call Barb at 404-


SPORTS CALENDAR


Tuesday
League orientation meeting:
6:30 p.m., Minneola City Hall
Gym. Volunteer coaches are
needed. Call 394-3598, ext. 227.
Sept. 14
Fit-n-Fun program: 4:30 to
5:30 p.m., Sept. 14 to Oct. 7,
Minneola Trialhead Park in
Minneola. Certified trainer Frank
Girardi, Tuesdays and
Thursday, for ages 8 to 12
years. Simple playground
games, agility and conditioning
drills. Minneola residents, $25,
non-residents, $35. Contact
Frank Girardi at 987-6740 for
information or to register.
Sept. 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 Department at 394-
3598, ext. 227 for information or
registration.
Ongoing
Senior Men's Softball League:
Seeking experienced players
ages 55-plus 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.


Ten consecutive Tuesday evenings of essential information for potential
entrepreneurs or those in business who want to learn more
Learn from successful business men and women, covering such topics as:


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6401 or Rosie at 407-469-4550.
Kiwanis of Clermont: 11:30
a.m., First United Methodist.
H.I.N.T.: 11:30 to 1 p.m., first
Tuesday, Cheeser's Palace,
707 W. 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.
Moose Lodge bingo: 7 p.m.,
17355 N. U.S. Highway 27,
Clermont. Call 394-5936.
Seniors Singles Card Club: 1
p.m., third Tuesday, Kehlor
Building, 466 W. Minneola
Ave., Clermont.
Sisters of Sound: 7 p.m.,
Community Foundation
Building, 2150 Oakley Seaver
Blvd., Clermont. Call 321-276-
3123.
South Lake Bass Anglers:
6:30 p.m., second Tuesday,
Holiday Inn Express. Call 396-
6381.
South Lake Rotary: 7 a.m.,
The Wesley Center. Visit
www.southlakerotarycom.


Toastmasters 2423: 6:30
p.m., St. Matthias Episcopal.
Call 242-0234.
Vocal Express: 7:30 p.m.,
Jenkins Auditorium. Call 394-
3173.
Wednesday
AARP, Chapter 5199: 12
p.m., first Wednesday, Kehlor
Building. Call 242-0314.
South Lake Democratic
Club: 7 p.m., first Wednesday,
Kehlor Building. Call 242-6541.
South Lake Philosophers
Club: 6:30 p.m., second and
fourth Wednesday, Kehlor
Building. Call 242-2333.
Writers group: 1 p.m., sec-
ond and fourth Wednesday,
821 W. Minneola St.
Clermont Garden Club:
Hibiscus Circle,, 849 W. Ave.
9:30 a.m., second Wednesday
Kings Ridge Masonic: 8:30
a.m., second Wednesday,
Perkins Restaurant, State
Road 50 and Citrus Tower
Blvd. Call 241-4530.
Clermont Downtown
Partnership: 8 a.m., third


Wednesday, St. Mathias on
Montrose, Clermont.
Computer users: 1 p.m.,
third Wednesday, Cooper
Memorial Library, Clermont,
second floor conference
room. www.rootsweb.com.
See CLUB, B8
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$11,995


2004 FORD F-350 LARIAT
Diesel, 6 lir. Engine, 4x4, 4 Or;
$16,995


2005 MIM COOPER
17K Mikes. Auto, CD, Al Power
$13,995


2007 FORD FOCUS E
54K Milea Atrloa, A, Clean
Call for Price


2001 OMC SAFARI IT
All Powe, A;C.Au to
$3,895


1997 NISSAN XE
Xtra Cab Aulc AC, Bedilirr
$4,995


2001 DODGE RAM 1500
Xlra Cab V-, A44, AVC
$8,995


nalhRF Fn DPHinIF


1999 MERCEDES SLK 230
5 Sp, Hardtop, Leatle, onvialible
$8,995


TAY T1


FEIC WA r


2008 CHEY IMPALA LS
34K Miles, Al Power. A
$12,995



W. Cwonial mCL

1
Wheetsa
SForSale


2000 CADILLAC ESCAUDE
Aut, Leather, Loaded
$9,995


MANAGER'S SPECIAL
1999 HEVY
CAVALIER C24
Auto.NC, CD
$4,995


2001 HYUNMAI TIBMRIO
Auto, A9C, All Power
$5,995


-!-
2006 FOlD EXPLOlER
Auto, A/C, CD, AI Power
Call for Price


2004 MW MA 35 SE
Sunrof Lwthrrt hAi P ku Clman Cr
$13,995


2000 FORD F-15IUCGITNING
Bedliner.etw er, Auto. Ar, All Power
$10,995


2005 MC EVOY XUIIII
Factory Tow Packag, Auto, A/C
$9,895


2000 CAILLAC ESCALADE
Leather. Auto AIC, All Power
$9,995


*DurulF ':F INC l!


I O n n'F ci rn lc










Friday, September 3, 2010 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B7


SCHOOL CALENDAR


Lake Lacrosse: Chris
Gourdie from Lake Lacrosse is
seeking 3rd and 4th grade
boys to sign up for the
Lightning Lacrosse team. For
information contact Chris at
407-905-0249 or visit
www.lakelax.com.
September 2
Minneola Elementary: PTO
meeting, 6 p.m. in the media
center, 310 E. Pearl St. SAC
meeting to follow. Call the
school at 394-2600 for infor-
mation.
Ongoing
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.
Believers Royal Academy:
openings and scholarships
available for students K-12th
grade, The River Church, 796
Hook St., Clermont. For infor-
mation contact Amanda Davis
at 636-6110 or visit www.the-
believersra@yahoo.com
Bright Start Learning Center:
openings for free VPK pro-
gram, The River Church, 796
Hook St., Clermont. For infor-
mation contact Laura Holley
at 243-4220 or visit

GOVERNMENT
CALENDAR

Monday
Mascotte City Council:
6:30 p.m., first and third
Monday, Mascotte Civic
Center. Call 429-3341.
Groveland City Council: 7
p.m., first and third Monday,
Puryear Building. Call 429-
2141.
Clermont 4 Obama
Supporters: 7 p.m., second
Monday, Buffalo's Southwest
Grill, 1455 E. S.R. 50, Clermont.
Call 227-4094.
Lake County Democratic
Black Caucus: 7 p.m., second
Monday, Mt. Olive Missionary
Baptist Church, Stuckey Call
429-4371 or 407-654-4779.


www.mybrightstartclermont.c
om.
Citrus Heights Christian
Academy: open enrollment
and scholarship options
including Step up for Students
and the John McKay scholar-
ships are available for the
2010-2011 school year, 101
Grand Highway, Clermont. Call
394-4715.
High School Homeschooled
students wanted: volunteer
opportunity for homeschooled
students interested in a
career in Elementary
Education. Minimum 18-week
commitment, earn college
credit. Contact Juliet Langer at
langerj@lake.k12.fl.us.
Imagine Schools at South
Lake: free and reduced lunch


program. For information con-
tact Selenia Quinones at 243-
2960, ext. 104.
LSCC Foundation
Ambassador Program: LSCC is
looking for students to serve
in the Ambassador Program
at the college. This position is
paid and limited to six stu-
dents per term. For informa-
tion visit
www.lscc.edu/ambassadors.
South Lake Teen MOPS
(mothers of preschoolers):
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Wesley
Center at the First United
Methodist Church in
Clermont.
To update, delete or add items in
this column, e-mail pamfenni-
more@dailycommercial or fax to
365-1951.


A Better Choice for


Vettes deliver school supplies


Members of the 'Vettes R Us"
Corvette Club of Lake County
delivered school supplies to
Mascotte Elementary Charter
School on August 19th. Debbie
Boone organed the drop off this
year. The Mascotte Eagles are off
to a great start thanks to the
group.


A..


Wom


COURTESY PHOTO


men's Health


HEALTHY
WOMEN
OF FLORIDA
'" 'N


Trrofed In hlgh-risLk obstetrlc. f'4ertiMv, and
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treat womeis heoat 69d95n

Starting tcoa'. t -ere's o be"Mer chc4ce Tcr
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i









B8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


CLUB
From B5


Korean Veterans Chapter
188:1 p.m., third Wednesday,
James White Center,
Groveland. Call 863-609-5112
or 243-3257.
Marine Corp League Sgt.
I.W. Hatcher Jr. DRT 1120:6
p.m., third Wednesday,
Clermont Bowling Center. Visit
www.mcl1120.org.
Thursday
American Legion Post 55:
Bar bingo, 6 to 8 p.m.,
Clermont.
Chess Club: 6 p.m. to 11
p.m., Kehlor Building. Call 394-
6280.
Clermont/Minneola Lions:
12 p.m., Sanctuary Ridge
Clubhouse. Call 394-3026.
The Groveland Writers'
Group: 6:30 p.m., Marion
Baysinger Library, Groveland.
Call 429-9154.
JUKE BOX: Doowop-
Acappella Singing Group, 7
p.m., Kings Ridge Clubhouse.
Call 536-1466.
Kiwanis of Minneola: 5 p.m.,


All Care Animal Hospital, 504
S. U.S. Highway 27, Minneola.
South Lake Kiwanis: 7:30
a.m., Sanctuary Ridge
Clubhouse. Call 407-469-2487.
South Lake Arts League
Poets: 10 a.m., first Thursday,
Arts League Gallery, 776
Montrose St., Clermont.
Groveland/Mascotte Lions:
7 p.m., second and fourth
Thursday, Groveland Senior
Center, 142 East Mill St.,
Groveland. Call 429-1133.
Groveland Masonic Lodge
190: 7:30 p.m., second and
fourth Thursday, 320 Jim
Payne Road, Groveland.
The Bell Club: 10:45 a.m.,
second Thursday, Christian
Life Center. Call 394-3347.
Clermont Garden Club:
Hummingbird Circle, 9:30
a.m., second Thursday, 849
West Ave.
Pastfinders of South Lake: 5
p.m., second Thursday,
Cooper Memorial Library,
Clermont, conference room.


Call 394-6336 or 242-9805.
Clermont Positive Thinkers:
6 p.m., third Thursday, Holiday
Inn, 1810 S. U.S. Highway 27,
Clermont. Call 223-6782.
Marine Corps League, South
Lake Detachment 1120:7
p.m., third Thursday, American
Legion Hall, 1063 Desoto St.
Call 407-721-3530.
Friday
American Legion Post 55:
Open mic, 8 to 11 p.m.,
Clermont.
Tomoka Chapter of the
DAR: 10 a.m., first Friday,
Kehlor Building, Clermont. Call
407-469-3244.
Friends of Minneola Library:
10 a.m., second Friday,
Minneola Schoolhouse Library,
Minneola. Call 423-3921.
Saturday
American Legion Post 0239:
Breakfast, 8 to 10 a.m.,
American Legion Road,
Mascotte.
American Legion Post 55:
Bingo, 6:30 p.m., Clermont.


The Chess Club: 10 to 6
p.m., Kehlor Building. Call 394-
6280.
South Lake Arts League: 1
p.m., first Saturday, South Lake
Arts League Gallery, 776
Montrose St., Clermont.
Clermont pet therapy: 2 to 3
p.m., fourth Saturday. Call 243-
2098.
Sunday
Scrabble Club: 1 p.m.,
Kehlor Building, Clermont. Call
348-3879.
South Lake Atheists and
Freethinkers: Second and
fourth Sunday. Visit www.athe-
ists.meetup.com.
Sons of the American
Legion: 12 p.m., second
Sunday, American Legion
Post, 1063 Desoto St.,
Clermont. Call 394-4472.
To update, delete or add
items in this column, e-mail
pamfennimore@dailycommer-
cial or fax to 365-1951.


BRIEFS

Golf
Get out your golf clubs and tee off to support the LSCC stu-
dent athletes.
The Lake-Sumter Community College Foundation, Inc. and
Athletic Department will be hosting its 12th Annual Golf
Classic at the Mount Dora Golf Club Association Sept. 17.
Registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. with shotgun start at 8:30
a.m. The cost is $125 per golfer and includes a fun-filled day
of golf, a custom golf shirt, goodie bag, plenty to drink and
lunch catered by Outback Steakhouse.
"The generosity of our sponsors and golfers makes this day
possible, and is a great opportunity for the community to
play a supporting role in the future of so many of our stu-
dents", said LSCC Athletic Director, Mike Matulia.
Proceeds from the Golf Classic benefit the LSCC student-
athletes and the Athletic Program. The LSCC Foundation is a
501 ( c) (3) non-profit organization. For more information or
to register to play in the event, please contact (352) 323-3645
or (352) 365-3518.


OUTH LAKE PRESS
S Jip4 I.maijJ, 4W~~i j4ft ~i, Air' Ji~mnt





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, Buy It, Sell It, FAST!


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

S Monday Friday 8 am 5 pm


Legal Notices ..

Announcements

At Your Service.

Financial . ....

Employment ...

Pets/Animals...


Classified Index

.............003 Merchandise Mart...

.............100 Real Estate/For RENT

.............200 Real Estate/ For SALE

.............300 Manufactured Homes

S. . . . . .. .. 400 Recreation . . ....

.............500 Transportation . . .


. . . 600

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2
Legal Notices


003 Legal
Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2010 CA 2211
SHARON B. BARAGONA as
Trustee of the Sharon B.
Baragona Revocable Trust
bearing date of September
13, 1996
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARSHALL H. GAARD, as
Trustee of the Marshall H.
Gaard Family Trust Agree
ment dated April 20, 1990,
MARSHALL H. GAARD, indi
vidually and BETTY LYNN
GAARD, his wife, individu
ally,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice is hereby given 22th
day of September, 2010,
at 11:00 a.m., the real
property described in the
attached Exhibit "A" will be
sold to the highest bidder
for cash
Said sale will be held in the
lobby of the Lake County
Judicial Center, 550 West
Main Street, Tavares, Flor
ida. The sale will be made
pursuant to the Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclo
sure in the above-styled ac
tion, dated and entered
August 23, 2010
Any person claiming an in
terest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the
date of the lis pendens,
must file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
FORECLOSURE REPORT


uui Legal
Notices
EXHIBIT A
PARCEL 1:
LOT 5, BLOCK 103, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 2:
LOT 4, BLOCK 128, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 3:
LOT 7, BLOCK136, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 4:
LOT 7, BLOCK150, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 5;
LOT 14, BLOCK 153,
ROYAL TRAILS UNIT NO. 1,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 6
LOT 3, BLOCK 155, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 7:
LOT 9, BLOCK161, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 8:
LOT 33, BLOCK 164,
ROYAL TRAILS UNIT NO. 1,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN


uui Legal
Notices
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 9:
LOT 1, BLOCK 169, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 10:
LOT 2, BLOCK 89, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 11:
LOT 10, BLOCK79, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1., AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 12:
LOT 14, BLOCK79, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 13:
LOT 1, BLOCK 91, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 14:
LOT 2, BLOCK 93, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 15:
LOT 3, BLOCK 93, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 16:
LOT 11, BLOCK93, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC


uui Legal
Notices
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 17:
LOT 12, BLOCK 93, ROYAL
TRAILS UNIT NO. 1, AC
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 18:
LOT 19, BLOCK 102,
ROYAL TRAILS UNIT NO. 1,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 19, PAGE 1,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
And
PARCEL 19:
THE NORTHWEST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST QUAR
TER OF SECTION 11,
TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH,
RANGE 28 EAST, LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA SUB
JECT TO A RIGHT-OF WAY
EASEMENT 66 FEET WIDE
ALONG THE NORTH SIDE
THEREOF
The name of the Clerk mak
ing the sale is Neil Kelly.
Date at Lake County, Flor
ida, this 23 day of August,
2010.
Neil Kelly
Clerk of the Court
By:/S/TRISH ROBERTS
As Deputy Clerk
Ad. No: 00234018
September 3 & 10, 2010
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2010-CA 446
MFC MORTGAGE, INC. OF
FLORIDA,
Plaintiff,
V.
JENNIFER M. VERNON, et
al.,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CALVIN VERNON


uui Legal
Notices
Whose residence are/is un
known
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
THAT an action to foreclose
a mortgage on the following
property in Lake County,
Florida:
Lot 13, MARINA DEL RAY -
PHASE 1, according to the
map or plat thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book 58,
Page 86, Public Records of
Lake County, Florida
Address: 133 Cabrillo Drive,
Groveland, FL 34736
has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on
Tara C. Early, Esquire, 390
N. Orange Avenue, Ste 260,
Orlando, Florida 32801,
within thirty (30) days of the
first publication of this No
tice and file the original with
the Clerk of the Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a de
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
Dated at Lake, County, this
August 9, 2010.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By:/s/R. SLAGLE, DEPUTY
CLERK
Deputy Clerk
Lake County: In accordance
with the Americans With
Disabilities Act, persons
with disabilities needing a
special accommodation to
participate in this proceed
ing are entitled, at no cost,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Court Administration at 550
W. Main Street, Tavares, FL
32778, telephone (352)
253-0900 x100, within two
(2) working days of your re
ceipt of this document. If
you are hearing or voice im
paired, call (TDD)
1-800-955-8771, or Voice
(V) 1 800-955-8770.
Ad No.: 232896
Aug. 20, 27, 2010&
Sept. 3, 10, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. bvcccc
2010-CP-1116-WL
LUCILLE SUGDEN
MCCORMICK
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of LUCILLE
SUGDEN MCCORMICK,
deceased, whose date
of death was August 31,
2009, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Lake
County, Florida, Probate
Division, 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
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-


uui Legal
Notices
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 September 3,
2010.
Personal Representa-
tive:
WILLIAM ROY McCOR-
MICK
10018 Tween Waters
Street
Clermont, Florida 34715
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for WILLIAM
ROY McCORMICK
Florida Bar No. 187991
Dennis L. Horton, P.A.
900 West Highway 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone:
(352)394-4008
Fax: (352)394-5805
E-Mail:
dennishorton@aol.com
No: 00234450
Sept. 3 & 10, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
2010-CP-1133-DB
ELAINE G. MIKELL
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of ELAINE G.
MIKELL deceased,
whose date of death
was July 6, 2010, is


uui Legal
Notices
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
AFTER THE DATE OF







-I
*h


uui Legal
Notices
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


I


uui Legal
Notices
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of September 3,
2010.
Personal Representa-
tive:
SANDRA E. CAMPBELL
16451 Disston Avenue
Clermont, Florida 34711
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for SANDRA E.
CAMPBELL
Florida Bar No. 187991
Dennis L. Horton, P.A.
900 West Highway 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone:
(352)394-4008
Fax: (352)394-5805
E-Mail:
dennishorton@aol.com
No: 00234439
Sept. 3 & 10, 2010


I


Copyrighted Material
I Syndicated Content a
Available from Commercial News Providers


.T -



S.


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.


Friday, September 3, 2010


c





TC








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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
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CONTEST RULES
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years of age or older. Employees of South Lake Press, their immediate families, independent contractors
and carriers of South Lake Press are ii.. lIii.l.. 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
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Each Friday the readers of
South Lake Press will
receive a Bingo. By cor-
rectly iiiiiif,:g; Bingo
chips in several advertis-
er's ads, you'll qualify for
the drawing to be held
each week. Entries may be
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South Lake Press. South
Lake Press's Bingo are
available each week at:
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Clermont, Fl 34711. No
purchase necessary.
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Friday, September 3, 2010


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


003 Legal
Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

2010-CP-1134-WL

RALPH PHILISTINE
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of RALPH
PHILISTINE, deceased,
whose date of death
was September 3,
2009, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Lake
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is Post Office Box
7800, Tavares, Florida
32778. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representatives
and the personal repre-
sentatives' 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 September 3,
2010.

Personal Representa-
tive:
ROSE PHILISTINE
11215 Rosehill Drive
Clermont Florida 34711

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for ROSE PHIL-
ISTINE
Florida Bar No. 187991
Dennis L. Horton, P.A.
900 West Highway 50
Clermont, FL 34711
Telephone:
(352)394-4008
Fax: (352)394-5805
E-Mail:
dennishorton@aol.com
No: 000234457
Sept. 3 & 10, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2010-CP-739
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MILDRED JOAN PORTER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of MILDRED JOAN
PORTER, deceased, whose
date of death was April 21,
2010; File Number
2010 CP-739, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Lake
County, Florida, Probate Di
vision, the address of which
is 550 West Main Street
names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represent
tative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice is re
quired to be served must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLIC
CATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the de
cedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent'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 PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.


NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

The date of first publication
of this notice is August 27
2010


003 Legal
Notices

James P. Hines, Jr.
Attorney for Personal Rep
resentative
Email:
jhinesjr@hnh-law.com
Florida Bar No. 061492
Hines Norman Hines P.L
315 Hyde Park Avenue
]Tampa, FL 33606
Telephone: (813)251 8659
LYNDA B. KNIGHT
Personal Representative:
3406 W. Granada Street,
Unit #4
Tampa, FL 33629
Ad. No:00233851
August 27, & Sept. 3, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

File No.
2010-CP-967-DB

IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN A. MADIGAN
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of JOHN A.
MADIGAN deceased,
whose date of death
was May 29, 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 representatives
and the personal repre-
sentatives' 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 August 27,
2010.

Personal Representa-
tive:
TRACY SCHMITT
1060 Osprey Cove Cir-
cle
Groveland, Florida
34736

KEVIN MADIGAN
P. O. Box 134
North Chili, New York
14514

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
DENNIS L. HORTON
Attorney for Tracy
Schmiott
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: 00233869
August 27 & Sept. 3,
2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LAKE COUNTY, FLOR
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO: 2010 CP 912
MARGUERITE G. CHIL-
DRESS,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of Marguerite G.
Childress, Deceased, whose
date of death was January
6, 2010, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Clay
County, Florida, Probate Di
vision, the address of which
is 825 North Orange Ave
nue, P. 0. Box 698, Green
Cove Springs, FL 32043.
The names and addresses
of the Personal Represen
tative and the Personal Re
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent


and others persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice is re
quired to be served must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLIC
CATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS


003 Legal
Notices
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication
of this notice is August 27,
2010.

Attorney for Personal Rep
resentative:
/s/Braden K. Ball, Jr.
Florida Bar No. 0089000
Shell, Fleming, Davis &
Menge
226 Palafox Place, 9th
Floor
Post Office Box 1831
Pensacola, Florida
32591 1831
Telephone: (850) 434-2411

Personal Representative:
/s/Olga Westmoreland
Bayer,
Ad No.: 00233611
August 27 & September 03,
2010



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUFT IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2010 CA 2598

TOWN OF LADY LAKE, a
Municipality In the State of
Florida

vs.

CHARLES H. HUFF and
MARILYN HUFF, deceased,
and any unknown heirs,
beneficiaries, devisees,
grantees, creditors and all
other parties claiming by,
through, under or against
them and all parties having
or claiming to have any
right, title or interest in and
to the lands hereafter de
scribed; and
THE HUNTINGTON NA
TIONAL BANK,
an unregistered entity;
Defendants.,
NOTICE OF
ACTION

IN THE NAME OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO: Charles H. Huff and
Marilyn Huff and any un
known heirs, beneficiaries,
devisees, grantees, credit
tors and all other parties
claiming by, through, under
or against them and all par
ties having or claiming to
have any right, title or inter
est in and to the lands
hereafter described,
Last know address:
310 West Lemon Street
Lady Lake, Florida 32159
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose
on utility and code enforce
ment liens to the following
property in Lake County,
Florida
From the northwest comer
of the S 1/2 of S 1/2 of SW
1/4 of SE 1/4 Section 17,
Township 18 South Range
24 East, run South
0004'50" East along the
West line of said S 1/2 of S
1/2 of SW 1/4 of SE 1/4 a
distance of 30 feet, thence
89"55'40" East along a line
that is parallel to the North
boundary of said S 1/2 of S
1/2 of SW 1/4 of SE 1/4 a
distance of 316.88 feet to
the Point of Beginning of
this description: run thence
south 89055'40" East
99.53 feet, thence South
00O4'50" East 128.80 feet
to the North right of way of
State Road No. 466, thence
Southwesterly along the
said right of way 100 feet,
thence North 00"04'50"
West 139.22 feet to the
Point of Beginning. TO-
GETHER WITH with all per-
manent improvements lo-
cated thereon, including
1973 HACIE Mobile Home,
ID FH25924PKD2873A and
FH25924PKD2873B.

LESS and Except:
A 6-FOOT WIDE STRIP OF
LAND BEING A PORTION OF
THAT CERTAIN DESCRIBED
PROPERTY PER OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 1307,
PAGE 1114, PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, BEING IN THE SW
QUARTER OF SECTION 17,
TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH,
RANGE 24 EAST, LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
SECTION 17, TOWNSHIP
18, SOUTH, RANGE 24
EAST, THENCE RUN NORTH
00010'07" EAST ALONG
THE WEST LINE OF THE
SAID SOUTHEAST 1/4 FOR
A DISTANCE OF 127.62
FEET TO A POINT ON THE
WESTERLY PROJECTION OF
THE NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF COUNTY ROAD
466 PRE FLORIDA DEPART-
MENT OF TRANSPORTA-
TION RIGHT-OF-WAY MAP
SECTION 11560-2601,
DATED 12-20-63, RE-
CORDED IN ROAD PLAT
BOOK 6, PAGE 55, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE
RUN NORTH 84011'09"
EAST ALONG SAID WEST-
ERLY PROJECTION AND
ALONG SAID NORTH
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF
COUNTY ROAD 466 AND
ALONG A LINE BEING 40.00
FEET NORTH OF AND PAR-


ALLEL WfTH, AS MEAS
URED AT RIGHT ANGLES,
THE CENTERLINE OF SAID
COUNTY ROAD 466, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 320.48 FEET
TO A POINT ON THE WEST
LINE OF SAID PROPERTY
DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 1307,
PAGE 1114 AND TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN NORTH
00"10'07" EAST ALONG
SAID WEST LINE, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 6.03 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH
84071'09" EAST ALONG A
LINE 46.00 FEET NORTH
OF AND PARALLEL WITH,
AS MEASURED AT RIGHT
ANGLES, THE CENTERLINE
OF SAID COUNTY ROAD
466 FOR A DISTANCE OF


003 Legal
Notices
99.79 FEET TO A POINT ON
THE EAST LINE OF SAID
PROPERTY; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 00010'07" WEST
ALONG SAID EAST LINE,
FOR A DISTANCE OF 6.03
FEET TO A POINT ON SAID
NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF COUNTY ROAD
466; THENCE RUN SOUTH
84011'09" WEST ALONG
SAID NORTH RIGHT-OF
WAY LINE OF COUNTY
ROAD 466 AND ALONG A
LINE BEING 40.00 FEET
NORTH OF AND PARALLEL
WITH, AS MEASURED AT
RIGHT ANGLES, THE CEN-
TERLINE OF SAID COUNTY
ROAD 466, FOR A DIS
TANCE OF 99.79 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.

Has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your answer
or pleading to said Conm
plaint on Plaintiff's attorney
of record, Laura L. Lightsey,
Bowen Radson Schroth,
P.A., 600 Jennings Avenue,
Eustis, Florida 32726, and
file the original answer or
pleading in the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Fifth Judicial Circuit, Lake
County, 550 West Main
Street, Tavares, Florida
32778 no later than Octo
ber 4, 2010. If you fail to do
so, a Judgment by Default
will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in said
Complaint
DONE AND ORDERED at
Tavares, Lake County, Flor
ida, this 24th day of
August, 2010

Neil Kelly
Clerk of the Court
By:/S/D. LATOURELLE
As Deputy Clerk
Ad. No: 00234769
September 3 & 10, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUTf IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2010 CA 2285

CITY OF EUSTIS, a Munici
pality In the State of Florida
vs.
SUPERIOR SERVICE CORP.
OF LAKE COUNTY, a dis
solved Florida corporation;
MARY M. LAWSON; UN
KNOWN SPOUSE OF MARY
M. LAWSON; WALTER KEA
TON; AND UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF WALTER KEA
TON;
Defendants.,
NOTICE OF
ACTION

IN THE NAME OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA

TO: Walter Keaton, un
known spouse of Walter
Keaton, and unknown
spouse of Mary M. Lawson
and any unknown heirs,
beneficiaries, devisees,
grantees, creditors and all
other parties claiming by,
through, under or against
them and all parties having
or claiming to have any
right, title or interest in and
to the lands hereafter de
scribed,
Last know address of un
known spouse of Walter
Keaton
Bessie Keaton
2142 Wolf Branch Road
Sorrento, Florida 32776
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose
on utility and code enforce
ment liens to the following
property in Lake County,
Florida

LOT 15 AND 16, BLOCK 2,
JAMES ROLAND SUBDIVI
SION, ACCORDING TO THE
MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
4, PAGE 24, PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

Has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your answer
or pleading to said Com-
plaint on Plaintiff's attorney
of record, Laura L. Lightsey,
Bowen Radson Schroth,
P.A., 600 Jennings Avenue,
Eustis, Florida 32726, and
file the original answer or
pleading in the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Fifth Judicial Circuit, Lake
County, 550 West Main
Street, Tavares, Florida
32778 on or before October
11, 2010. If you fail to do
so, a Judgment by Default
will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in said
Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Tavares, Lake County, Flor
ida, this 20th day of
August, 2010
Neil Kelly
Clerk of the Court
By:/S/R SLAGEL
As Deputy Clerk

Ad. No: 00234420
September 3 & 10, 2010


IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 10CC2100
SUMMER BAY PARTNER
SHIP a Florida general part
nership,
Plaintiff,
SADY ELENA CRISOSTOMO
PAREDES and HIRAM D.
FIGUEROA 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 August
12, 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
23, 2010, the following-de
scribed property, all of
which and SUMMER ISLES
CONDOMINIUM I, according
to the Declaration of Condo
minium, thereof recorded
in Official Records Book
2172, page 2336 Public
Records of Lake County,
Florida, as amended.
Count 1 SADY ELENA CRI
SOSTOMO PAREDES and


003 Legal
Notices
HIRAM D. FIGUEROA et al
Timeshare Period Week
(E)34 in Condominium Unit
No. 501102
Count 4 RONALD ANTOINE
FOXX and JACQUELINE
HAYNES FOXX Timeshare
Period Week (0)48 in Con
dominium Unit No. 408205
Count 5 JAMES W. GHOL
STON Timeshare Period
Week (W)29 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 408301
Count 6 JEANINE GIACA
LONE Timeshare Period
Week (W)13 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 501201
Count 7 TAKISHA MARIA
HAYES Timeshare Period
Week (0)20 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 404201
Count 9 JOSE HERIBERTO
RAMIREZ Timeshare Period
Week (E)50 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 408202
Count 10 JOAN E. SAWYER
Timeshare Period Week
(0)9 in Condominium Unit
No. 404101
Count 11 HEATHER MARIE
STEVENS and MIKE LAROY
STEVENS Timeshare Period
Week (E)2 in Condominium
Unit No. 108110
Count 12 JAVIER E. VELEZ
Timeshare Period Week
(E)14 in Condominium Unit
No. 108204

Count 13 SHONDA AN
NETTE WILBURN Timeshare
Period Week (W)25 in Con
dominium Unit No. 408203
Count 14 DONNELL LA
MONTH WILLIANS and KERRI
A. CRAWFORD Timeshare
Period Week (E)38 in Con
dominium Unit No. 108105
Count 15 PATRICIA ZAMU
DIO and FAURICIO ZAMU
DIO Timeshare Period Week
(E)20 in Condominium Unit
No. 404101

Dated August 16, 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.00234380
SEPT. 03 & 10, 2010


IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 10CC2110
SUMMER BAY JOINT VEN
TURE I, L C., a Florida Lim
ited Liability company,
Plaintiff,
FELIX V. ALMEIDA and
DANAY NUNEZ 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 August
12, 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
21, 2010, the following-de
scribed property, all of
which and SUMMER BAY
JOINT VENTURE CONDO
MINIUM I, according to the
Declaration of Condomin
ium, thereof recorded in
Official Records Book 1681,
page 1674 Public Records
of Lake County, Florida, as
amended.
Count 1 FELIX V. ALMEIDA
and DANAY NUNEZ Time
share Period Week (0)2 in
Condominium Unit No.
405104

Count 2 KENRICK AMIEL
BOURNE Timeshare Period
Week (E)5 in Condominium
Unit No. 405107

Count 3 LARNIE BROWN,
TIMOTHY J. PERRY, BER
NICE BROWN and STEPHA
NIE L. BROWN Timeshare
Period Week (0)40 in Con
dominium Unit No. 405305

Count 4 STEVEN G. CAL
TRIDER and JULIA L
CAL
TRIDER Timeshare Period
Week (E)31 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 405303

Count 5 MONICA FIORENZA
and MICHAEL JAMES
MUNION Timeshare Period
Week (0)50 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 405302
Count 6 CLAUDIA ELENA
GRANADOS OCHOA Time
share Period Week (0)26 in
Condominium Unit No.
405206
Count 7 ROMEO E. LACAN
DOLA Timeshare Period
Week (0)27 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 405104
Count 8 LEONARD A.
MITCHELL and DONNA V.
MITCHELL Timeshare Pe
riod Week (W)25 in Condo
minium Unit No. 405208
Count 9 CURTIS MORRISON
and MAMIE LEE MORRISON
Timeshare Period Week
(E)40 in Condominium Unit
No. 405201
Count 10 FEDERMAN MU
NERA and CLARA I. TORO
Timeshare Period Week
(0)16 in Condominium Unit
No. 405103
Count 11 ALEXANDER
DAVID PIMENTEL BAEZ and
RHINA INES REYES TORRES
DE PIMENTEL Timeshare


Period Week (0)22 in Con
dominium Unit No. 405306
Count 12 FERNANDO
RAMIREZ VARELA and
NORMA ROCIO RAMIREZ
Timeshare Period Week
(0)39 in Condominium Unit
No. 405306
Count 13 CASSIO BATISTA
SOUZA and ISMAR FER
REIRA DE SOUSA Time
share Period Week (0)23 in
Condominium Unit No.
405307
Count 14 CLINTON WRIGHT
JR. and LESSIE RICHARD
SON WRIGHT Timeshare
Period Week (0)19 in Con-
dominium Unit No. 405307


003 Legal
Notices
Dated August 16, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/W,Tillman
Deputy Clerk
Paul M. Caldwell, Esquire
Post Office Box 120069
Clermont, FL34712
Telephone: 352-242-2670
NO.00234388
SEPT. 03 &10, 2010


IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 10CC2111
SUMMER BAY PARTNER
SHIP a Florida general part
nership,
Plaintiff,
AISHA SAFI ALLEN and
GENA LATOY CLARK et al
Defendant(s)
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 August
12, 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
23, 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 AISHA SAFI ALLEN
and GENA LATOY CLARK
Timeshare Period Week
(0)46 in Condominium Unit
No. 103206
Count 2 JUAN CINTRON
CINTRON and GLORIA M.
ABREU Timeshare Period
Week (W)35 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 105308
Count 3 CARLOS EDGARDO
DURAN-REUS and INGRID
PARADA DE DURAN Time
share Period Week (E)44 in
Condominium Unit No.
107207

Count 4 CATHERINE J.
GURNEY and HARRY J.
GURNEY Timeshare Period
Week (0)48 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 103103
Count 5 BELINDA KAY
JONES Timeshare Period
Week (W)24 in Condomin
ium Unit No. 104304

Count 6 SILVIA ALICIA
LAINEZ and CESAR LAINEZ
Timeshare Period Week
(E)21 in Condominium Unit
No. 105101
Count 7 MARIA VICTORIA
LOPEZ and FRANCISCO J.
RAMIREZ PELAEZ Time
share Period Week (0)51 in
Condominium Unit No.
103206

Count 8 BONIFACIO MELO
Timeshare Period Week
(E)52 in Condominium Unit
NO.106306
Count 9 STEVEN J. RADATZ
and DARLENE F. RADATZ
Timeshare Period Week
(0)4 in Condominium Unit
No. 106205

Count 10 TIM SHAAM
RAJKUMAR and URSULA
ROCHELLE RAJKUMAR
Timeshare Period Week
(E)32 in Condominium Unit
No. 103304
Count 12 LULA MAE SHORT
Timeshare Period Week
(E)9 in Condominium Unit
No. 103308
Count 13 KOSTAS G.
SKARMOUNTZOS Time
share Period Week (W)35 in
Condominium Unit No.
104105
Count 14 MORNY M. VIL
LANUEVA Timeshare Pe
riod Week (E)40 in Condo
minium Unit No. 103105

Count 15 JOHN N. WHITE II
Timeshare Period Week
(E)5 in Condominium Unit
No. 104103

Dated August 16, 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. 00234357
SEPT. 03&10,2010


IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No. 10CC2099
SUMMER BAY PARTNER-
SHIP, a Florida General
partnership,
Plaintiff
vs.
Darrell E McGregor, the un
known heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lien
ors, creditors, trustees, or
other claimants claiming
by, through, or under Con
nie C. McGhee, deceased,
and any and all unknown
parties claiming by,
through, under, and against
Connie C. McGhee, de
ceased, and/or the herein
named defendants who are
not known to be dead or
alive, whether such un
known parties may claim an
interest as spouses, heirs,
devises, grantees, or other
claimants,
Defendant(s)
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 August
12, 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
21, 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.
Timeshare Period Week


003 Legal
Notices
(W)45 in Condominium Unit
No. 107208
Dated August16, 2010
Neil Kelly
As Clerk of the Court
By: /sV.UHL
As Deputy Clerk
No.00234410
Sept. 03 &10, 2010


PUBUC NOTICE

UNCLAIMED VEHICLE
AUCTION. THE FOLLOW
ING VEHICLES) WILL
BE SOLD FOR CHARGES
DUE ON:

SEPTEMBER 17,2010
AT 8:30 A.M.
2003 TOYOTA
1NXBR32E53Z035392
1997 JEEP
1J4FX58S5VC605222
1999 UTILIlY
T817556

2001 UTILITY
1UYVS25301P395323
2004 FORD
1FMZU73K94ZA64147

THE ADDRESS WHERE
THE VEHICLES ARE
STORED:
REVIS TOWING & RE-
COVERY OF GROVE-
LAND, INC.
7130 E. SR 50
GROVELAND, FL 34736
Ad.No: 00234982
September 03, 2010


\IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No: 2010-DR-249

HOLLY CORVIN.,
Petitioner,
and
ERIK CORVIN
Respondent..
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR
RIAGE
TO: ERIK ROAM CORVIN
2806 Imperial Point Ter
race, Clermont FI. 34711
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed
against you and that you
are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Holly Corvin
whose address is 1518
Blue Horizon Drive, Cler
month FI 34714 on or before
October 13, 2010 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court at 550 West Main
Street, Tavares, Florida
32778, before service on
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be en-
tered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the peti-
tion.

Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, include
ing orders are available at
the Copies of the Circuit
Court's office. You may re-
view these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office no-
tified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice
of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12,915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the ad-
dress on record at the
clerk's office.

Warning: Rule 12,285, Flor-
ida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of
documents and information.
Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
ings.
Dated: August 25, 2010
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Court
By:/s
Deputy Clerk
No.: 00234281
August 27, Sept. 03, 10,
17,2010

100
Announcement

102 Lost
REWARD for information
leading to recovery of
stolen Kubota tractor
and RTV, construc-
tion trailers, tools,
equip., apple saddles
& more. Area of CR.
505 Adamsville. Call
352-516-0091

103 Found
PUPPY female found in
Mt. Dora on Highland
& 5th Ave. Call
352-217-2857

124
Professional
Services

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.
Sept. 7, 2010
Davis Clinic of
Chiropractic
Reservations:
(352) 430-2121
DavisSpinelnstitute.com


Bll


200

At Your

Service




235
Construction

JEROME'S GENERAL
CONTRACTOR, INC.
"One Call Does It All"
Additions eRemodeling
Specializing in kitch-
ens, bathrooms, car-
ports, decks, driveway,
ADA/Handicap compli-
ance modification, ga-
rages, golf cart ga
rages, sunrooms, pat
ios, screened porches
& enclosures, barns.
Concrete & Masonry
Home Inspections
CGC1512539
352-750-3555
www.jeromes
masonry.com


248 Gun
Services

FIREARMS TRAINING
FL. Concealed license,
Armed Security
Officers, Private
lessons, & much more.
Contact Mac at:
352-350-2855
www.TheRight
Training.com


250
Instructional

VOICE LESSONS:
J. LaVern Smith M.A
NATS
352-394-2530
www. smithschool
ofmusic.com


299 General


NEED HELP AROUND
THE HOUSE with
cleaning, care giving,
pet sitting, personal
assistant and misc.
duties. Give me a call
@407-948-9080,
ask for Linda






300

Financial








400

Employment




405
Professional

APARTMENT LEASING
PepperTree Apart-
ments in Wildwood,
FL. Professional, or-
ganized, leasing spe-
cialist for brand new,
luxury complex, com-
mission + bonus. Exp.
pays more.
Apply at:
3793 PepperTree Ln.
Fax: 352-399-2157 or
Call 352-399-2129
DFWP/EOE

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


410 Sales













AUTOMOTIVE SALES
SUPERSTARS
WANTED!
Applicants must have a
proven track recordof
sales success.
OUR TOP SALES
CONSULTANTS
*Receive 35%o
commission!
*Receive a $1,000
unit Bonus!
*Write their own
schedule!
Contact Buzzy York at
352-787-2223
to schedule your
confidential interview.

BILL BRYAN
Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep
Fruitland Park, FL.


410 Sales


AGENTS LICENSED
Exp. Life & Health
Call 352-288-3450


The Daily Commercial
has an immediate
need for a full time
professional in our
Classified Advertising
Department.
The successful candi-
date will have a mini-
mum of 1 year sales
experience, marketing
or customer service
experience and pos-
sess the ability to
make 'cold calls'. Can-
didates must have ex-
cellent communication
and speaking skills, be
computer proficient,
able to type 40 wpm.
Candidates must also
possess excellent
sales skills.
We offer base pay plus
commission; excellent
benefits to include
medical, dental, life,
401k and more; paid
time off; and sales
training.
Email resumes to:
humanresources@
dailycommercial.com
or apply at:
212 E. Main St.
Leesburg, FL. EOE




lTENTION
Medicare Advantage
Agents
Are you worried about
the Lockout period?
We work all year long.
Senior Products, An-
nuities. Seminars for
Top Producers & TV
Leads.
Call 352-326-2110


ROUTE DRIVER
Call nalt,, ,t:
POSITION FILLED!

Well established
Oxford real estate
brokerage seeking
experienced
SALES ASSOCIATE
Applicant must be pro-
fessional & self-moti-
vated. Experience in
The Villages' re-sales
is preferred. Friendly
office atmosphere & no
desk fees. Compensa-
tion relative to exp.
Send resume to:
kay@oxfordland.com
Visit
www.oxfordland.com
to preview
our company.


420 Customer
Service
Employment


Customer Service Rep.
Must have good PC &
phone skill. Knowledge
of Deck Construction.
Look for details:
abswood.com/job


423 Accounting


ACCOUNTANT
POSITION
Leesburg CPA office.
Tax exp. preferred but
not required.
Fax resume to:
352-728-0034


435 Medical






LPN's
Our Beautiful Facility
Seeks Caring
Professionals To
Promote Quality Care
P/T-3-11, 11-7
Long Term Care
Experience Required
Offering Competitive
Wages
Drug/Background
Check Req.
Call 352-787-2910
Fax 877-571-1952
JOBS@CQCARE.COM
Arbor Village Nursing
490 S. Old Wire Rd.
Wildwood


MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Do you have 5 arms, 5
legs and can do 10
things at once with a
smile? A busy Chiro-
practic Healthcare Of-
fice in The Villages
seeks a professional,
energetic, person for
billing, scheduling and
office operations.
Fax your resume to:
352-430-2203

OPHTHALMIC
ASSISTANT/TECH.
Ophthalmology office
seeks to add motivated
assistant or technician.


Experience or strong
desire to learn is nec-
essary. Skills include
patient history, vision,
lensometry & refrac-
tion. F/t with benefits.
Send resume to:
sdrake@total
eyecarecenter.com or
Fax: 352-315-7632





Ld
Retirement Community
331 Raintree Drive
Altoona, FL 32702
EOE


435 Medical

RN PRN
Per diem positions
available for weekdays
and/or weekends for
home health agency
covering Lake, Sumter
and Marion counties.
Potential for full-time.
Home health back-
ground preferred.
Competitive pay rates
and mileage.
Fax resume to:
352-751-1097


450 Trades

A/C POSITIONS
Foreman, Lead Me-
chanic, Helper,
Maint./Tech., Estima-
tor/Sales, Driver/Ware-
house Supervisor.
Comm. & Residential.
352-669-8683






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

PAVER INSTALLATION
CREW
Exp. Wildwood Area
Contact Amanda
352-748-4811 x105

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

SERVICE & NEW
CONSTRUCTION
PLUMBERS NEEDED
Apply at:
2810 W. Main St.
Leesburg
352-326-5088


455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

LINE COOKS &
SERVERS
For busy restaurant.
MUST HAVE
EXPERIENCE!
Must be dependable,
have reliable transpor-
tation, & can pass
drug/background
screening.
Please apply at:
Continental
Country Club
Admin Bldg, 50
Continental Blvd
Wildwood


470 General
BUS DRIVER WITH CDL
or willing to obtain
CDL with in 30 days
of hire inquire within
Montverde Academy
CR 455 in Montverde
LABORERS
For road building
Fax resume
352-330-2609
EOE/DFWP

TAXI DRIVERS NEEDED
Clean License & Back-
ground. Days & Nights.
352-430-7730






500

Pets/Animals



501 Pets
For Sale
BEAGLE male & YEL-
LOW LABRADOR fe-
male 3 yrs. old must
go together/raised as
pups. FREE TO
GOOD HOME
352-446-5858 Call
after 6pm

CHIHUAHUAS, AKC reg-
istered w/pedigree 2
males & 1 female
$300. each Call
352-308-7049

DACHSHUNDS pups
AKC blk & tan 1 girl
$300, 4 boys $250
each, paper trained,
health certificates,
parents on property.
Cash only. Please
call 352-793-1746

GERMAN SHEPHERD
PUPPY Purebred.
$275 Firm. Please
call 352-748-8096

HOUND MIX female


good w/other dogs
Free to a good home
Call 352-568-1555

KITTENS 8 wks old, litter
trained good w/dogs.
FREE TO GOOD
HOME. 259-6680

KITTENS mix breed, cut-
est, smartest ever!
Free. Call or Text
352-551-8760

MINIATURE PINSCHER
male, chocolate, 8
mo. old, 6-8 Ibs.,
w/papers. $300/obo.
352-483-2253












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


Friday, September 3, 2010


501 Pets
For Sale

PEKINGESES 2 yr. old
female, must be only
pet, great w/adults,
shots & 1.5 yr. old
female, very loving.
$100-$200 Cash
352-625-3470

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

SHORKIE, Yorkie Shih
Tzu mix, 6 mo. old,
female, has 1st
shots. $300. Please
call 352-516-6807

560 Pet
Supplies

AQUARIUM 35 gallon
hex., dry/bottom
band resealed. $20.
352-787-9467

BIRD CAGE& STAND in-
cludes COCKATIEL
$35. Please call
352-753-1834

CAGE (for birds or sm.
pets) 30.5"L x 18"W
x 18"H., white. $50.
352-748-9611

DOG CRATE

ecllnt c68nd. $35.
SOLD!

DOG STEPS 24"H x
24"W custom made
$75 obo Call
352-408-0675

DOG STROLLER Pink
like new cup holder
& basket $60 Please
call 352-315-0186




600
Merchandise
Mart



601 Antiques
EGG CRATE WOODEN
$65. Please call
352-360-1790

JEWELRY vintage &
costume. $25/all.
352-321-6158

PITCHERS crackle
glass. Asking $5. Call
352-323-0070

TABLE w/4 chair
wrought iron, frosted
glass top. Asking
$100.874-6237

802
Arts/Crafts
SWATCH (90) vintage
samples w/descrip-
tions $20 Call
352-330-4484
603 Collectibles

AVON CARS (50 plus)
Asking $75.
Call 352-603-3676

BARBIE DOLLS (10) in
boxes never opened
$50 takes all Call
352-326-2505

BRITISH COLLECTIBLES
royal pins, books, &
plates All $30.
407-221-5962

COORS SIGN elec.
w/clock, 13"x20".
$25. Please call
352-330-4484

FIGURES Wizard of Oz,
10 w/stands, very
nice. $75. Leesburg
352-434-5395

INDIAN PLATES (13)
most issued by
Franklin Mint. $100.
352-603-3676
PITCHERS crackle
glass. Asking $5. Call
352-323-0070

PLATES, (8) Star Trek,
Hamilton, gold
plated. $80 obo.
352-455-3342

STAR WARS FIGURES
12" (8). Asking $80
obo. Please call
352-455-3342

STEP END TABLES ma-
hogany very heavy,
1940's. Asking $85.
352-483-1772

TEA SET Dragonware,
occupied Japan era.
$100. Please call
352-787-5917

TOYS McDonald's in


display case & ad-
vertisements. $30
obo. 352-748-5366

WEXFORD GLASS as-
sortment of different
pieces. $95 takes all
352-787-4605

604 Furniture




An Brand I lew
2 pc. Sofa / Love Seat
Micro fiber or Leather.
$595. Can Deliver!
352-638-6942


604 Furniture





ALl. fEW .C'FI LE
QUEEN BEDROOM SET
FOR ONLY $595.
Many to choose from!
Can Deliver! Call
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 4 Trade
Fast delivery
call Buzzy's
352-315-9886
www.buzzysbeds.com

BAR Brand new cond.
$150. Please call
352-504-7189

BAR STOOLS (2) cush-
ion seat & back.
$100. Please call
352-323-4862

BAR STOOLS (3) Taupe
excel cond. $75
Please call
319-431-2542

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





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





BED Craftmatic Light
Twin, extra long.
$200. Please call
352-450-2687 or
352-350-3621

BED single brass, com-
forter, shams, pillows
dust ruffle. $99.
obo. 352-357-8549

BED, queen, mattress &
box spring, very good
cond. $80 obo.
352-459-6667

BEDROOM SET, king,
dresser w/mirror,
2/night stands.
$800. 589-9636

BEDROOM SUITE 3 pc,
'50's, solid Rock Ma-
ple. Asking $100.
352-365-1370

BOOKCASES ( ) re
w44d 5'!' .5 f; r
bsth Please all
SOLD

BOX SPRING queen,
like new cond. $79.
352-259-3473 The
Villages

CABINET 2 double
doors, 3 drawers,
very good cond. $65.
352-874-1829

CARD TABLE 3 in 1,
round, barely used,
brand new. $250.
352-504-7189

CHAIR OTTOMAN Penn-
sylvania House,
wheat tweed, like
new. $450. Please
call 352-399-5224

CHAIRS Kitchen '50
chrome 4/with pad
ded seats. $100. Call
352-504-6406

CHEST cedar, 46x16.5x
18.5, cushioned top.
$35. Please call
407-256-3969

CHINA HUTCH
black, 6.5'x4', glass
door. Asking $98.
Call 352-942-0048

COFFEE & END TABLE
glass beveled top.
$50 or bring offer.
352-365-1487

COFFEE TABLE solid
maple, drop leaf &
framed pictures.
$75. 352-343-7844

COMPUTER DESK, cor-
ner piece, use for 1
month. $100/obo.


352-348-4339

COMPUTER DESK, Lg.
Corner unit. $50 Call
352-343-6595

COUCH Beautiful Coun-
try Shabby Chic,
cream w/floral rose.
$50. 352-217-7219

DAYBED COVER brick
ticking strip pattern,
w/3 pillows. $25.
352-343-4216

DESK off white wood
tone laminated, 3 top
drawers & 2 lowers.
$100. 259-3170


604 Furniture





DINING ROOM CHAIRS
4. $100. Please call
352-504-7189

DINING ROOM TABLE
46" round w/leaf & 4
chairs, padded. $70.
352-742-7993

DINING ROOM TABLE
Drexel Heritage Ma-
hogany, 3 leafs. $75.
352-602-4080

DINING ROOM TABLE
round solid wood
(Oak). $35. Call
352-602-4080

DINING TABLE Amish,
solid wood, w/leaf, 4
chairs. $300/obo.
352-551-5978

DINING TABLE w/4 up-
holstered chairs,
metal table 6' x 42"
w/beveled glass top
$275. Please call
352-250-2842

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

DRESSER w/mirror, kids
entertainment center
media stand. $100.
309-368-5400

END TABLE glass top,
23"x28", Rooms To
Go, New in box. $50.
352-821-3776

ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER 42" wide, good
cond. Asking $50.
352-365-1370

ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER corner, It. oak,
good cond. $90. Call
352-516-2968

ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER It. oak, hold 32"
TV, glass doors. $45.
352-259-4290
FUTON SOFA/BED very
good cond. $95
352-223-6562

FUTON wood, thick mat-
tress. Asking $75.
Please call
352-504-2966

FUTON, wood frame,
arms lift for storage.
Asking $80.
352-360-3027

GLIDER alum., from
1950's. Asking
$100. Please call
352-735-1570

HIDE-A-BED Queen size
good cond. $100
Please call
319-431-2542

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

LOVE SEAT RECLINER
green in color, good
cond $75 Please call
352-460-7606

MATTRESS & FRAME
full size, very com-
fortable. Asking $80.
352-357-9305

MATTRESS queen size,
firm, like new. $98.
352-259-3473 The
Villages

MIRROR 29"w X 48"h,
arched top, Solid-
Fruitwood frame.
$55. 352-821-4311

MIRROR OVAL solid
wood 30"X24.5" ex-
cel cond. $65. obo
Call 352-385-0675
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
RECLINER La-Z-Boy,
maroon. $50. Call
352-742-2856

RECLINER rocker, blue,


like new. Asking
$50. Please call
352-315-0186
ROCKER/RECLINER
$25. Please call
352-408-4688

ROCKER/RECLINER
leather, used. $100.
Call 352-787-8111

ROCKING CHAIRS out-
side white $70. for
pair. Please call
352-324-2173

SECTIONAL SOFA basi-
cally brand new,
brown. $100. Call
352-516-7920


604 Furniture

SECTIONAL SOFA,
Stripes/Plaid, excel.
cond. Asking $200.
352-589-9636

SOFA Brand New Babet-
te's, end recliners,
slightly curved back.
$600. Please call
407-256-3969

SOFA cream leather,
excel, cond. $250.
407-256-3969

SOFA multi colored, re-
cliner on each end,
like new. $100.
352-343-6777

SOFA SLEEPER excel
cond. $100 Please
call 352-460-0706

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

TABLE & CHAIRS 5 pc
rattan, glass top
w/blue seats. $100.
352-460-0458

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 w/porcelain re-
tractable top from
the '50's. $80.
352-551-8798

TABLE Wrought Iron
w/glass top &
w/chair $100. Call
352-735-1570

TELEVISION STAND,
1950's. Asking $20.
Please call
352-383-2644




SECTI IlAL 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

605 Appliances
AIR CONDITIONER 5000
BTU, 3 yrs. old, used
6 mo. $55. Please
call 352-874-5528
AIR CONDITIONER GE
5000 BTU. $75.
352-348-5843

AIR CONDITIONER win-
dow unit, 6000 BTU,
1 yr. old. $60. Call
352-516-8026

AIR CONDITIONER win-
dow unit, Frigidaire,
6500 BTU. $60.
352-483-4462

AIR CONDITIONER win-
dow unit, Frigidaire,
8000 BTU. $90.
352-483-4462
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

BLENDER Magic Bullet,
21 pc., New in Box.
$50. Firm. Please
call 352-874-1416

CITRUS JUICER Black &
Decker almost new
$15 Please call
352-753-3974
COOKER gas, works.
$25. Please call
352-460-0233

DISCOUNT
APPLIANCE REPAIR
Fix Most For Less Than
$99

\.
*.


Washer, Dryer,
Refrigerator
"On Time & On The
Money"
Days, Evenings &
Weekends
Call Now
352-874-1238

DRYER Frigidaire Heavy
Duty, elec., works.
$100 or trade for gas
dryer. 602-4467
DRYER Kenmore good
cond. $99. Call
321-276-0930

DRYER used, electric.
$100. Please call
352-217-1162


605 Appliances

FREEZER upright,
works great. $150.
Call 352-504-7189

GRILL HEALTH AROMA
14" elec. almost new
$20. Please call
352-753-3974

MICROWAVE Magic
Chef carousel & rack
1380 watts. $20.
Call 352-314-2981

MICROWAVE. Samen-,
bleak Awturntabl.

SOLD

REFRIGERATOR
18 cu.in., white. $100.
352-742-9403

REFRIGERATOR 2.8 cuft
dorm size, w/small
freezer, works. $40.
352-357-0120

REFRIGERATOR GE 25
cu.in., side by side,
water & ice, bisque.
$175. Please call
352-742-9403

REFRIGERATOR Hot
Point side/side 5 yrs
old water & ice
maker not working,
fridge & freezer work
great, Satina/blk fin-
ish $499. obo.
Please call after 5pm
352-787-1077

REFRIGERATOR Whirl-
pool, 15.7 cu.ft.,
clean good cond.
$100. 250-3731

REFRIGERATOR/FREEZE
R 25.2cu.ft. GE No
Frost, side by side,
ice & water in door.
$600/obo. Please
call 352-255-1889

STOVE Gibson, elec
beige, excel cond.
$120 Please call
352-742-2545

STOVE, electric, Magic
Chef. Asking $60.
Please call
352-435-5677
WASHER Kenmore,
good cond. $99.
321-276-0930

WASHER white in color
works good $100
obo Please call
352-460-7606

606 Electronics
NINETINDO DS LITE (8)
with charger. Asking
$70. Please call
352-455-7557

NINTENDO WII -llwi
gams. Asking$ 9100.

SOLD!

PLAYSTATION II (27)
and all hook-ups.
Asking $100. Call
352-455-7557

SPEAKERS 4 Jensen
model STV880 &
Boston Acoustic.
$100. 551-9396

SURGE PROTECTOR 30
amp TRC RV. New
$233. Sell $100 obo.
352-569-4237

SURROUND SOUND
SYSTEM Panasonic
DVD/CD/AM/FM,
$100 365-2169

TELEVISION (WEB),
w/computer table
w/chair. $100. Call
352-360-1386

TELEVISION 12 Volt DC
or 110 AC, ideal for
a RV or Van. $25. Af-
ter 9am. 259-5629

TELEVISION 19" color
w/remote $65. obo
Please call
352-589-6626

TELEVISION 19" RCA,
color w/stand. Draw-
ers at bottom Both
$30 Call 874-1862

TELEVISION 32" JVC
good cond. $50
Please call
352-638-6865

TELEVISION 52", RCA
Runs great. $175
Cash Firm. Call
352-625-3470

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

624 Children's
items


ACTIVITY SEAT Baby
Einstein Discover &
Play. $50. Please
call 352-742-8246

ACTIVITY TABLE Bright
Starts Around We Go
w/removable seat.
$45. 352-636-6600

BOUNCE & SPIN ZEBRA
ride toy. Like new.
Asking $20. all
352-357-3996

CRIB off white Sim-
mons, good cond.
needs mattress. $40.
352-383-2302


624 Children's
items

CHANGING TABLE &
CRIB natural. $50.
352-669-1390

CRIB turns into Toddler
bed, incl. mattress
brown. Asking $75.
352-504-2966

JUMPER Fischer Price
Precious Planet, lots
of fun! Like new.
$40. 352-434-2439

LEGO'S 2 buckets, 950
pc. set & approx.
650 pc. set. $40
both. 352-602-4467

PLAY PEN Graco & BAS-
SINET, like new. $60
for both. Please call
352-787-5376

SWING Fisher Price, 6
spd., 10 songs, flip
bar, excel. cond.
$20. 352-434-2439
TOY TRAIN elec.
makes cool sounds.
$12.352-735-2615

WALKER, car seat, bal-
ance seat, jumper,
bath tub. For a Girl.
$75.352-308-6623

625 Building
Supplies/
Materials
CEMENT MIXER 3.5
cu.ft. fine condition
first $250 take it.
Call 352-324-2938
Howey in the Hills

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

COUNTER TOP/BAR
ADD ON, solid oak,
nice, w/braces. $25.
Call 352-223-2319

HOUSE PAINT, 5 gal-
lons, high quality, la-
tex, different colors.
$15. 352-735-3168

SCREEN DOOR alum
brown, excel cond
$20 Please call
352-728-1208
SLIDING GLASS DOOR,
patio. $100. Call
352-315-1995

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

630 Garage Sales
CLERMONT Sat. 9/4
8-4pm Sun 8-2pm
13222 Palmer Dr off
Anderson Hill.
Something for every-
one, Pfaltzgraff Le-
nox, Disney, Anna
Lee's, media,
clothes, furniture,
holiday & housewear

DINING ROOM SET ta-
ble, w/leaf, 4/chairs,
hutch & china cabinet.
$150.352-551-7121

835 Garden

BLOWER Poulan Pro,
gas, 200 MPH. $75.
352-314-0411

CANNALILILES in 3
gallon can. Only $5.
Call 352-728-4913

CUSTOM NAUTICAL SO-
LAR LIGHTS hand
made. $25. Kevin
352-589-1373

GARDEN CART tilts &
WHEELBARROW.
$100 for all. Call
352-551-8798

GRILL w/1 side burner,
used once, tank &
cover. $75. Please
call 352-360-1790
GRILL w/full tank. Ask-
ling $65. Please call
352-205-5279

LAWNEDGER asa-p-

SOLD!

LAWN MOWER 4.5 hp,
self propelled. $95.
352-348-5843

LAWN MOWER Me..y
lhp 22" cut :xc..
ond. 5. Call
SOLD 1ST CALL!
LAWN MOWER Mur-
ray, 22" cut, push.
$60.352-742-0789

MOWER 6.5hp Crafts-
man Rear Wheel
Drive, great on hills.
Sell $100. 343-5249


PATIO TABLE w/chairs,
8 sided, fiber glass.
$100. Please call
352-315-1995
PODOCARPUS (O)
shrubs. $80/all. Call
352-787-1226

PORCH SET 5 pc.
wicker, 1 yr. old.
$100. Please call
352-205-5279
PUSH MOWER gas
works great $45.
Call 352-205-3887

RAIN BARREL $39.95.
Please call
352-394-7788


635 Garden

RAIN BENCH KIT holds
65 gallons, complete
instructions to build.
$69. 352-343-4108

RIDING LAWN MOWER
DECK M .ay gee
-d$ Call
SOLD!

RIDING LAWN MOWER
MOTOR Kawasaki
460 KV runs $100
Call 352-787-5819

RIDING MOWER Troy
Bilt 42" cut 18.5hp
$450. Please call
352-552-0114

RIDING MOWER 28"
Snapper elec. start
$450 obo call
352-552-0114

RIDING MOWER 30"
Murray 12.5hp
$525, 55 hrs, like
new. 352-787-7843

RIDING MOWER Crafts-
man 44" cut, 6 spd.,
18hp. $425. Call
352-430-1244

RIDING MOWER Snap-
per, 11.5hp, 38" cut.
$485. Please call
352-348-5843

SAGO PALM $5.
Please call
352-753-2012

TREES! SAVE 70% +
GOING OUT OF
BUSINESS SALE!
*3 Gal. 6' +/- Oaks
Etc. $3-$5
*15 Gal. 10 for $150
*30 Gal. 10 for $350
*Pindo & Sago Palms
CHEAP! 455-5164
OR 352-669-1618


640 Guns

AMMUNITION 308, 160
rounds FNM,
7.62X51 ball. $80.
352-568-3692

BROWNING IN
q o,, @. $7 l Ill
SOLD 1ST DAY

BROWNING 9, -
qaugo. $609. Call
SOLD 1ST DAY

BROWNING W 1,

SOLD 1ST DAY

FIREARMS TRAINING
FL. Concealed license,
Armed Security
Officers, Private
lessons, & much more.
Contact Mac at:
352-350-2855
www.TheRight
Training.com

RIFLE 300 Savage
w/scope. $425. Call
352-430-1244

SHOT GUN Remington
Sportsman Model
58, 12 gauge. $400.
352-430-1244

SIGARM e"de' 330 0'
Salibsr Equincx cuo
t6menow W/cxtras
; -- SOLD! 1ST
DAY!
SINGLE SHOT 20
gauge, Model SB. $90.
352-430-1244

SMITH & WESSON
pump,-20gqaug:.
$200. Plias: call
SOLD 1ST DAY

TAURUS "MWd' 6, 357

weeCd grips. $10.
a4 SOLD

TAURUS PQT 0,P0 ,4
blaek-finishira4
grips. $210. Picaso
ea4-SOLD

WINCHESTER 12 gauge
semi-auto, Model
1400 like new.
$250. 365-1031
WINCHESTER Me
50, 0 go $500
SOLD 1ST DAY


649 Medical

POWER CHAIR
$300.00 Phone
352-243-9898

DIABETIC SHOES men's
10 1/2 med. blk.,
Velcro straps. New.
$75.352-753-1834
HOSIPTAL BED, excel.
cond. Asking $300.
352-568-7272

LIFT CHAIR (ladies) re-
cliner $75. Call
812-664-4475

MEDICAL BED excel.


working cond. Asking
$95. Please call
352-357-3249

SCOOTER CHAIR. Pride
Jet 3. Like New. Only
$425 obo Must sell.
352-728-4913

SCOOTER Pride Legend
elec. excel cond.
$1,200 Please call
352-728-3663

SCOOTER/POWERCHAIR
CARRIERS, New and
Used, attach to hitch,
starting at $250 with
warranty, installation
avail. 352-217-3437


649 Medical

STAIR CHAIR LIFTS (2)
electric. $3,000. Call
352-504-7189

TOILET raised never
used. $20 obo Call
352-360-8296

WALKER Good shape.
$50.obo Please call
352-365-2252

WALKER w/wheels,
folding new cond.
$40. Please call
352-326-5325
WALKER w/o wheels
$20 Leesburg
352-365-2169

WALKER w/o wheels
used only 2 wks
Asking $35 obo Call
352-360-8296
WALKING CANE alum.
Asking $10. Please
call 352-365-2252


650 Computers
& Equip
COMPUTER Hewlett
Packard TouchS-
mart, windows 7 20"
screen, warranty
good till 11/11. Ask-
ing $600 360-1118

GAMING MOUSE Lo-
gitech G500, new in
box. $50. Please call
352-259-9641

LAPTOP TABLE port-
able, adjustable,
w/LED light. $15.
352-435-0211

PRINTER All-In-One Hp
Model F4140. Asking
$30. Please call
352-314-9537

PRINTER HP Photo
Smart C6300 all in
one series, wireless.
$35. 352-787-5764

ROUTER Linksys wire-
less G. WRT54G3
w/additional antenna.
$35.352-324-2559

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

WANTED CASH PAID
Gibson, Fender,
Gretsch, Zemaitis,
50's-present, right &
left handed guitars &
amps, will stay in
musicians hands &
NOT go overseas.
Will Pay Fair Value!
Cash! No refurbish or
fakes, please. E-mail
oproyal@yahoo.com

652 Articles
For Sale
AREA RUGS (2) Contem-
porary design, multi
colored, 6'x7'. $60.
352-460-0458

ARMY KEVLAR HELMET,
Vietnam era good
cond. Asking $75.
352-551-8798

AUDIO TAPES (14)
mostly Patterson &
Parker. Asking $50.
352-323-0875

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

BOOKS 420 Paper back
& 38 hard cover.
$75. For All. Please
call 352-255-9556
BOOKS gardening, 3
boxes. $30. Call
352-315-4234

BOWLING BALL 16 Ibs
& BAG. $30.
Call 352-978-7461

BURGLAR ALARM All at-
tachments, new in
box. Asking $95.
352-793-5741

CANISTER SET (3)
Phaltzgraff, Desert
Rose. Asking $55.
352-483-1772

CD PLAYER w/radio,
portable, like new.
Cost $20. Sell $5.
352-748-4753
CHAIN 20' 5/16" &
binder $30. Call
352-314-2981

CHANDELIER 1 large
globe excel cond.
$25. Please call
352-357-3734

CHANDELIER w/6 lights,
gold & matching
double wall light.
$45/obo. 357-8549


CLOCK LIGHT Michelob
& vintage Budweiser.
Asking $100. Call
352-551-8798

CLOTHES IR'd 1;11
5 1g. sags, brand
namos, groat ccnd.
$- SOLD!

COMFORTER SET king,
w/matching linens,
aqua, like new. $75.
352-742-4909

COMFORTER SETS (2)
Twin w/ sheets White
w/pastel colors $70
takes both 259-3170


652 Articles
For Sale

COMPUTER CHAIR
w/wheels & plastic
rug 38"x48" $35
takes both 748-0702

COOKBOOKS (50) Hard-
cover. Asking $90.
Please call
352-748-3580

COOKWARE Salad Mas-
ter stainless steel,
several Ig. pc. $150.
407-256-3969
DART BOARD Brand
New. $25. Please call
352-504-7189

DISHES Corelle service
for 12 Rosemaire
pattern A$50 obo
Call 352-323-8031

ENCYCLOPEDIA SET
W ,d Book, 1 vol
umsO.-peel. @&nd.
$W SOLD!

FIGURINES Limited
Rockwell, several in
boxes. $100 for all.
352-314-9537

FIREWOOD
oak. Free! YHu Pick
Up. Ca ,Aftor 5pm.
GONE
FOLDING CHAIRS (4)
Samsonite. $35.
352-343-3120

FRYING PAN (square)
Sunbeam, Ig cover
copper bottom, new.
$25 obo. 750-5607

GEL BATTERIES (2) U-,
fits power chairs or
lawn mowers. CASH!
$100.365-1437
GPS Garmin 200,
hardly used. $75/obo.
Call 352-504-2327

GRILL Readi-To-Go, as
seen on TV. Asking
$38. Please call
352-742-2856

HAIR STRAIGHTENER
Ion, org. $100, great
cond. Asking $40.
352-267-2088

HANDICAP RAMP dura-
ble 4' for home use,
excel. cond. $75.
352-409-0400

HEATER Lasko tower,
like new. Cost $40.
Sell $20. Wildwood.
352-748-4753

LADIES CLOTHES, 2 Ig
boxes. Size Ig., X-lg.
& 18. Asking $100.
352-821-2801
MAGAZINE RACK
wood. Asking $20.
Call 352-430-1090

MOBILE HOME TIRES
& WHEELS 14.5.
$120.352-787-7056

NYLON TAPE 2" wide
500' long. Asking
$10. Please call
352-735-1591

PHONE CARDS (2) Sim
Nextel. $30 for both
like new. Call
352-396-3166
PITCHERS crackle
glass. Asking $5. Call
352-323-0070

PLANTATION BLINDS (2)
2" white flax wood
23"x72" new in box
$10. 321-251-0191
PRESSURE WASHER
elec. Karcher $45
Call 352-326-0631

PUNCH BOWL, cut de-
sign glass bowl, plat-
ter & 12 cups. $40.
352-455-8755

RADIO Bose, Lava Lamp
& 5 pc Fireplace
poker set. $80 for all
352-365-1530

RECORDS vintage 33's
from 1920's-1950's
over 60. $40 obo
352-753-8361

RUG Deer Head, moss
green & caramel.
New $50. Call
352-365-1661

RUG Calico 10.5' x 12'
lyrs old excel cond.
w/padding $80 Call
352-516-8026

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

SHOES 6 1/2 med. la-
dies Euro Step san-
dals. Asking $8.
352-357-2248


SHOES Name Brands, 2
pairs, New sport &
casual 9-9 1/2. $20.
Otto 352-787-7994

SWING 3 person w/can-
opy converts to bed,
brand new. $75.
352-459-1353

SWIVEL/ROCKER NEW!
FROM BABETTE'S.
MUST GO! ONLY!
$100.735-8061

TELEVISION EARS used
once. New sell for
$150, asking $75.
352-267-2088


652 Articles
For Sale

TIES, Silk (50) Name
Brand. Asking $53.
Please call
352-394-6204

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 Electrolux can-
ister complete, works
& looks great $100.
Firm 352-357-2771

VACUUM Floor Mate
vacuums, washes &
dries, excel cond.
$40321-251-0191

VACUUM wet/dry for
boat or car never
been used $25 Call
352-357-3734

WAFFLE BAKER & GRILL
Sunbeam, new. Ask-
ing $25 obo. Call
352-750-5607

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

WATER CHILLER Elkay,
brand new. $99 obo.
352-217-5104

WEDDING DRESS & VEIL
size 16 A-line style,
Paid $900 asking
$75352-343-4216

WINDOWS 7, crank out
lanai w/screens.
$100. Please call
352-315-1995
WOOD PALLETS FREE
In Palm Plaza.
352-326-8957

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

WORK BOOTS (8)-#e,7
i st::i too, 10
1/2 11. mo l. cPnd.
$449 SOLD!

655 Musical
Instruments
GUITAR Esteban Acous-
tic, case, DVD, strap,
tuner, used twice.
$75. 813-458-5314

GUITAR new nylon string
acoustic, full size,
w/gig bag. $50. Call
352-326-9788

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

ORGAN Yamaha Elec-
tone HC-2, excel.
cond. $100. Please
call 352-735-1769
WANTED To Buy Low-
ery Royale Organ. Call
352-323-4843


660 Office
Furniture/
Supplies
COMPUTER DESK cus-
tom build 60"Lx25"
Wx32"H $100 Call
352-326-9419

COMPUTER DESK good
cond wood grain fin-
ish $40, please call
352-728-2189

COMPUTER DESK
washed oak $50 obo
Please call
352-753-1076

COMPUTER DESK, light
oak, Excel. cond.
Asking $30. Call
352-385-1830

COMPUTER DESK, white
washed oak.
20"x36"x56". $70.
Call 352-323-8818

DESK L-Shape, almond
color base, wood top,
30x60. $100. Call
352-330-1902

OFFICE DESK, 2 draw-
ers very good cond..
$45. 352-874-1829
or 352-874-5870.

PRINTER Lexmark never
been used $25
Please call
352-638-7830

674 Exercise
Equipment


STEPPER good cond.
$20.Please call
352-223-3678

WEIGHT BENCH Weder
pulley system. Ask-
ing $40. Please call
352-399-2644

WEIGHTS & BENCH Pro
set all steel regular.
$500 sell $100.
352-418-2982

675 Sports/
Recreation
AIR HOCKEY good
cond. $50. Please call
352-787-7056


B12












Friday, September 3, 2010


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


875 Sports/
Recreation

BASKETBALL GOAL
Life Time, portable.
$50.352-742-3154

BICYCLE 3 wheel rebuilt
big seat and basket.
$150. 978-6346
and 343-6608

BICYCLE Huffy Beach
Cruiser, 6 spd,
w/hand brakes. $60
obo. 352-742-7447
BICYCLE ladies, new,
standard $75. Call
352-365-1073

BICYCLE lady's, leather
seat & head light,
very good cond. $40.
352-728-1040

BICYCLE Roadmaster
Mountain Zone, hand
brakes. $40 obo.
352-742-7447

BICYCLE SEAT dual
cushion, brand new.
$15. Please call
352-742-0048

BICYCLE
Vintage. Good cond.
Asking $100. Please
call 352-504-6406

BOWLING BALL 14 Ibs
Maxim w/bag seldom
used $35 Call
352-357-1363

BOWLING SHOES Ladies
like new 6 1/2,
Brunswick. $20 obo.
352-365-1487

GOLF BALLS used, good
cond. Asking $5 for
30 balls. Please call
352-223-1498
GOLF CLUBS women's
full set& bag. $80.
352-787-4357

GOLF CLUBS, 3 iron
thru SW, driver, 3
wood, putter. $75
352-245-0716

GOLF LPGA left hand
ladies irons 3-9, put-
ter new MacGregor
bag. $40. 735-6927

GOLF SET kids, unused,
driver, irons, putter,
new bag. $27. Call
352-735-2209
POOL PUMP MOTOR &
SAND FILTER. $100.
352-978-1664

POOL PUMP, MOTOR &
FILTER NEW! For
above ground pool.
$60 352-418-2982

POP-UP CAMPER d
ob33n 387, 16' a':,
hsat :& tov. $600.
SOLD!

ROLLER BLADES
women's size 9.
$50. Please call
352-551-4921

TUBES (2) for behind
boat. Cost over $100
each, sell for $75 for
both 812-664-4475

676 Storage
Units
STORAGE SHED 12'x16'
excel cond. paid
$3,600 sell $2,300
FIRM. Cash. Like
new. 352-625-3470

085 Tools/
Machinery
AIR COMPRESSOR 40
gallons elec. $85
Call 352-748-2883

AIR COMPRESSOR
Black Max, 220v,
5hp, 80 gallon tank.
$400.821-7447

BAND SAW Craftsman
12", 2 spd., 1+hp,
45 degree tilt head.
$150.319-6840
CHAIN SAW Craftsman
20". $80. Please call
352-589-6626

FLOOR CAR JACK.
Asking $30. Please
call 407-256-3969


885 Tools/
Machinery

GENERATOR Craftsman
5600 watt, w/dis-
connect switch, ex-
cel. cond. $500.
352-742-4909

MITER SAW 10" Ryobi,
good cond. $55.
352-793-9022 or
352-216-4973

MITER SAW Black &
Decker includes new
blade only $30. Call
352-552-4098

MITER SAW Craftsman
10", 3hp., exten-
sions. $55. Please
call 352-319-6840

PLANER DEWALT hand
held, like new sells
for $220 Asking $80
Call 352-483-5660

PRESSURE WASHER 6
hp Craftsman, 2500
PSI. New $400. Sell
$100. 343-5249

TILE TABLE SAW, like
new in box. Asking
$60. Please call
352-408-8784

TOOL BOX brand new
Still in box. Double
deck. 8 drawer. $95.
352-636-6374

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 3BR/2BA
Lake Minnehaha
view $1100/mo +
util. all appl. & lawn
care incl. 1 yr. lease,
no pets, no smoking
call 352-242-1324
or 352-978-3790 or
352-394-7117 or
cell 352-552-8932

CLERMONT 3BR/2BA
Lake Minnehaha
view $1100/mo +
util. all appl. & lawn
care incl. 1 yr. lease,
no pets, no smoking
call 352-242-1324
or 352-978-3790 or
352-394-7117 or
cell 352-552-8932

EUSTIS Lake front
3/1.5 attached
in-law apartment.
$1,200/mo + secu-
rity, 352-357-4827

EUSTIS 2/1 fenced,
family, laundry, car-
port sm. pet ok
$625/mo 409-5949

HOWEY IN THE HILLS.
2700sf 3/3. Split
level 2 patios over-
looking Lake Harris
in country club, Ja-
cuzzi, partially turn.,
$1,500 mo. 1st, last
+ $1,000 dep.
352-406-5728

LEESBURG 2/1 1812
High St. CHA fenced
yard, Ig. scrn porch
$625/mo. + dep.
727-343-7343 or
352-874-4064. Sec-
tion 8 Welcome.

LEESBURG 2/1 CHA Ig
lot, $650/mo lawn
maintenance incl. 1st
& $500 security dep
req. 352-728-8570


808 Houses
Unfurnished

LEESBURG 1/1 Cute
Cottage. Appl. Incl.
$600/mo + $600
sec. 352-319-9932

LEESBURG 2/1 on Silver
Lake, $650/mo. plus
$650 dep. Must see
newly remodeled. No
pets. 352-406-3379.

LEESBURG 2/1 recent
renovations, quiet
near fishing & boat-
ing, huge fenced
yard. unfurn.
$700/mo. or furn.
$850/mo 343-9987

LEESBURG PARADISE!
4/2 + bath, 7.4 ac. 5
min to Mall, 2,600
sf. home. 2,000 sf.
shop, RV pad.
$1,600/mo Call
352-455-0814

LEESBURG Brick house
on sm. lake 2/1/1
$750/mo + sec. No
Pets. 352-255-7761

LEESBURG gracious Pal-
mora Park home 2 Ig
br + possible 3rd
hardwood firs, very Ig
rooms, french doors,
deck, ramp must see
$900/mo Call
352-728-4367

LEESBURG, 3/2 canal
front First month
FREE, security dep.
req'd. $925/mo. No
smoking, pets ok.
407-929-8828

LEESBURG/WILDWOOD
2/1 house $600. 2/1
mobile home $450
352-748-0678
MT DORA
2/2, lake access, pool,
incl. water. $850/mo.
LEESBURG
2/2.5, pool/& more.
$725/mo.
Call 352-357-9305

MT. DORA
MUST SEE!!
Cottage 2/1, carpet,
hardwood floors, cedar
closets, Ig. kitchen,
W/D hook up covered
parking front porch,
shed. Close to down-
town, shopping & hos-
pital within 1 mile.
$525/mo.
Call 352-383-4792


Clermont -1 br CUTE
apt. clean, incl. yd &
water $600.00
Clermont 3br PET
FRIENDLY home
$900.00 Fenced
Clermont Direct Lake
Front, Minnehaha 3br
dock + beach
fenced, fireplace.
$1,650.00

ROCKER REALTY
352-394-3570
www.
RockerRealtylnc.com

WEBSTER 4/2 w/garage
close to school
$600/mo Call
813-781-9540 or
352-552-7177

807
Apartments
Unfurnished
EUSTIS
1 & 2 BR
Green Rated
Energy Efficient
North CR. 19A
352-357-7332

EUSTIS 3 br 2 ba Du-
plex, w/garage. $800
mo. Please call
352-483-1001
EUSTIS SANDS
APARTMENTS
1 & 2 bedrooms.
Starting at $355 mo.
62+, handicapped/
disabled. Section 8
accepted.
352-589-7005
Equal Housing
Opportunity

EUSTIS Special $150
Deposit. 1/2/3 br Apt.
from $455 Call
352-357-5675


807
Apartments
Unfurnished







LEESBURG
*2/1 or 2/2
$99.00 Deposit &
$99.00 Move in.
Call 352-787-6928

LEESBURG 2/1.5, W/D
$620 + dep. Great
location. Please call
352-787-5885
LEESBURG
3 br/2 ba, GREAT
Schools. FREE RENT.
W/D Available.
Ask for Honey
352-326-8002

LEESBURG on Lake Grif-
fin Efficiency, 1 & 2
br. Avail. $165 to
$200/wk; Incl. elec.
352-250-8894


LLLODUnLU UrF tUI
$299 1st mo. Cozy &
Quiet 1/1 apts with
W/D THEN $399/mo.
Pet friendly community
"Blueberry Hill II Apts"
Call 352-314-0057

LEESBURG STUDIO Nice
& clean. $125/wk.
incl. util. cable TV.
352-303-6266 or
813-781-9540.

LEESBURG, 1br $400
mo. & 2br $500/mo.
+ $100 deposit.
352-434-9785
LEESBURG,
2 br/2 ba. Split Floor
Plan. 1 MONTH FREE.
Ask for Candy
352-326-8002

LEESBURG, Duplex
VERY CLEAN 2/1 no
pets $525/mo + dep
352-551-6772

LEESBURG, LARGE
NEWLY RENOVATED
2/2 & 3/2. Rents
from $599. Call
352-350-7109

MINNEOLA Lg. 2/1,
good neighbors. Only
$600 mo. No pets.
Call 407-694-3674

MT. DORA Lg. 2/1, du-
plex, no pets, 447 E
11th Ave. $650/mo.
407-644-7641























w/scrn rm. & car-
port. $425/mo. Util.
incl. 352-383-5803

WILDWOOD 1 br apt,
newly renovated.
Parking, laundry fa-
cilities, water & elec.
incl. $150/wk. Call
352-330-4433

808
Apartments
Furnished
FRUITLAND PARK Studio
apartment in quiet
area. $575. per
month includes all
utilities. Small secu-
rity deposit required.
Call 786-423-7136
Call 186-423-1136


808
Apartments
Furnished

UMATILLA lake front,
Lake Yale, travel
trailer or motor
home, furn., 1/br
$125/wk, 2/br
$150/wk. no secu-
rity, no dep.
352-669-0000

UMATILLA Studio $550.
1 br $575/mo. util.
incl. No Pets.
352-250-4711

UMATILLA Studio $550.
1 br $575/mo. util.
incl. No Pets.
352-250-4711


809 Roommate
Wanted

EUSTIS WANTED
someone to share
2/2 home $100/wk.
+ deposit. For Details.
Call 352-360-8603

HOWEY IN THE HILLS,
3/2, seeking 55+ fe-
male. 1/2 util. &
$425/mo. Janice
352-508-4571

LEESBURG single or
couple 55+ gated
community,
non-smoker to share
expenses, house-
keeping and etc.
$400/mo + util. Call
352-638-2178 after
6pm

SILVER SPRINGS. Must
have job, sober at-
mosphere, any ages,
background check,
$325 mo. + $200
dep. 352-625-3470

TAVARES 2/2 Call for
more info
352-602-8095


810 Duplexes

EUSTIS 2/1 on Lake
Eustis. No maint.,
water & gas incl.,
walk to downtown,
community pool,
boardwalk etc. $620
mo. 352-636-1709

EUSTIS Lg. 1/1, hard-
wood firs. No Pets.
$525 mo. + $200
dep. Dewitt Ct.
352-742-7754

LEESBURG 3/2 with ga-
rage. $750 mo. +
$600 dep. Call Mike
352-223-5300

LEESBURG Very nice,
2/1 Good area Move
In Special. $600/
mo. 352-787-5888

LEESBURG, Duplex
VERY CLEAN 2/1 no
pets $525/mo + dep
352-551-6772


813 Homes
To Share

LEESBURG $420/mo.
incl. until. w/pool, avail.
now. Background
check. 516-9052

LEESBURG Close to
mall. Full privileges.
Must be reliable, re-
sponsible w/job.
$375 + shared until.
Call 352-728-5211

LEESBURG single or
couple 55+ gated
community,
non-smoker to share
expenses, house-
keeping and etc.
$400/mo + util. Call
352-638-2178 after
6pm

819
Manufactured
Homes Rental
CLERMONT 2BR/1BA
on 2 acres, 18410
3rd Avenue,
$450.00/month
352-617-1644


819
Manufactured
Homes Rental
FRUITLAND PARK 2/1
porch, carport, $575
No Pets. Owner/Bro-
ker. 352-750-0756

FRUITLAND PARK 3/2,
fenced backyard,
$800/mo + security
dep 352-874-8880

FRUITLAND PARK par-
tially furn. 2 br on Ig.
private lot, a/c, W/D.
No Pets. Call
352-787-4153 or
352-728-4650

LADY LAKE 31 ingl
wid8, 1/4 ao. :rnEr
1lt nOar Lk. Griffin 1g.
ern. porh & oar
port. $550/m. Call
RENTED!

LADY LAKE 2/2, Ex-
tended living room,
W/D, 1/8 mi to Lake
Griffin boat launch 2
porches 2 carports,
No pets $575 mo. w/
lease + dep.
352-552-6267

MT. DORA & LEES-
BURG Remodeled
homes in age quali-
fied community. 1 &
2 br, pet friendly
w/lots of amenities,
$400 month for sale
or lease all offers
considered. Call Ra-
chel 352-504-2290




900
Real Estate
For Sale



903 Homes
For Sale
CLERMONT 3BR/2BA
Small home like new
inside, Lake Minne-
haha view, lorge lot,
eat in kitchen, all
appl incl.
$299,000.00 obo
Call 352-242-1324
or 352-978-3790 or
217-846-3138

EUSTIS 2 block houses
for $69,900 2/1 +
1/1 423 E. Atwater
quiet area, lot
100'x140' Call Ira
321-689-2277

EUSTIS, 3/1.5. Must
sell, $59,000 as is.
You pay closing. Call
352-589-0998

LEESBURG 4br/2ba
NO MONEY DOWN!
Own now. $988 mo.
352-575-1547
THE VILLAGES 3/2 rare
opportunity completely
fenced 2.25 acres.
Just block from CR
466 The Villages, sur-
rounded by high price
estates, included an
immaculate 3/2 1800
sf home 20'x40' en-
closed pole barn,
16'x24' cattle barn,
pasture, trees & lots of
extra. Some owner fi-
nancing $219,000
Call 352-516-7808





1000
Manufactured
Homes



1001 Mfd Homes
For Sale
LEESBURG Mid Florida
wide 2/2, furnished,
All appliances incl
W/D pots & pans,
dishes, microwave &
lots more, 10X22
Florida room, carport
& work shed. Bring
your tooth brush,
$5,000 FOR IT ALL
Call 352-399-2391


1001 Mfd Homes
For Sale

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

TAVARES, fully furn. big
lot, clean home with
many extras, 55+
Park. 352-343-8624
or 352-408-0366

UMATILLA, 2 or 3 br
homes, easy financ-
ing. Family Park.
352-391-0203

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/land
For Sale
BELLEVIEW clean 2/2,
stove, fridge. W/D
some furn., Ig & sm.
shed, 2/car cover,
scrn. covered entry
enclosed porch, Ig
corner lot partially
fenced. $35,500.
352-245-4846




1100
Recreation



1101 Boats
BASS BOAT alum. G-3,
'02, 115hp Yamaha,
w/trailer, low hrs.
$7,500. 821-0072

BASS TRACKER '06
PRO TEAM 170 like
new, less than 20
hrs. $7,000 Call
352-551-6510
BOAT STORAGE
Venetian Cove Marina
352-728-9870

CHRIS CRAFT '96 BR,
17', loaded 3.0 SX
Volvo. Paid $42K.
Like New. $7,900.
Call 352-343-5249

DRIFTER 17', 80 hp
Mercury motor.
$1,800. Please call
352-396-5666

FIBERGLASS 14', 35hp
Johnson, trailer, troll-
ing motor, boat
cover, $1,300. After
11.352-742-2766
FLOATING DOCK KITS
INCLUDES HEAVY
DUTY HARDWARE
WITH 4'X8'
FLOATS!
CALL DON
352-343-4108

HYDRA SPORTS CC 22',
Mercury 250, new
GPS. Great $13,500.
352-551-1259

SEA RAY 19' w/lots of
extras. $7,000/obo.
Call 352-568-7636
After 4pm.

SKEETER '88, 18', Bass
Boat w/trailer, '89
Mercury, 175 hp.,
trolling motor, fish
finder, etc. $4,500
obo. 352-323-4843

SUNBIRD 15', w/trail,
motor just over-
hauled, 40hp Evin-
rude motor. $2,800.
Call 352-360-0849

1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
FISH DEPTH FINDER
portable. I-A,( ing
44-SOLD
1150 RV&
Campers
CONSIGNMENTS
WANTED
Boats, RV's, ATV's,
Motor Homes, Jeeps,
Trailers, Tractors, etc.
Big Boys Toys
2316 W. Main St.
Leesburg
352-516-2400


1150 RV&
Campers
GOLDEN FALCON

$1, 750. Ploas Call
SOLD

POP-UP CAMPER d
8Hb n '8, 16', a'/,
hsat & 3t3o. $600.
SOLD!

SIERRA TRAILER '24,
w/'12 slide, a/c,
stove, fridge, micro-
wave, etc. Must Sell!
Asking $5,000. Call
413-244-2775

TRAILER 98, 24',
queen bed, sleeps 6,
good cond. $5,500.
Call 352-259-4290

TRAILMANOR '02, light
weight, trailer 28',
hard body that folds
down, king bed.
Many extras. Like
new cond. $11,500.
352-365-0965

TRAVEL TRAILER '03,
25', queen bed,
sleeps 6. $6,950.
352-326-9788

TRI-POD STABILIZER for
5th wheel pin box.
$75. Please call
352-569-4237

WILDERNESS '00 38'
long. Set up in a 55+
park. Furn, 2/1,
$5,000. Please call
352-742-0234

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos
BUICK CENTURY '81
runs ok, looks good
$800. Please call
352-383-6012
CASH PAID
FOR JUNK CARS!
$150 and up.
Call 352-771-6191

CHEVY '04 Impala LS
Full Power. $7,810
800-313-9787

CHRYSLER Sebring Ltd.
'01 convertible like
new, $3,950. Mt.
Dora 407-739-0898

FORD '02 Focus Wagon,
Great Economy Car.
$4,810 Please call
800-313-9787
FORD '08 Focus SE
$12,810. Please call.
800-313-9787

FORD '08 Mustang GT
350 Shelby. Won't
Last! $23,740. Call
800-313-9787

HONDA '98 Accord,
150K mi., runs great,
moon roof. $3,295.
obo. 352-396-0800
KIA '08 Rio, Great Gas
Mileage. $10,680
800-313-9787

LEXUS '02 GS 300
Leather, Sunroof,
Loaded, Immaculate!
$13,995 SPECIAL

PONTIAC '05 Grand
AM GT
Black, Black Leather,
Loaded, Must See!
$8,995 SPECIAL
FORD '05 Econoline
Ext. Van w/ladder
racks & shelves,
Ready For Work!
$10,995 SPECIAL
CHEVY '01 S10
Crew Cab, 4X4
$8,495 EXTRA
SPECIAL PRICE!

NISSAN '03 Frontier
Ext. Cab, 4 cyl,
5 speed
$7,995 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


1205 Autos

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

CHEVROLET '01 Impala
74K mi., like new
tires, cold air.
$4.995. Please call
352-406-5721 or
352-383-8627

FORD Mustang '98, 80K
mi, 6 cyl., excel.
cond. new fuel
pump, battery,
brakes, rotors, full
power, a/c, CD, CB
radio & 30+ MPG.
Asking $3,500. Call
651-528-4919 or
352-793-1527

MERCEDES '05 C320.
$16,630 Please call
800-313-9787

TOYOTA '00 Sienna,
Real Low Miles.
$7,380. Please call
800-313-9787

TOYOTA '06 Camry.
$12,220. Please call
800-313-9787


1200 Aviation

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
MOTORCYCLE HEL-
MET full face. $25.
Call 352-551-4921

MOTORCYCLE SEAT
Mustang, fits '02
Wide Glide, like new.
$100. 343-4439

MOTORCYCLE STEEL
RAILS w/front stop
(2). $75. Please call
352-787-7056

SCOOTER KAIT '08
150cc only 14 mi,
$750 Please call
352-787-4605

YAMAHA '05, 650 Clas-
sic, Excel. shape, low
miles. $3,200 obo.
352-552-5505

1230 Vans
FORD '96 7 Passenger
extended. Good
cond. $2,200. Call
352-589-1604
1235 SU V
GEO '91 Tracker, 4x4,
5 speed, a/c. $1,650.
352-348-5843


1240 Trucks
Light Duty
CHEVROLET '82 3/4 ton
350 V-8, auto, top-
per w/vertical door in
back, new paint,
runs great $2,500
obo 352-307-1541

DODGE '01 Ram 1500
extended cab, red,
ps/pb/pl, hard ton-
neau cover. $7,500
352-223-9146

FORD Ranger '99 V6,
4.0 eng., auto. Excel.
cond. 138K mi.
$4,500. 787-6712
NISSAN '07 Frontier
crew cab. $15,780.
800-313-9787


1247 Trailers
BOX TRAILER enclosed
excel shape.
6'x10'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


--
New End. Cargo
Trailer, V-Nose, Ramp
Door Side Door, 6x10.
$1,975
352-527-0555


1247 Trailers

NEW Triple Crown Utilty
Trailer 5x8. $790.
Golf To Lake Trailers
352-527-0555

UTILITY TRAILER 16x8
dual axle. $900.
Firm. Please call
352-638-2451


1250 Antique
Cars

AUTO SWAP CAR COR-
RAL SHOW Sumter
Co. Fairgrounds.
Sumter Swap Meets.
09/05/10 Call
1-800-438-8559

CHEVROLET '55, 2/DR,
80% restored. Ask-
ing $15,000. Please
call 352-267-4809

1284 Auto
Parts
Accessory

BRA for '07 Saturn
Aura $50 obo Call
352-552-0114

CANVAS COVER custom
made snap on for a
Silverado 6' bed.
$50.352-457-6858

CHEVROLET 4 spd.
transmission. $100.
Call 352-787-7056

COME-A-LONG. Ask-
ing $10. Please call
352-319-6840

HITCH for '95 orolde
Toyota pickup $50
Call 352-516-8026

RIM Mustang 5 Star
Pony.(2). $100.
352-360-3335

RIMS (4) '06 Suzuki
alum. mags. 15", 4
lug, good shape.
$100. 552-3000

RUNNING BOARDS 54"
for sm pickup alum.
$25. Please call
352-636-0263

TIRES (4) Affinity Tour-
ing 54 P215/55R16
915MS, good cond..
$100. 742-0114

TIRES (4) Uniroyal
P225/60R/16, lots of
tread. $50. Call after
9am 352-259-5629

TRAILER HITCH Reese
'98-'04, Toyota Ta-
coma pick-up. $75.
352-815-0268

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
BACK SEAT & CLUB
HOLDER complete
for Club Car. $100.
352-751-0767

CLUB CAR '07 batteries
2010 like new
$2,300 obo. Please
call 352-430-3616

GOLF CART radio, CD
player, battery
charger, still under
warranty. $4,000.
352-365-1530

SEAT COVER Brand
New, plum & grey.
Paid $100. Asking
$79. 352-314-2306
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

YAMAHA, 4 passenger
loaded, flip seat,
lights, etc. $1,795
warranty. 516-2657


Hurry to get in on the act!



Call the South Lake Press to


I get your ad in! 394-2183


B13







B14 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, September 3, 2010


HrNndais


Open Till Midnight
Tonight thru Monday!



The Intelligent Choice!


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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, September 3, 2010


Daily Commercial/South Lake Press


C SECTION


MORRIS REALTY AND INVESTMENTS



Home features plenty of


space and lots of upgrades


This home has three bedrooms, 3.5 baths and luxury throughout.


Everyone's dream is this refined brand
new three-bedroom, 3.5-bath home with a
huge three-car garage. The tiled foyer opens
to a great room concept with a
kitchen/dinette area and family room.
There's a formal living room/den and/or
office space with a separate dining room.
The oversized covered lanai (20'x45') has
brick pavers with columns and a retainer
wall built for privacy. Enjoy the half-acre
lot with lake access deeded to Silver Lake.
The location is minutes from the shopping
mall and schools. The kitchen features
granite counter tops, custom 42" cabinets
with wine rack, stainless steel appliances
including a side-by-side refrigerator with a


bottom freezer, a smooth-top range, dish-
washer, built-in microwave and disposal.
The kitchen opens to a family room with a
wet bar that includes a mini-fridge and ice
maker. Both master suites include large
walk-in closets with built-in dressers, gran-
ite tops and bathrooms with double sinks.
Master bath No. 1 includes a garden tub
with jets and a separate shower. Master
bath No. 2 has a huge glass shower. Enjoy
double-pane, tinted windows, rounded
corners, granite window sills, raised base-
board, recessed lighting and plant shelves
throughout. Currently appraised at
$485,000, steal this one for $349,900. Call
Theresa Morris at 352-360-3736.


ERA TOM


GRIZZARD


REALTY


A home with the right stuff

to handle Florida's weather


Home, sweet home awaits your arrival.
This immaculate three-bedroom, two-bath
custom-built beauty with 1,620 square feet of
space is move-in ready and has many entic-
ing extras. There's an updated kitchen with
granite countertops and new stainless steel
appliances, knock-down ceilings, arched
doorways, vaulted ceilings and plant shelv-
ing, just to name a few. The large great room
is open and welcoming, with a dining area
that opens to the screen porch for nice views
of a private backyard fountain. The large
master suite features a spacious bath with a
walk-in closet, his-and-hers vanities, and is
handicap accessible. Both guest rooms are
nice and roomy and the guest bath features a
full tub with shower. The screened, enclosed


porch is finished with river rock flooring,
ceiling fans and lighting. The inside laundry
is complete with a washer and dryer that are
only two years old. The side-entry garage has
a screened door and is air conditioned, and it
also provides access to the attic for extra stor-
age. The front windows are all tinted for
extra relief from Florida's sun rays. The exte-
rior has been freshly painted and there is a
whole-house generator to guarantee comfort
during a storm. All of this, situated on a
well-manicured lawn, is complimented by
Lake Idlewild Estates' community park and
lake activities that are available to all resi-
dents and guests. $234,900. ML#G4654050.
Call Linda Grizzard at 352-504-0085.


This three-bedroom, two-bath home has 1,620 square feet of space and a whole-house generator.


PAL REALTY


Pond view, double master


suites accentuate home


This home has two master suites, a screened lanai and a 1/ car garage.


Turnkey furnished on a pond!
The beautiful mature landscaping, the
pond view and the double-master suites
make this a very nice retirement home. A
large living room and dining room combo
will greet you. Nearby is the kitchen with a
breakfast nook, island and white cabinetry.
The main master has a garden tub, walk-in
shower and dual-vanity sinks. The second
master suite has a bath with a walk-in show-
er, dual-vanity sinks and walk-in closets in
both masters. There is also a den, a screened
lanai and a 1% car garage with attic stairs for
storage. Seller financing offered and priced in
the 130's.


The Plantation at Leesburg is a resident-
owned, active-adult gated golf and tennis
community with two manned gates, a third
that's monitored, plus a roving patrol.
There's an on-site restaurant, two golf cours-
es equity memberships are available -
three clubhouses, three pools, full-time
activity directors, 100-plus activities per
week, state-of-the-art fitness centers, walking
and biking trails and a 30-45 minute drive
to Orlando's attractions. Stop by or call the
sales office for your personal tour of this
home and the facilities. PAL Realty, 25327
US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, FL, 34738;
(352) 326-3626. See more pictures of #976
on our web site www.theplantation.com.


FOUR STAHTe
352*365"021


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


Sua
or Chery


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










C2 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, September 3, 2010


How to design



dramatic fall



table displays


MARY CAROL GARRITY
Scripps Howard News Service
f you'd like to perk up
your home with a few
gorgeous autumn dis-
plays, here is a quick four-
step approach we follow
when fashioning table dis-
plays.
Step One: Think Big
To create a display that
turns heads, start by picking
an arresting central piece
that is big enough to add
height and mass to your
overall arrangement, yet is
also interesting enough to
bring in visual drama.
When we design displays
at our stores, we're decorat-
ing large rooms with tall
ceilings, so our approach is
Go Big or Go Home. You
could follow this same phi-
losophy if you live in a
home with lofty ceilings.
The challenge to decorating
big, open rooms is that they
can be hard to warm up and
the sheer volume of the
space tends to dwarf smaller
furnishings and accents. If
that's the case in your home,
don't be bashful when pick-
ing the big piece that will
serve as the backbone of
your display. If your home is
smaller in scale, adjust
accordingly.
We tend to push the enve-
lope when creating tabletop
displays at the stores. It's not
unusual for us to place
pieces of furniture in the
middle of a dining-room
table to serve as the dramat-
ic base of a display, such as
an etagere. Obviously, you'd
never want a display that's
this big on your dining-
room table if you were going
to have a seated dinner
party. But it's an arresting
approach if you're using
your table to set up buffet or
simply for show.
Right now, one of my
favorite big guys to use in
fall displays is a fabulous
wire urn we just got in. It is
6 feet high with a 15-inch
square base, so it won't fit in
every room. But if you've
got the space, it looks amaz-
ing on top of a table. Fill the
basket of the urn with
pumpkins or gourds, then
create a wild and natural
bouquet of fallen sticks and
foliage to spill out of the
top.
If your ceilings aren't tall
enough to place a huge urn
on a tabletop, set it up in
the center of your foyer to
wow guests as they come in.
Or use it as a focal point in


your fall garden.
Multiple-shelved serving
caddies are another tool I
love to use as the base of
tabletop displays in rooms
with normal ceiling heights.
They are great on kitchen
islands, dining-room tables
or buffets. Not only do the
servers add the height and
volume you need to make
your display stand out, the
shelves offer a world of dec-
orating possibilities.
At Garrity's, we just creat-
ed a fall dining-room treat-
ment for a wine-and-cheese
party. We placed a serving
caddy at the center of the
table. First, we filled the
shelves with a few fall
accents, like a stack of cake
plates loaded up with
gourds. Then we worked in
some party essentials, like an
ice bucket for white wine
and a few wine glasses. The
caddy is one of my favorites.
It measures 28 inches wide
by 36 inches tall by 14 inch-
es deep and features a won-
derful rustic patina and
twisted wrought-iron lines.
Step Two: Mind the
Middle
Once you have the big
base in place, it's time to fill
in the middle ground of
your display with medium-
sized objects. This is your
chance to bring in some
contrast in color, texture
and style. I think displays
are more interesting if they
take on the overall shape of
a lopsided pyramid, slightly
off-center and askew. Those
in the shape of a perfect tri-
angle feel too staged for me.
If you'd like an outdoorsy
fall feel, search your potting
shed for weathered pieces
like galvanized buckets, gar-
den statuary and urns. How
about a lantern? Or, fill a
tall, thin vase, hurricane or
apothecary jar with seasonal
fruits or veggies, like red
apples, pears, avocados, arti-
chokes and persimmons.
Step Three: Set Your
Sights Low
Next, tuck a few interest-
ing treasures into the fore-
ground of the display. For
our wine-and-cheese-party
display, we relied on inter-
esting food arrangements to
give the lowest level of our
centerpiece some kick.
We perched a wheel of
cheese on pretty cake plates,
then covered them with
cloches. Cloches are another
essential for tabletop
tableaus everything
placed under a cloche looks
positively regal.


Mnn rPnuIu Ouun IT YNELL nILLS
When creating eye-catching fall displays, a strong vertical element
always attracts attention.


Instead of just lining up
stemware in ho-hum rows,
we put the wine glasses and
ice in a fun wicker basket.
To help finish off a dis-
play, you could use a metal
plant stand or terra-cotta
capital as a mini-stage for a
small tableau that comple-
ments the larger overall dis-
play.
Step Four: Celebrate the
Season
Once you've tweaked your
display to near perfection,
add in the seasonal accents
that will make it scream fall.
Fill the rustic pail, garden
urn or hurricane that's in
the middle ground of your
display with sunflowers, fall
leaves or branches.
In the foreground of your
tableau, tuck in a tiny fall
treasure, like a vase holding
a fall bloom or a gourd
under a cloche.
I like to use seasonal dish-
es to add a feeling of fall to
my dining table. If you have
the storage room in your
china hutch or even if
you don't! get a set of
fall-themed dishes you can
enjoy every year. Or, pick up
a few pieces of fall dishware
you can mix in with every-
day dishes.
Adapted from nellhillsblog.com,
which can be linked from the nell-
hills. com home page. Mary Carol
Garrity can be reached at
marycarol@nellhills.com.


Citimortgage Inc By Atty and Law Offices of
David J Stern Pa As Atty, Lt 36, Waterwood
Townhouses, $10.
Wells Fargo Bank Na By Atty and Echevarria
Codilis & Stawiarski As Atty to Federal home
Loan Mortage Corporation, Lt 47b Royal Oak
Ests Fourth Addition, $10.
Jerrell E Larson to Summer Bay Resort
Condominium II Association Inc., Un 204101 Wk
2 Summer Bay Resort Condo II, $867.14.
Bernard A Stopper and Naomi M Stopper to
Mary Michelle Schroeder, Lt 1454 Orange
Blossom Gardens Un 7, $100,000.
Saabirah Amatullah to Raymond Acevedo,
Un 207201 Per 1 Summer Bay Resort Condo II,
$1,500.
Susan C Cooperman and Robert D Anders to
Vicki E Smith and Wesley Smith, Lt 122 Weston
Hills Sub Ph I, $115,000.
Amanda J Hull and George E Hull II to George
E Hull II and Amanda J Hull Inter Vivos
Revocable Trust and Amanda J Hull Tr and
George E Hull II Tr, Lt 17 Lk View Hts, $10.
George E Hull II and Amanda J Hull to George
E Hull II and Amanda J Hull Inter Vivos
Revocable Trust and Amanda J Hull Tr and
George E Hull II Tr, Pt Tr 43 Groveland Farms,
$10.
George E Hull II and Amanda J Hull to George
E Hull II and Amanda J Hull Inter Vivos
Revocable Trust, Amanda J Hull Tr and George
E Hull II Tr, Pt Tr 44 Groveland Farms, $10.
George E Hull II and Amanda J Hull and
George E Hull II and Amanda J Hull Inter Vivos
Revocable Trust, Amanda J Hull Tr and George
E Hull II Tr, Lt 43 Hodges Sub First Addition, $10.
George E Hull II and Amanda J Hull to George


u lelt i22 05 Hwy 441
Leesburg, FL
MOBILE HOME RESALES

352-314-0900

A VIRTUAL TUW QP IUS w
OVER 160 LISTINGS


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


n S


I

I

I









h


I


PEP talk


PHG announces alliance with

Bonded Builders Home Warranty
Pringle Homebuilding Group LLC, Central Florida's pre-
mier custom builder for active adults, has announced its
partnership with Bonded Builders Home Warranty company
to provide its clients with unsurpassed home warranty pro-
tection.
As one of the nation's largest warranty companies, Bonded
Builders is well known for its rigorous standards and proven
track record of providing industry-leading warranty-related
services. Only the finest builders who have met Bonded
Builders' rigid criteria are offered a membership agreement.
"This is a great step for PHG", says Joe Ziler, the company's
vice president of operations. "Being accepted by Bonded
Builders speaks to our strength as an organization, and our
history of customer-focused business values."
All homes under construction as of August 1, 2010 and
every future home constructed by Pringle Homebuilding
Group will be automatically enrolled in the Bonded Builders
Home Warranty program. All warranty claims or inquiries
will continue to be handled by PHG staff and trade partners,
with the additional solid assurance of Bonded Builders
Home Warranty group to protect the customers investment
in a fine quality Pringle home.
For information about Pringle Homebuilding Group and
Pringle communities call 1-800-325-4471or visit
www.Pringle.com.


E Hull II and Amanda J Hull Inter Vivos
Revocable Trust, Amanda J Hull Tr and George
E Hull II Tr, L16 LkView Hts Sec I, $10.
Cpff Corporation of Wy and Nationwide
Secured Capital to Juan Huertas, Pt Lts 3,4
Leesburg Edmunds Addition, $28,750.
Secretary of Housing and Urban
Development to Homes in Partnership Inc., Lt
296 Quail Vly Ph IV, $89,000.
George E Hull to George E Hull Tr and George
E Hull Inter Vivos Revocable Trust, 15-22-25,
$10.
George E Hull to George E Hull Tr and George
E Hull Inter Vivos Revocable Trust, Lt 80
Clermont Hts Sub, $10.
George E Hull to George E Hull Tr and George
E Hull Inter Vivos Revocable Trust, Pt Lt 9 Lots
10,11 Bowman and Browns Replat Etc., $10.
George E Hull to George E Hull Tr and George
E Hull Inter Vivos Revocable Trust, 7-22-26, $10.
U S Bank National Association Tr By Atty,
Barclays Capital Real Estate Inc As Atty and
Homeq Servicing As Atty to Pablo J Coloma, Lt
34 Mission Park Ph I, $128,000.
Sandra Ruble, Margaret F Gay and Sandra L
Ruble to Sandra Ruble Life Est and Margaret F
Gay Life Est, Lt 1685 Orange Blossom Gardens
Un 8, $10.
US Bank National Association Tr By Atty and
JP Morgan Chase Bank Na As Atty to Tricia
Engel and Jeff Bethel, Lt 6 Magnolia Pointe,
$518,000.
Summer Bay Partnership to Aaron Danielle
Loudermilk, Un 103 304 Wk 37 Villas at
Summer Bay, $7460.


REAL ESTATE NEWS


Stirling
Commercial

negotiates two
new office leases
Totaling more than 4,900
square feet at the Plaza
in downtown Orlando

ORLANDO -- Stirling
Sotheby's International
Realty Commercial Group
recently negotiated two
office lease agreements at
the Plaza located on S.
Orange Avenue at Church
Street in downtown
Orlando.
Stirling Sotheby's
Commercial Group
Associates James A. Mincy
and John Kurtz negotiated a
five-year lease for suite 1120
with 1,974 square feet repre-
senting the landlord, ACM
DT Properties LLC and the
new tenant, Creative Zing,
LLC, a local promotion and
event marketing agency.
Mincy and Kurtz also rep-
resented landlord ACM DT
Properties in the two-year
lease of suite 1410 with
2,995 square feet to
Orlando-based K Property
Management LLC.
For information call 407-
581-5550.

Chairman of NAI

Realvest George
Livingston says

Congress did
something right
U.S. tax reform generat-
ing more foreign invest-
ment in real estate

ORLANDO -
Congressional reform of the
Foreign Investment in Real


Estate Property Tax Act
(FRIPTA) is having a positive
effect on the nation's econo-
my, according to longtime
real estate analyst George
Livingston, chairman of NAI
Realvest in Maitland.
"Reform of FRIPTA has
been a high priority and it is
beginning to pay off,"
Livingston said.
"Results of the tax reform
bill are already impacting
the market. REAL Capital
Analytics reports that the
U.S. is back on the top of
the list of target markets for
foreign investors, largely as a
result of the reform and the
related upturn in the mar-
kets," Livingston added.
Foreign investment is a
major key to recovery of the
U.S. commercial real estate
investment market,"
Livingston said.
"Significant deals by for-
eign investors are taking
place right now, including
three Orlando transactions
and five in Florida,"
Livingston said.
"Canada is clearly leading
the way, and the deals tend
to be large in size and cut
across all property types,
even including hotels," he
said.
Florida Real Estate Journal
recently reported that a sur-
vey of members of the
Association of Foreign
Investors in Real Estate
(AFIRE) shows renewed com-
mitment to U.S. real estate
as their preferred acquisition
target.
"The response, by more
than half of the members of
AFIRE, is the strongest read-
ing since 2003," Livingston
said. Among investors, the
U.K. ranks as the second
most preferred with 30 per-
cent of the vote and China
ranks third with 10 percent.
AFIRE members own assets
worth $842 billion world-


wide and $304 billion in the
U.S., Livingston said.
Two thirds of its members
expect to increase their
investments this year, typi-
cally for trophy properties in
major markets such as New
York, Washington, D.C., and
San Francisco.
"The U.S. is still consid-
ered the most stable and
secure real estate investment
market in the world,"
Livingston added.
For information call 407-
875-9989 or visit
www.NAIRealvest.com.
A 1 TIT 1


hoods in Ocoee and
Windermere.
Ashton Woods Homes is a
subsidiary of the Great Gulf
Group of companies, a
North American real estate
conglomerate headquartered
in Toronto, and currently
has communities under
development in Houston,
Dallas, Atlanta, Raleigh,
Phoenix, Tampa, Denver and
Orlando.
For more information call
407-647-3700.

NAI Realvest


Asnton wooas negotiates sale
homes relocates of industrial


new Home
Design Center
From Altamonte Springs
to Ocoee

ORLANDO Ashton
Woods Homes has relocated
its New Home Design Center
from Douglas Avenue in
Altamonte Springs to
McCormick Woods, one of
the homebuilder's newest
communities located on
McCormick Woods Road off
S.R. 429 in Ocoee.
Michael Roche, vice presi-
dent of sales and marketing
for Ashton Woods Homes in
the Orlando area, said the
New Home Design Center
serves as a showcase where
new home buyers can
choose from more than 500
different choices in floor,
wall, and window treat-
ments, doors and lighting,
bath and kitchen fixtures,
cabinetry and counters, and
options such as bonus
rooms, lanais and gourmet
kitchens.
Roche said the New home
Design Center was relocated
to be closer to new Ashton
Woods Homes neighbor-


condo
For $272,500 in
Southwest Orlando

MAITLAND NAI Realvest
recently negotiated the sale
of an industrial condo at
Southwest Orlando's All Star
Service Center, 6610
Kingspointe Parkway off
Sandlake Road, west near
the Florida Turnpike.
NAI Realvest associate
Drew Saphos negotiated the
transaction along with prin-
cipal Christie Alexander and
chairman George
Livingston. NAI Realvest rep-
resented the seller,
Columbus, Ohio-based
United Midwest Savings
Bank.
Legend Express, Inc. USA
is the buyer who paid
$272,500 for the 4,800
square foot facility which
includes 720 square feet of
office/showroom space.
Chuck McNulty of McNulty
Group represented the buyer
in the transaction.
Visit
www.NAIRealvest.com for
information.


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


Tie11 -I' n I l -16


I'sn wa










Friday, September 3, 2010 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press C3


Bombshell



photo is a


touchdown



of a find


HELAINE FENDELMAN AND
JOE ROSSON
Scripps Howard News Service
Dear Helaine and Joe: My
aunt worked for Coach
Bobby Dodd of the Georgia
Tech "Yellow Jackets."
Marilyn Monroe came to the
university during his tenure
and gave him an auto-
graphed picture of her wear-
ing a Georgia Tech sweater.
The signature reads "Best
Wishes to Coach Dodd" and
is signed "Marilyn Monroe."
Dodd gave the photo to my
aunt. What is it worth?
Thank you. V.C.,
Augusta, Ga.
Dear V.C.: It's hard to
believe that Marilyn Monroe
has been dead for 48 years
this month. She was a
Hollywood film goddess, a
symbol of all that is woman-
ly and sexy, and in the
minds of many, she still is.
In his own way, Coach
Bobby Dodd was also a star.
He was born in Galax, Va.,
on Nov. 11, 1908. From
1928 to 1930, he was the
star quarterback for the
University of Tennessee
Volunteers football team
with a record of 27 wins,
one loss and two ties.
Tennessee fans coined a
phrase while he was there -
"In Dodd We Trust."
Dodd took over as head
coach of the Georgia Tech
football team in 1944 and


remained in that position
until 1966, with a record of
165-64-8 and a national
football championship
(1952). Dodd died on June
21, 1988.
When presented with a
signed Marilyn Monroe pho-
tograph, there is always a
question about whether she
herself signed it. In most
instances, genuine signa-
tures were signed in red -
but there are exceptions,
and we believe this is one of
those.
There is little doubt in our
minds that this photograph
was actually signed by
Monroe and personally pre-
sented to Coach Dodd as the
provenance details. It is a
wonderful photo of her and
we feel it has a minimum
insurance value of $7,000 to
$10,000 but that price
could go much higher
because of its football associ-
ations.
The marketplace would
dictate your photo's true
value. There are some minor
condition problems around
the edge, and V.C. needs to
take great care to see that
they do not get worse.
Helaine Fendelman and Joe
Rosson are the authors of "Price It
Yourself" (HarperResource,
$19.95). Contact them at
Treasures in Your Attic, PO. Box
18350, Knoxville, TN 37928. E-mail
them at treasures@knology.net.


This autographed photo of Marilyn Monroe appears to be a winner.


How to make a coat for your dog

DENA FISHBEIN
Scripps Howard News Service


I have three dogs: a tiny teacup poo-
dle, a medium-sized terrier and a big,
lovable Labrador. The 6-pound poodle
is extremely spoiled. That, of course, is
our fault. My daughter, Lisa, and I love
to make her dog coats. We don't know
why, but she loves to wear them. The
easiest way to do this is to buy an
existing coat and embellish it.

Gather:
Simple Pet Coat
Coordinating Fabric
Trims
Buttons
Fabri-Tac
Scissors
Pencil or Fabric Marker
Needle and Thread
Sizzix Die-Cutting Machine and Dies
(optional)

Create:
Put the coat on your pet and roughly
sketch out where your design will go with
pencil or fabric marker. Then take the
coat off.
Lay it out flat on your work surface.
You can either use Sizzix alphabet dies to
create the word of your choice, or sketch
out letters on your coordinating fabric
and cut them out with scissors.
Using Fabri-Tac, glue the cut letters
onto your coat in the area you sketched
out. You can also add shapes such as
stars, hearts and flowers to the jacket.
Embellish the coat with buttons and


. frI U


Make your dog a
lovely coat by adding
a little embellishment
to an old garment.


4..
*F *5.


k ch


di


trims like pompoms, Ric Rac, pleats or
ruffles. Sew these on tightly with the nee-
dle and thread.
If you like, you can also sew down the
letters after the glue has dried for added
strength.
The coat can be customized with the
pet's name, or a word describing his or
her personality. I love doing these proj-


DENA FISHBEIN / SHNS

ects with my Sizzix die-cutting machine
because it saves so much time. And the
shapes come out perfectly every time.
For more information on this die-cut-
ting system, go to www.sizzix.com.
Dena Fishbein is the designer and artist behind
many home, gift and paper products found at
your favorite stores.Visit her blog at denade-
signs.com.


Some tips on how to

throw a garden party


HOME AND GARDEN
TELEVISION
Showing your garden off
to friends is quite possibly
the best payoff for the
months you spend working
to make it look just right.
Why not throw a party and
let them "ooh" and "aah" at
the fruits of your labor?
Here's a one-stop guide to
throwing a rager amongst
the radishes.
48 Hours Before the
Party:
Get your landscape ready.
Mow the lawn so the grass
doesn't have that just-got-a-
haircut look the day of the
party. Run your string trim-
mer, too, and tidy up the
place.
Fluff the mulch in your
beds or spread new mulch
here and there.
Deep-soak the entire land-
scape.
Empty garden carts, water-
ing cans, potted-plant
saucers and any other con-
tainers that hold water.
Eliminating standing water
cuts down on mosquitoes.
24 Hours Before:
Clean up the party area. If
your party will be on the
patio, position potted plants
and check your cooking
equipment to make sure it's
in good working order.


Make sure you've got plen-
ty of seating. Place plenty of
trash receptacles on and
around the patio to keep
clutter and cleanup to a min-
imum.
Consider stringing some
lights or placing candles to
create ambiance.
The Day of the Party:
Deal with the bugs.
Citronella candles or torches
filled with citronella oil work
great. Giant incense sticks
with pleasant, pest-deterring
scents are also effective.
Consider using giant incense
coils that burn for hours or
days; they look great when
suspended from a tree limb.
Use a fan to keep bugs
away; flies and mosquitoes
don't like windy conditions,
and it's also a nice way to
keep your guests cool.
Three Hours Before:
Gather some of your
favorite cut flowers and cre-
ate one or more large floral
arrangements or several
small ones.
Use an old Japanese trick
and lightly water the areas
guests will see as they arrive;
it's a fabulous way to make
your garden beds look more
inviting. Also, hose down
paved areas to cool them
down a bit and reduce the
glare.


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C4 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, September 3, 2010


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


LOCATION: 1009 Ridgewind Ct, Fruitland Park FEATURES:
5BR/2.5BA LISTING PRICE: $150,000 SELLING PRICE:
$150,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Julie Riegler, Morris
Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Julie
Riegler, Morris Realty & Investments.


LOCATION: 1400 Eudora Drive, B17, Mount Dora LOCATION: 2275 Bracknell Forest Trail, Tavares FEATURES:
FEATURES: 2BR/1.5BA LISTING PRICE: $19,900 SELLING 3BR/2BA LISTING PRICE: $105,000 SELLING PRICE:
PRICE: $18,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ken & Cyndi $101,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim Ducharme, Morris
Roberts, Morris Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE:Cindi
OFFICE: Theresa Morris, Morris Realty & Investments. Heiligenthal, ERA Tom Grizzard.


....--,.. .' .- ... . / : I ,k.. f.. -: ... -* ."- ".-
LOCATION: 4323 S. US 301, Bushnell FEATURES: 5BR/3BA, LOCATION: 657 CR 607C, Bushnell FEATURES: 3BR/2BA,
1BR/1BA in law apt, Attached Workshop, Bank Owned. built in 2003, Screen Porch, Walk in closet Master Suite.
LISTING PRICE: $55,000 SELLING PRICE: $48,000 LISTING LISTING PRICE: $107,400 SELLING PRICE: $104,900
AGENT & OFFICE: Myra Paxton, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Diana Marshall, People's Choice
SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Myra Paxton, Micki Blackburn Realty Svc LLC. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Dale Odom,
Realty Inc. Micki Blackburn Realty Inc.


LOCATION: 1124 Windy Bluff Drive, Minneola FEATURES:
3BR/2BA, Inground Swedish spalsplash pool, Short Sale.
LISTING PRICE: $110,000 SELLING PRICE: $110,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Daniel Brady, Micki Blackburn
Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Daniel Brady, Micki
Blackburn Realty Inc.


LOCATION: Grand Island FEATURES: 4BR/3BA, large fenced LOCATION: Umatilla FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, in-ground pool
backyard, beautiful kitchen w/corian countertops & inside and separate guest house. 2,006 sq. ft.. LISTING PRICE:
laundry wlwash tub LISTING PRICE: $224,900 SELLING $129,900 SELLING PRICE: $120,000 LISTING AGENT &
PRICE: $148,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Sharon OFFICE: June Stienstra, Exit Realty Tri-County. SELLING
Wooten, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: AGENT & OFFICE: Geoffrey Presson, Silver Beach Realty, LLC.
Joe Bornstein, Rock Springs Realty.


LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, 1,416 sq. ft., built
in 1990. LISTING PRICE: $60,900 SELLING PRICE: $65,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Richard Halligan, Century- 21
Arrow Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim Ducharme,
Morris Realty & Investments.


Generate a pre-storm plan that includes generators


ED DEL GRANDE manently installed to a
HGTVPro.com home's electrical system by a
I like to call this the "gen- licensed contractor, and run
erator season," since it's a on natural or propane gas.
time when many homeown- Generators are a hot item
ers think about getting a when big storms hit, because
standard portable generator, it's important to keep electri-
or a standby generator. cal equipment like sump
Standby generators are per- pumps and refrigerators run-





OPENING
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ning. Of course, if your local
officials tell you to evacuate,
get out of town as soon as
possible. With that in mind,
here are a few more com-
monsense storm tips that
may come in handy when
bad weather approaches:
Informing others:
Before the storm hits and
after you've made plans to
evacuate or ride out the
storm, be sure to change all
your outgoing home-phone,
cell-phone and auto e-mail
messages, letting people
know what your plans are.
It's an efficient way to
inform friends and family
where you're going, without
having to take the time to
make individual phone calls
to everyone you know. It's
also a great backup in case
some services go down and
you can't make outgoing
calls.
Make efficient use of
outdoor furniture: A big tip
you hear every year is to tie
down your patio furniture so


thi t"al ,"ilW &.. ...^ -i.. :A'. :r-*' ;, :L .*^ .
SHNS FILE PHOTO COURTESY DIY NETWORK
Generators are hot items when big storms hit because they can
keep electrical equipment like sump pumps and refrigerators
running if the regular power goes out.


it won't fly around the yard
or through a window. Well,
a commonsense tip can be
to take outdoor furniture
into your house instead, and
set it up in the safe room
where everyone will ride out
the storm. This way the
room can be more comfort-
able with extra tables and


seating for you and your
family. Lounge chairs can
make excellent portable beds
if neighbors are staying over
as well.
Use your car for a short-
term power source: It's
always a good idea to have
your car full of gas before
the storm. Not only is it a


good way to ensure you can
evacuate, but if you're
stranded at home with no
electrical power, you can use
your car's built-in generator
system to power small elec-
tronics. Just make sure you
have all the proper cigarette
lighter adapters for devices
like computers, TVs, camp-
ing coolers and cell-phone
chargers. Don't forget safety
when powering up the elec-
tronics: always run the vehi-
cle outdoors, away from the
house, with the car windows
open.
Bottom line: Having a
storm-ready home-generator
system is the most powerful
preparation you can make.
Master Contractor/Plumber Ed Del
Grande is known internationally as
the author of the book "Ed Del
Grande's House Call" and for host-
ing TV shows on Scripps Networks
and HGTVPro.com. For more infor-
mation, visit eddelgrande.com or
write eddelgrande@hgtvpro.com.
Always consult local contractors
and codes.


A simple change can make a big difference


ROSEMARY SADEZ
FRIEDMANN
Scripps Howard News Service
So you are thinking of
doing "something" with
your home, but don't know
exactly what. There are
things that need improve-


The Lake & Sumter

Real Estate Section


Gets Results!

For information about SOLoJ
advertising in this section call -

352-365-8287 R
or e-mail SALE
RealEstate@dailycommercial.com


ment or perhaps they need
repair, but you don't want to
throw everything out and
start from scratch. What to
do? Let's explore.
Sometimes just a simple
change or addition can
make a big difference.
Consider changing wall
color or wallpaper. It is a
quick fix and comes across
as a big makeover. No new
cabinetry is required. No
new flooring is needed -
just a simple wall change
and a big impact can be had.
Are you considering redo-
ing the entire kitchen, but
can't afford it quite yet?
How about making a plan of
what you want the finished
product to be first? After the
plan is in place, buy the
appliances on credit. Once
those are paid off, you can
start saving for the rest of
the renovation. Yes, this
might all take a few years,
but it is a way of getting to
the goal without breaking
the bank.


Did you know that the
attic stair opening is the
largest gap in home insula-
tion? There is something
simple you can do to fill
that gap. It is called a Draft
Cap and is made of dust-free
expanded polystyrene foam.
You install it yourself, too,
which is another savings.
Check it out at your local
home store or Google it
online.
By the way, have you had
your electrical wiring
checked lately? If your home
is older, it might be a wise
thing to do. Faulty or worn
old wiring can start house
fires. Also, have your house
checked for proper insula-
tion everywhere, not just the
attic stairs. Good insulation
can make your home more
energy-efficient as much
heat and air conditioning
can be lost through the roof,
ceilings and walls if not
properly insulated.
Does your home have a
fireplace? Is the chimney


clean? Do you need a new
enclosed fireplace installed?
With cooler days ahead, a
fireplace is a wonderful
thing to have, even if just
for the ambiance, but a haz-
ard if it is not in good condi-
tion. Now is the time to
check it and fix it if neces-
sary.
Are you in the market for
new furniture? Go window
shopping first. Check out
the different furniture stores
for ideas and prices. Once
you find the perfect furnish-
ings, shop around to see if
you can find the same or
similar items for less money.
But don't be fooled by cheap
prices that deliver cheap
quality. The item might look
good on the outside and at
first glance, but you want it
to continue looking good
and hold up well over sever-
al years. It is wiser to spend
a little more now than to
have to spend all over again
sooner than later.










Friday, September 3, 2010 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press C5


PROPERTY TRANSFERS


LOCATION: 4981 SE 146th, Summerfield FEATURES: LOCATION: 12327 N. Putney Ct, Leesburg FEATURES:
2BR/1.5BA LISTING PRICE: $19,711 SELLING PRICE: 3BR/2BA LISTING PRICE: $60,900 SELLING PRICE: $65,000
$15,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Linda Sears & John LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Richard Halligan, Century 21-
Mello, Morris Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & Arrow. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim Ducharme, Morris
OFFICE: Linda Sears & John Mello, Morris Realty & Realty & Investments.
Investments.


LUCATION: 14600 SE 95th Court, Summertield FEATURES:
3BR/2BA LISTING PRICE: $55,000 SELLING PRICE: $45,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ken & Cyndi Roberts, Morris
Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Laura
Carlson, Beacon Real Estate.


LOCATION: 1747 Austin Merritt Road, Groveland FEATURES:
3BR/2BA, 55 Acres, 25x30 Detached Workshop, Contemporary
Brick Home. LISTING PRICE: $550,000 SELLING PRICE:
$550,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Dale Odom & Michael
Lovett, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT &
OFFICE: Dale Odom, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc.


4,I
.X


.4- I

: .,' .,1

LOCATION: 5163 Evans Street, Coleman FEATURES:
3BR/2BA, on 1+/- Acre, Bank Owned. LISTING PRICE: $53,000
SELLING PRICE: $53,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE:
Frank Kutch, Century 21/Arrow Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT
& OFFICE: Myra Paxton, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc.


LOCATION: Foxborough in Tavares FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, LOCATION: Oak Valley, Subdivision Minneola FEATURES:
vaulted ceilings, 2 car garage, built in 2005 1,632 sq. ft. LISTING 3BR/2BA, 2 car garag, built in 2004, 1,785 sq. ft. LISTING
PRICE: $104,900 SELLING PRICE: $110,000 PRICE: $111,900 SELLING PRICE: $111,900 LISTING AGENT
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Richard Halligan, Century-21 & OFFICE: Richard Halligan Century, 21 Arrow Realty.
Arrow Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Jamie Wooten, SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Diane Reis, Watson Realty.
Maiome Realty.


LOCATION: 2222 Kingsmill Way, Clermont FEATURES:
2BR/2BA, Kings Ridge, 12th Fairway, Corian Counter tops.
LISTING PRICE: $177,600 SELLING PRICE: $167,000
LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ron Phillips, Phillips & Assoc.
Real Estate. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Jane Franklin,
Micki Blackburn Realty Inc.






SFound it,

Bought it,

Sold it,



FAST!

Daily Commercial
REAL ESTATE SECTION!


Make a couple of


midyear resolutions

SARAH WELCH AND ALICIA ROCKMORE
getbuttonedup.com
January gets all of the glory when it comes to New Year's
resolutions.
It's always the talk of the holiday parties and then, once
January rolls around and you're back to work or in the car-
pool line, everyone always seems to ask what you've
resolved to change this year.
If you ask us, January is a terrible time to start anew. Sure,
it's technically the beginning of a new year, but with cold,
dreary weather and holiday hangovers, it hardly seems
inspiring. Instead, there's something about September that
inspires the resolution-maker in us. Maybe it's the new pen-
cils and shiny new shoes we always got at the end of
August, but September seems like a great time of the year to
start fresh. The laid-back summer months gave you some
time to recharge, so why not be like a kid again and start
your year off in September?
Sarah on the "September checkup":
I'll admit that I love the New Year's tradition, so I'm never
going to stop making my resolutions on Dec. 31, but I do
look at September and the start of school as a great time to
check in with myself to see how I'm doing. Last year's reso-
lution was to add more exercise into my routine, and when I
checked back in September, I realized I wasn't doing enough
of it. I had to recommit, so it was kind of like starting over
in September, but I've been going strong ever since.
Alicia on "regaining control after the summer":
I love the summer. I love the warm weather, the laid-back
attitude and the fact that I can spend more time with my
family. At the same time, I relish routine, and summer is all
about not having a routine. So I definitely look forward to
September, when I can get back to the normal schedule. My
daughter is back in school, my husband is back full force at
the office and I can refocus my attention. For me, September
is all about figuring out what I need to do at work and in
my personal life and getting back on track.
Three Ways to Get Yourself Back on Track this September:
1. Rethink your To-Do List. Maybe you've played all sum-
mer and are a little overwhelmed with your to-do list come
Sept. 1. Take a good, hard look at what makes it on to your
list. Do you really need to bake cupcakes, or could you just
buy them at the bakery? Will saying yes to that committee
make you feel accomplished, or will it add more chaos to
your life? Clear off your list of things that don't have to be
done and you'll be able to accomplish the important things
that do need completing.
2. Do One Thing Well. Most jugglers eventually drop the
balls, so remember that you don't need to get everything
done all at once. Want to try yoga, learn a new language
and cook your way through Julia Child? Kudos to you, but
don't kill yourself doing it all at once. Pick one goal for the
month and chip away at that.
3. Break it Down. Ask people what they want to accom-
plish and you'll hear things like "Lose weight" or "Do more
with my kids." Most folks fail at their resolutions because
they pick lofty goals with no plan in sight. Instead of disap-
pointing yourself, break your goals down into tasks and
then schedule the tasks in your calendar. If you want to lose
weight, schedule tasks like grocery shopping, prepping meals
and packing healthy lunches (instead of hitting the local
fast-food joint) into your calendar.


Make your own Sedia chair


ZAHID SARDAR
San Francisco Chronicle
Fueled by a robust DIY
movement, designers and
manufacturers are touting
the satisfaction of personal-
izing a store-bought object
or building something by
hand.
An impressive exhibition
of objects curated by
Fuseproject founder Yves
Behar at San Francisco's
Yerba Buena Center for the
Arts explains how the trend
gathered steam. Savvy con-
sumers began to personalize
or "hack" manufactured
goods such as furniture from
Ikea to suit their own envi-
ronments.
Some designers, like
Berlin's Jurgen Mayer and
the Dutch design collective
Droog, were inspired by the
collages of DIY Dumpster
divers to incorporate castoff
furniture in their own
designs.
One hundred such pieces
created in 100 days by just
one London designer,
Martino Gamper, are show-
stoppers at the YBCA show,
called "TechnoCRAFT,
Hackers, Modders, Fabbers,
Tweakers, and Design in the
Age of Individuality."
Puma, the German sport-
ing-goods company, and
Artek, the venerable furni-
ture firm started by Finnish
architect Alvar Aalto, are
among those that saw the
potential of selling such DIY
satisfaction with modular,
variable components.
For example, Puma's
Mongolian Shoe BBQ allows
consumers to customize
sneakers with the click of a
mouse: Browse their website,
pick from a variety of com-
ponent shoe parts in myriad
colors and textures, and
Puma will sew them togeth-
er.
Artek, long known for vir-
tually indestructible mass-
produced bentwood furni-
ture designed by Aalto, is
promoting L-shaped wood-
composite modular


chair/stool/table compo-
nents designed by Japanese
architect Shigeru Ban. It has
also licensed a 1974 DIY
design concept called
Autoprogettazione (self-
design) by prescient Italian
industrial designer Enzo
Mari.
Mari devised simple
designs (including one for a
chair) that were to be sold as
kits of wooden parts and a
box of nails. He eventually
distributed design templates
without parts because, back
then, no manufacturer
would make the compo-
nents. They didn't under-
stand his concept.
Now Mari's
Autoprogettazione idea has
Artek's blessing, and the
company's U.S. director,
Simone Vingerhoets,
explains how it ties in with
Aalto's own philosophy:
"We are going back to our
own roots. Alvar Aalto


designed pieces which he
then built himself," she says.
Natural Finnish pine is
used for Mari's pre-cut Sedia
1 chair parts, and "the cus-
tomer has the opportunity
to customize the chair with
paint or upholstery,"
Vingerhoets says.
Making one's own chair is
not easy, even when it is so
carefully laid out, because
unlike most prefabricated
furniture, Mari's parts have
no drilled screw holes to
align for assembly. Still,
when the Sedia 1 chair is
complete, you have "person-
al satisfaction and a different
relationship to it,"
Vingerhoets says. "That is
part of the product."
At a glance
Expert opinion: When you
make Enzo Mari's Sedia 1
chair, you can slide the back
up or down to suit your
body before nailing. While
the choices of paint or


upholstery are endless, you
"do have to follow the
instructions for assembly.
You can't do it blindly
because the sequence is
important," Vingerhoets
cautions.
Pros: The simplicity of the
design makes it timeless, and
it leaves "room for endless
creativity," Vingerhoets says.
Cons: When you nail a
piece of furniture together,
mistakes are nearly impossi-
ble to undo without damag-
ing the soft wood.
Price: Enzo Mari's
Autoprogettazione Sedia 1
chair: about $310.
Resources: YBCA.org; gam-
permartino.com; puma.com;
Artek.fi; Arkitektura.com;
zincdetails.com.
E-mail ideas for Material World to
Zahid Sardar at home@sfchroni-
cle.com.


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C6 Daily Commercial/South Lake Press Friday, September 3, 2010


Searching for


sophistication


ancd style?


Paint it black


CANDICE OLSON
Home and Garden Television
any people work part-time from their homes, and
many also entertain clients in their homes. This
can provide a more personal and comfortable busi-
ness atmosphere in which to develop a working relation-
ship.
Two of my clients had a large open kitchen where they
most often found themselves entertaining both clients and
friends. But the kitchen was badly outdated and needed a
face-lift to project the right kind of professional image yet
still be comfortable enough for casual dinners.
Space was not a concern. A separate eating area large
enough to house a family-sized table was open to a spacious
working area with plenty of counter space. A small island in
the middle provided extra prep room. But the aesthetics
hadn't been updated in years: boring beige countertops, an
outdated California ceiling fixture and busy flowered wallpa-
per.
The first thing to go was the wallpaper, which, with its
small, busy pattern, was overwhelming. I repainted the walls
a buttery cream color, which provided a serene base from
which to work and highlighted the wood cupboards, tying
them into the new color scheme.
Many people don't think of black when renovating a
kitchen. Used properly, however, it can provide a great
anchor in a large room and bring a sense of sophistication
and style to any space.
The countertops were the first place I brought in black,
and the change was immediate. To set off the newly con-
temporary feel, I created a backsplash out of inexpensive
aluminum panels. The look was the same as if I had used
stainless steel, but the cost was less than half. The panels
were joined together with stylish chrome grommets in a lin-
ear pattern at each seam.
The California lighting fixture cast a harsh, unflattering
fluorescent light. I took it down and installed recessed halo-
gen lights strategically throughout the work area. The effect
is a bright, down-to-business feeling during the day and a
moody party sense at night.
The center-island countertop was replaced with a black
countertop that extended a few feet beyond the original
size. This allowed a breakfast bar with stools to be put in at
the end.
I paid special attention to the large dining table and area.
I anchored the eating area with a stunning black and burnt
cream area rug, which one would think too formal for a
kitchen, but it works beautifully. I kept their old dining table
and chairs and repainted just the spindles and arms black to
tie them in with the other black accents in the space.


Left: This kitchen was badly
outdated and needed a facelift
to project the right kind of
professional image.




Below: This kitchen now has
personality and panache
because of the use of black in
the color scheme.





SHNS FILE PHOTOS


Simple, unfussy Roman blinds in a black and cream check
covered the large windows that faced the yard. The final
touch was a black candelabra-style chandelier that I centered
over the table.
What really gave this kitchen its personality and panache
was the use of black in the color scheme. Don't be afraid to


try it in a room in your home, but be sure to use it wisely
and sparingly. A sophisticated and stylish space is the goal
- not Dracula's castle.
Interior decorator Candice Olson is host of HGTV's "Divine Design." For
more ideas, information and show times, visit www.HGTV.com or
www.divinedesign.tv.


Cambodia boasts


of plans for Asia's


tallest building


SOPHENG CHEANG
Associated Press
PHNOM PENH, Cambodia -
Impoverished Cambodia plans to
build a 1,820-foot (555-meter) sky-
scraper, its prime minister said
Wednesday, a feat that would give
one of the region's least-developed
capitals the tallest building in Asia.
Prime Minister Hun Sen said he
had approved a master plan for the
skyscraper, which would be located
about half a mile (one kilometer)
from the Royal Palace in Phnom
Penh a dusty city of colonial vil-
las, slums and one standout sky-
scraper, the recently completed
Canadia Tower that is about 377
feet (115 meters) high.
Hun Sen did not say when con-
struction would start, how much it
would cost or give any other details,
except that it would be built by a
Cambodian company, Overseas
Cambodia Investment Corp., owned


by tycoon Pung Khiav Se.
The company's project manager,
Touch Samnang, said preliminary
estimates suggest the building
would cost $200 million, but the
project was being studied by experts
and government ministries. He said
it would include a shopping mall,
hotel, apartments and an entertain-
ment center.
That figure is dwarfed by the sum
for what is currently Asia's tallest
building, the Taipei 101 in Taiwan.
Rising 1,667 feet (508 meters), it
cost about $1.6 billion. It had been
the world's tallest since 2004 but
was overtaken in January when
Dubai unveiled the Burj Khalifa,
which rises 2,717 feet (828 meters)
from the desert.
Cambodia, whose commerce is
tiny by international standards, has
been experiencing a real estate bub-
ble for the past few years, but sever-
al ambitious construction projects
have been delayed or suspended.


Construction activity declines


to lowest level in a decade


MARTIN CRUTSINGER
Associated Press
WASHINGTON Construction
spending tumbled in July to the
lowest level in a decade, as the
housing market !i rils.., in the
weak economy and without a
popular home-buying tax credit.
Construction activity dropped 1
percent in July, the third straight
monthly decline, the Commerce
Department said Wednesday.
Government revisions showed
much weaker activity than previ-
ously reported for May and June.
However, a separate report
Tuesday from the Institute for
Supply Management showed U.S.
manufacturing expanded for the
13th straight month. The insti-
tute's manufacturing index posted
a reading of 56.3 in August, up
from 55.5 in July. A reading above
50 signals growth.
That quieted fears on Wall Street
of a second recession. Stocks
soared after the report's release.


The Dow Jones industrial average
rose more than 200 points in
morning trading.
Still, the housing industry is
hardly showing signs of a
rebound. The July construction
decline pushed building activity
down to a seasonally adjusted
annual rate of $805.2 billion.
That's 10.7 percent below the pace
of a year ago and the lowest level
since July 2000.
Private residential housing con-
struction fell 2.6 percent to an
annual rate of $240.3 billion,
adding to the evidence of a slump-
ing industry that has struggled
ever since the tax credits expired
in April.
Reports last week showed that
sales of previously occupied
homes fell in July to the lowest
level in 15 years, and new home
sold at the slowest sales pace in
nearly half a century.
Private nonresidential construc-
tion managed a 0.8 percent
increase in July. It was the first


increase since March 2009 and
pushed activity in this category to
an annual rate of $266.1 billion.
That's still 23.7 percent below the
level of activity a year ago.
The economic downturn has
triggered rising defaults on com-
mercial real estate projects. That
has prompted banks to tighten
lending standards and made it
harder for builders to get financ-
ing for new projects. The strength
in July reflected gains in electric
power projects, communications
and transportation. That offset
further declines in office build-
ings, shopping centers and hotels.
Spending on government proj-
ects dropped 1.2 percent to an
annual rate of $298.8 billion in
July. That's 7.9 percent below the
pace of a year ago. The July
decline reflected a 0.6 percent fall
in spending by state and local
governments, who are struggling
with huge budget shortfalls, and a
6.5 percent decline in spending on
federal building projects.


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