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ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comAfter months of turmoil that ended earlier this year with the election of a new board of directors, the Lake Coun ty Historical Society is back on track and has reopened the Lake County Historical Museum. It recently took about 18 volunteers 140 hours each to move the museums collection from the rst oor to the fth oor of the Lake County Historic Courthouse on Main Street in Tavares. It was a Herculean job but we did it. It was a big accomplishment for us, Historical Society President Rick Reed said. Earlier this year, the Historical Society was hampered by inghting that divided the group and saw both sides recognizing their own board members following separate elections. As bicker ing continued and the negative publicity mounted, Lake County stepped in to freeze its nancial support of the Historical Society and closed the museums doors. In April, another election was held and the county recognized Reed as president, backed up by Vice President Sanna Henderson (a former mayor of Leesburg), Treasurer Howard King and Secretary Michael Holland (a member of the Eustis City Council). Last month, the county commission agreed to restore funding in the amount of $18,800 to the new board. The show of support and just knowing that our commissioners acknowledge and support us means so much, Reed said. The museum on the fth oor which is open on Fridays and Saturdays from 10 / a.m. to 2 pm, and on Sundays from 12 noon to 2 pm features displays that help tell the story of the entire county. I love being at the museum and I love being able to take people through Lake Countys SEE PAGE B4 REMEMBER WHEN | B1SPORTS:South Lake tops Leesburg, 28-24 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2013 50 NEWST AND INSIDECLASSIFIED B8 CROSSWORDS B2 DEATHS A12 REAL ESTATE C1 REMEMBER WHEN B1 SPORTS B4 VOICES A4WORD ON THE STREE T A2SOUTH LAKE PRESSV OLUME 98, NO. 43 3 SECTIOn N S 2008, HALIFAX Media Group All rights reservedwww. southlakepress.comPRSRT-STD U.S. Postage Paid Clermont, FL Permit #280 Postal Customer Clermont, FL 34711 presort standard mail Clermont, FL Permit No. 280U.S. POSTAGE PAID PHOTO COURTESY OF NIAGARA BOTTLINGNiagara Bottling in Groveland uses water from the Floridan Aquifer to make and then ll plastic bottles with water. Staff ReportNiagara Bottling in has until February to justify its request to the St. Johns River Water Management District to nearly dou ble the amount of water it pumps from the Floridan aquifer. District staff said additional technical in formation was needed on the companys application and last week sent out a Request for Additional Information (RAI) letter. Niagara has until Feb. 7 to respond to the RAI or to request an extension to the Staff ReportNiagara is one of seven bottled water operations permitted in the 18-county St. Johns River Water Management District. Those seven bottled water companies are allocated a combined total of 2 million gallons a day from the Floridan aquifer, less than three-tenths of 1 percent of the water used in the district on a daily basis, according to district ofcials.GROVELANDBottler asked to justify request to double usageWho are our biggest users of water?SEE NIAGARA | A2SEE USERS | A2 LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALABOVE: Society President Rick Reed places a sign declaring the museum open. LEFT: A display on the main oor of the Historical Courthouse. TAVARESHistorical Museum reopensSEE MUSEUM | A9 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxannebrown@dailycommercial.comThe African Childrens Choir, under the umbrella of a non prot organization called Mu sic for Life, is traveling the country, wowing crowds with their voices and inspirational stories. The group will be in Grove land to perform a free concert beginning at 7 / p .m., today, at Hope International Church, 7432 Highway 50, Suite 109. Erika Kish, who heard the group years ago during a pre vious visit to the church, said the concert was an experience shes never forgotten. Kish said she is happy to know that the choir will once again be stopping in Groveland as part of its tour spanning the East Coast this year. The singing was so inspi rational and beautiful, and it was awesome to interact with the children afterwards to hear more about their testimonies, Kish said. It was a fabulous in teraction and my own children, who were preteens at the time, were very moved as well. According to representatives of the The African Childrens Choir, the childrens perfor mance will feature well-loved childrens songs and dances from their homeland, in addition to traditional Spirituals and Gospel favorites in English.GROVELAND African Childrens Choir slated to performWe hear so many people tell us what a blessing it is to have heard them sing, but its a blessing for the children too, to experience what they do while here, coming from so much poverty.Joseph MukasaSEE PERFORM | A11


A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 CLERMONT Sawgrass Bay Elementary awarded $2,5000 grantSawgrass Bay Elementary School has been awarded a Walmart Local Facility Giving Program grant in the amount of $2,500. The school, in recognizing its man date to foster learning and to pre pare students to have the appropriate 21st century skills applied for and was awarded funding to further its technol ogy program, allowing the school to purchase additional devices. In the coming months the school will launch its Bring Your Own Technology initiative.CLERMONT Kings Ridge Royal Showcase set for Nov. 9My Three Sons will entertain guests with an old-fashioned bar bershop harmony at the Kings Ridge Royal Showcase at 7 / p.m., Nov. 9, in the Ballroom. Tickets are $25. Kings Ridge is at 1900 Kings Ridge Blvd., Clermont. For information and tickets, call 352-242-9653.CLERMONT South Lake Art League to host art festivalThe Downtown Clermont Art Fest on Nov. 2-3 is currently booking entertainment for the festival. Interested jazz and blues musicians should call Mary Prescott, coordinator, at 352-406-0904. Limited perfor mance slots are available. For information, call Prescott at 352-406-0904.WINDERMERE Church to host annual pumpkin patch eventWindermere Union Church preschool, 10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Road just north of Windermere, will host their annual pumpkin patch from 9 / a.m. to 7 / p.m. through Oct. 31, or as long as they have a supply of pumpkins. The church has a wide variety of sizes and prices for the pumpkins that will be available, and proceeds benet the preschool. Outside groups are also welcomed for story time and pumpkin selecting at the pumpkin patch. For information, call 407-909-0464, or send an email to wucpreschool@ Cagan Crossings to host annual pumpkin patchCagan Crossings Farmers Market will host the fth annual pumpkin patch from 4 to 8 / p.m., Friday, with vendors featuring produce, food, arts, crafts, pumpkins for sale by local Boy Scouts troops, entertainment and fun things for the kids. Market vendors and merchants will be passing out candy to the kids for safe trick or treating. Donate canned food items to benet a local food bank and receive a wristband to participate in the safe trick or treat. The market is at Cagan Town Center, Cagan Crossings Blvd., off U.S. Highway 27 in the four corners area of Clermont. Call 352-242-2444, extension 206 for details.CLERMONT Taste of South Lake tickets currently on saleThe South Lake Chamber of Commerce has tickets available for the third annual Taste of South Lake event taking place from 5 to 8:30 / p.m., Nov. 7, at Waterfront Park in Clermont. The community event features samples of signature dishes and drinks from more than 25 top restaurants, musical entertainment provided by Grammynominated Jerry Bravo and his band, and the latest products and services by dozens of South Lake businesses. Tickets are $20 in advance and can be purchased online at www. at the Chamber, 620 W. Montrose St. in Clermont. For information, call 352-394-4191. Area Briefs What South Lake residents are saying about ...COSTUMESIf you could be anything for Halloween, what would it be?Chewbacca, so I can match my dog. CHARLIE DUFRESNE CLERMONT Abraham Lincoln, but from the movie Abraham Lincoln Vampire Hunter Its inspiring. ADAM VAN CLERMONT Id be Marie Antoinette because of the elaborate medieval dresses, corsets, the white curly big hair and the pink lipstick. DAPHNE VAN CLERMONT I would be a goril la wearing a tuxedo. I have always wanted to dress up as that. I mean, whats funnier than that? I would also like to answer the door to the kids who are trick-or-treating, hand them candy in my gorilla suit and see their faces. BOB HULLEY CLERMONT Word on theStreet Missing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed paper,call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4 The American Cancer Society Relay For Life of South Lake/Cagan Crossings is hosting a kick off event at 6:30 / p.m., Thursday, at Live Well Fitness Center at South Lake Hospital. As the worlds largest grassroots fundraising program, the Relay For Life movement mobilizes friends, families, businesses, hospitals, schools, ser vice organizations and faithbased groups to celebrate those who have battled can cer, remember loved ones lost, and provide everyone an opportunity to ght back against the disease. For information, call the American Cancer Society at 352-326-9599, or go to Relay for Life kick off event set for South LakeThe Moonlight Players will hold the third annu al Murder By Moonlight Murder Mystery Show with performances every evening at 6 / p .m., Fri day through Sunday, at the Moonlight Players Warehouse Theater, 32B W. Mon trose St. in downtown Cler mont, where the murder will occur. Those who solve it cor rectly will be entered into the prize drawing. Cost for this event is $10 and reservations are avail able by calling 352-319-1116 For information, go to Murder By Moonlight murder mystery show set response time frame, district ofcials said. When the application is con sidered complete, district staff will determine if the requested allocation of water meets the permit ting criteria. The districts governing board would then make the nal decision on whether to is sue or deny a permit at a public meeting. Joe Kilsheimer, a public relations consultant for the company, said its not out of the ordinary for the district to want more de tails on requests to pump more water. RAIs are part of the process that we respect, he said Thursday. Niagara is permitted under a permit that the district approved in September 2009 to withdraw up to 484,000 gallons per day (gpd) from the up per Floridan aquifer. That permit expires in Decem ber 2013. Niagara wants to increase that amount to 910,000 gpd. Details about Niagaras renewal and modica tion request include: %  en Withdrawing 63 per cent (576,000 gpd) from the lower Floridan aquifer and 37 percent (334,000 gpd) from the upper Floridan aquifer. %  en Reducing Niagaras upper Floridan aquifer withdrawal from 484,000 gpd to the 334,000 gpd. In its application ma terials, Niagara indicates that by taking less water from the upper Floridan aquifer, impacts to the surcial and upper Flori dan aquifers would be reduced. District ofcials responded by saying they wanted proof the wa ter would actually come from the lower aquifer and that area lakes would not be impacted. Niagaras existing per mit authorizes them to use water to manufacture plastic water bottles and to purify groundwater for bottled drinking water using a reverse osmo sis process at its facility northwest of Groveland. That facility has been op erating since 2008 and serves customers in the southern and mid-Atlantic states. NIAGARA FROM PAGE A1 Niagara currently pumps up to 484,000 gal lons per day and wants to increase that to up to 910,000. Thats a jump from 176 million gallons per year to 332 million. Who are the biggest po tential users of permitted water from the Floridan aquifer in Lake County? According to Joe Kilsheimer, public relations consultant for Ni agara, the city of Cler mont is No. 1 since it is allowed to pump up to 2,887 million gallons per year. Clermont is fol lowed by The Village Cen ter Community Development District (up to 1,782 million gallons for pub lic consumption and ir rigation), the city of Ta vares (up to 1,547 million gallons), the city of Fruit land Park (up to 445 mil lion gallons) and the city of Mascotte (up to 444 million gallons.) Next on the list are a half-dozen commercial water users with the po tential to pump more than Niagara does now, Kilsheimers information shows, including: %  en Jons Nursery in Eustis up to 350 million gallons per year for 200 acres of a containerized nursery. %  en The Lake Cogen power plant in Umatilla up to 329 million gallons per year. %  en The OBrien 1-6 citrus operation in Howey in the Hills up to 265 million gallons per year for 416 acres of citrus and 6 acres of urban landscape. %  en Dewar Floral LLC of Mount Dora up to 264 million gallons per year for an 86-acre container nursery. %  en Kings Ridge Golf Course in Clermont up to 262 million gallons per year for irrigation. %  en Silver Lakes/Western Shores communities in Leesburg up to 230 million gallons for year for commercial water. If granted the request to pump up to 332 mil lion gallons per year, Niagara would be exceed ed only by Jons Nursery among commercial water users in Lake. Another South Lake wa ter company, Spring of Life Spring Water in Mont verde, is currently permit ted to use up to 100 million gallons per year. USERS FROM PAGE A1


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3


A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 I n the past six month, weve come to expect surprises from Groveland city ofcials. Recently, however, city council members have behaved in a very unsurprising manner. City council members hired a consultant to advise them on ways to help clear the political air and make for kinder, gentler governing. The hiring of attorney Russell Hamilton came in the wake of accusations from city staff of a hostile work environment and numerous resignations of top city ofcials. Hamiltons advice may have been expected. He said city ofcials should bury the hatchet. Council members listened attentively and briey to Hamiltons recommendations. This wonderful community, with this oh so bright future, ... (is) being imperiled by what I feel is totally unnecessary, totally unjustied mistrust between council, former city manager, and city staff. Hamilton stated the obvious. Which is not surprising. He was hired by a city council many of its members the catalyst behind most of Grovelands recent controversies and told the board what it wanted to hear. Hamilton, to his credit, targeted Mayor James Gearhart and Vice Mayor Tim Loucks for creating the perception they overstepped their legislative boundaries. Ron Putnam who lives in Groveland couldnt have summed it up better: Council members should have talked about a plan and maybe outline what they are going to do to begin the process of xing things. Hamilton later insisted he expects council members to respond productively to his report. But if the councils silence and cursory reaction are any indication, the public can expect business as usual. And thats bad news. Council members allegedly violated laws, created a hostile work environment leading to numerous resignations, hired a consultant to help remedy what ails Groveland, then treated a paid consultants advice as if it were just another item on a busy city agenda. The actions and attitudes of this city council continue to perplex us. But thats no sur prise. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDGENE PACKWOOD . ................ EDITORIAL WHATS YOUR OPINION?The SOUTH LAKE PRESS invites you to write letters to the editor expressing your original thoughts on topics of public inter est. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We re serve the right to edit for length to make room for more letters. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:slpress@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Letters to the Editor 732 W. Montrose St. Clermont, FL 34711By fax to:352-394-8001EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.GUEST COLUMNSIf you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to southlakepress@, or mail it to Letters to Editor, 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34711. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photograph to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. OURVIEW SOUTH LAKE PRESSYour community newspaper for more than 94 years.732 W. Montrose St., P.O. Box 120868 Clermont, FL 34712-0868 352-394-2183 Fax: 352-394-8001The South Lake Press is published weekly by Halifax Media Group at 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, Florida 34711. Standard mail postage (Permit #280) is paid at the United States Post Ofce, Clermont, FL 34711. The South Lake Press publishes every Wednesday, and serves 20,000 households in the South Lake County and Four Corners market area. This edition is directly mailed to 5,148 households in Clermont with home delivery to 14,852 households in Mascotte, Minneola, Groveland and the Four Corners area. The 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 copy right laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. The Republicans were right on the debt hikeA recent Associated Press ar ticle, GOP: No debt hike without concessions was an insult to everyones intelligence. Jack Lew is a liberal lackey of Obama and friends, and the ar ticle is full of lies, half-truths and distortions. President Obama himself, when he was a senator and again while he was running for president, railed against raising the debt ceiling, citing the irresponsibility of placing such a large burden on future gener ations of Americans. What has changed? The debt has nearly doubled, but now its OK? One big lie was that we would have been forced to default on our debt if the ceiling was not raised. As knowledgeable people keep telling this administration and those people who will listen, there is more than enough revenue coming into the government to cover pay ments on the debt and then some, all while allocating funds to critical services and getting runaway spending programs under control. If there is a default, it will be solely of Obamas choosing. The truth is that Obama and the Democrats want to keep spending and mortgaging our future. They dont seem to care how many people are unor under-employed or whose wages and buying power continues to decline. They offer no solutions but to keep spending. They dont care because they dont feel the pain and being the ruling class dont believe they ever will. On the subject of Obamacare, Obama himself has already butchered this wonderful law with changes that help his friends, but he wont consider even delays in it to help average Americans. The Republicans have made their share of mistakes and are not the smartest political strategists. But on this issue they are trying to do whats right for the large majority of Americans. Obama is the unyielding Idealogue, and everyone who is honest with themselves knows it.HOYT ELROD | LeesburgGet the mindnumbing deficit under controlThe average person has no comprehen sion of what a trillion is. If dollars, the per son might say, A one with a lot of zeros behind it, then chuckle. But knowing America is over $16 trillion in debt is no laughing mat ter. Compare it to each person in America. One trillion dollars divided by 300 million Americans equals $3,333. Now multiply by 16. If government decided the national debt were to be paid off tomorrow, you would owe $53,328.00. Lets talk numbers. A thousand dollars has three zeros behind it; a million, six zeros; a billion, nine zeros; and a trillion, 12 zeros or 1,000,000,000,000. Politicians are talking in gures math majors in college dont understand. Maybe the following will help you understand: A billion seconds ago it was 1959. A billion minutes ago Jesus was alive. A billion hours ago our ancestors were living in the Stone Age. A billion days ago no one walked the earth on two feet. A billion dollars ago was only eight hours and 20 minutes at the rate our government spends money. One million seconds passes every 12 days. It takes 32 years for 1 billion seconds to pass and 31,688 years for 1 trillion seconds to pass. Still not clear? Maybe this will help. If you made one dollar every second, it would take you 12 days to be a millionaire. You would be a billionaire in 32 years, but it would take 31,688 years for you to make a trillion dollars. A million hours ago it was 1895. A billion minutes ago, an emperor ruled Rome. A trillion seconds ago civilization didnt exist and prehistoric beasts roamed the earth. There have been a myriad articles on our $16 trillion national debt, and we have a president who spent more money in his rst four years in ofce than all 43 presidents before him combined. Government now spends $435.8 million dollars per hour. The Republican Congress could veto this spending but wont. Recently, Gulf Arab states met with representatives from Russia, China and other countries to work toward replacing the dollar as the worlds reserve currency with something else. The International Monetary Fund, made up of countries whose goal is to stabilize exchange rates, has also recommended replacing the dollar because of Americas out of control spending. If countries no longer are required to use dollars for trading they will no longer be required to keep large deposits of dollars in their banks. We are buying our own debt because no one else will. The Fed will no longer be able to print dollars without something to back them up. Ination will cause our way of life to collapse over night. The plan of liberal progressives is to collapse Americas economy with debt, which they hope leads to the beginning of a New World Order. When they succeed, say hello to Marxism and Communism, both byproducts of Socialism. Sonny Heninger lives in Leesburg LETTER of the WEEK YOURVOICESLETTERS TO THE EDITORCOURTESY PHOTO City officials continue to surprise us


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5 sponsors Albert L. Brown Foundation Inc. Dr. Susan G. Caddell, DDS Bay Street Paint & Body 17th Annual Golf Tournament Pilot Awards Gala & Pairing Party November 10th & 11th COME FIRE THE GOLF BALL BAZOOKA4 Players will get a chance to shoot for 1 MILLION DOLLARS!Each Foursome will get a MLB or NFL Celebrity as their 5th player.Register Now to Lock in your Celebrity Team Member (352) of the Air Charity NetworkWere raising enough money so 250 children and adults can get the ights they need to the doctors that can save their lives.Arlington Ridge Golf Club4463 Arlington Ridge Blvd. Leesburg, FL 34748 TAVARES THERESA CAMPBELL Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe moment Jenni fer Mendez covered her eyes with a red blind fold mask, her world changed from that of a sighted person to experiencing life as a blind person. I am feeling very, very uneasy, Mendez said Oct. 15, car rying a white cane in one hand as her other arm was being steadied above the elbow by the hand of her guide, Jennifer Rivera, as the two walked down the sidewalk of Main Street in Tavares. Every little dent in the road I can feel signicantly. Mendez was panicked by small downward slopes at street cross ings that she couldnt see, but she was more aware of feeling the unevenness with her feet and by the use of a white cane. She also became nervous walking a few blocks from Tava res City Hall to the Lake County Administration Building, where she and Rivera were instructed to go to the lower level oor for the ofce of Emogene Stegall, Lake County Supervisor of Elections and ask for in formation. The two women switched roles on the way back. It was Rive ras turn to be blind folded and trust Men dez as her guide. This experience has been great, said Rivera. I love this stuff; I like being able to put myself in somebody elses shoes. This is a wonderful event because it cre ates awareness, added Mendez. Both colleagues of Insight Credit Union, the two women were among several busi ness employees taking part in the White Cane Safety Day Close Your Eyes for New Vision for a glimpse of daily life for those who are blind or visu ally impaired. The an nual event is hosted ev ery year on Oct. 15 by New Vision for Inde pendence, a national ly accredited non-profit organization that provides free adaptive training for individuals with low vision or blindness for residents in Lake, Sumter County and The Villages. All of the White Cane Safety Day attendees were taught how to be a safe sighted guide. In teams of two, the par ticipants were given assignments to complete while blindfolded. Mandy Richardson, marketing manager for Mid Florida Eye Cen ter, was given the as signment to experience what its like to be blind and catch a bus and pay for the bus fare. She was assisted by Terri Kracht, campaign/marketing director for United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties. I was terried, Rich ardson said of being blindfolded and get ting on the bus. I was so worried that I was going to be an inconvenience to the other riders, and I was so wor ried that I was going to hold the bus route up. In hindsight, I should have asked the driver how many passengers were on the bus and told them this was a learning activity, and please forgive me for I might take a little more time. It probably wasnt more than a minute (of inconvenience) but it felt like forever. Richardson said her White Cane Day experi ence was an unforgettable adventure. Im really glad to have experienced this. It denitely was an eyeopener, pardon my pun, she said. And I had a terric guide; Ter ri was wonderful. Richardson said Mid Florida Eye Care Center has been devoted to do ing fundraising for New Vision for Independence. A lot of our patients, unfortunately, do suffer from macular degeneration, glaucoma, cat aracts, and a lot of ail ments to the eye, so its important to us for con tinue to give back to our community and to un derstand where our patients are coming from, Richardson said. We are huge supporters of New Vision and we try to support them in what they do. Richardson said she plans to share her White Cane Safety Day ex perience with her colleagues. Hopefully, next year we can get more Mid Florida Eye staff out to get involved in this, she said. Those interested in learning about New Visions rehabilitation ser vices may visit www. or call 352-435-5040.Sighted people experience life in the dark THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALTerri Kracht, left, guides Mandy Richardson to a bus in Tavares as the two women took part in White Cane Safety Day.


A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 rf rfntrbnrrrnntnb rrrrn rrnnrfnnrnnrnnnrnnnnn rfntbrfrfn rfntbrfrfnr tbr rfnfrf ntbff n r rfffnfntt bfftt ffbtfttffntbnfnbrfrtt n rfntbn r ffnt bf ffrf tb rfrrnt b bf b f f ABOVE: Erika J ackson and baby Karsen watch performers at the main stage on Minneola Ave. BELOW: Howard King of Groveland tries out a Custom Fretless bass while his brother David looks on.PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALABOVE: The Legacy band rocks out on the Seventh Street Stage. BELOW LEFT: Two-year-old Matthew Benson of Clermont dances. BELOW RIGHT: The Hope Charter School Choral Club performs ion the main stage. to unseen music on Montrose Street.DOWNTOWN CLERMONT MUSIC FESTIVAL


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A7 IKAHO SUSHI SOUP Miso Soup....................................1.85 Clear Soup ..................................1.85 Vegetable Tofu Soup ....................3.95 Seafood Soup................................4.95SALADHouse Salad..................................2.65 Kani Salad ....................................3.95 Avocado Salad..............................3.95 Seaweed Salad............................4.25 Ika Sansai Salad............................5.25 Baby Octopus Salad....................5.50APPETIZERST.N.T. Mussels..............................4.50 Edamame......................................3.75 Haru Maki......................................3.75 Kani Ka..........................................3.95 Gyoza............................................4.25 Shumai..........................................4.50 Age Tofu........................................4.50 Yakitori..........................................4.50 Vegetable Tempura......................4.50 Chicken Negimaki........................5.25 Beef Negimaki..............................6.25 Ginger Ika......................................6.95 Ebu Tempura................................6.75 Soft Shell Crab..............................7.50 Beef Tataki....................................6.95FROM SUSHI BARSonomono....................................4.75 Takosu..........................................5.75 Sushi 5 pieces..............................7.50 Sashimi 7 pieces..........................7.95 Tuna Tataki....................................9.95 Tuna Kobachi................................9.95 DESSERTS Ice Cream....................................................3.00 Machi Ice Cream..........................................3.95 Tampurua Banana......................................2.95 Fried Ice Cream..........................................4.25 Fried Cheese Cake......................................4.25 JAPANESE FRIED RICE Japanese Veg Fried Rice..............................7.95 Japanese Chicken Fried Rice......................9.95 Japanese Beef Fried Rice............................11.95 Japanese Jumbo Shrimp Fried Rice............11.95 DRINKS Drinks............................................................1.50 Soda, Iced Tea, Hot Japanese Tea Japanese Soda..............................................2.50 Milk................................................................2.00 Orange Juice..................................................2.50 Apple Juice....................................................2.50 KIDS MENU$6.95Hibachi or Teriyaki (Choice of Chicken, Steak, or Shrimp) Tempura or Katsu (Choice of Chicken or Shrimp) Fried Rice or Noddles (Choice of Chicken, Shrimp or Steak)SUSHI BARROLL OR HAND ROLL Alaska Roll....................................4.50 Avocado Roll................................3.75 Asparagus Roll..............................3.50 Boston Roll....................................4.75 California Roll................................4.50 Cucumber Roll..............................3.75 Cucumber & Avocado Roll..........3.75 Chicken Tempura Roll ..................4.25 Chicken Cheese Roll....................4.25 Eel Cucumber Roll........................5.50 Futo Maki ......................................4.75 Krab Cheese Roll..........................4.50 Philadelphia Roll..........................4.75 Sweet Potato Tempura Roll..........4.25 Shrimp Tempura Roll....................4.95 Spicy Kani Roll..............................4.50 Salmon Roll..................................4.50 Salmon Avocado Roll....................4.50 Salmon Skin Roll..........................4.25 Spicy Tuna Roll..............................5.25 Spicy Crunchy Salmon Roll..........4.75 Shrimp Avocado Roll....................4.75 Spicy White Tuna Roll (Escora)....4.50 Spicy Red Snapper......................4.50 Tuna Roll........................................4.75 Tuna Avocado Roll ......................4.95 Vegetable Roll..............................3.95 White Tuna Avocado Roll (Escora)4.50 Yellowtail Scallion Roll..................4.95SUSHI BAR Served W. Soup & Salad (Chefss Choice of fish) Maki Combo............................................................12.95 Sushi Regular..........................................................17.95 Sashimi Regular......................................................17.95 Tekka Don (Tuna Over Rice)....................................17.95 Eel Don (Eel Over Rice)............................................18.95 Chirashi....................................................................18.95 Sushi Deluxe ..........................................................19.95 Sashimi Deluxe ......................................................21.95 Sushi & Sashimi Combo for One............................22.95 Love Boat................................................................42.95 Dragon Boat............................................................53.95 Party Boat................................................................67.95SIDE ORDER White Rice....................................2.00 Fried Rice......................................2.50 Brown Rice....................................2.75 Noodle..........................................2.95SUSHI & SASHIMI A LA CARTE 2pc per orderTamago............................3.60 Krab Stick........................3.80 Fish Roe..........................3.80 Tuna (Maguro)................4.50 Salmon (Sake)................4.50 White Tuna (Escora)........4.00 Octopus (Tako)................4.20 Mackerel (Saba) ............4.00 Surf Clam........................4.00 Smoked Salmon..............4.00 Squid (Ika)......................4.00 Shrimp............................4.20 Red Snapper (Tai)..........4.00 Eel (Unagi)......................5.00 Yellowtail (Hamachi)........4.50 Conch..............................4.50 Salmon Roe (Ikura)........4.50 Tobiko ............................4.50 Scallop ..........................5.00 Sweet Shrimp..................7.00DINNER FROM THE KITCHEN(Served with Soup. Salad, Steamed Rice) Mixed Vegetable Tempura......10.95 Chicken Tempura....................14.95 Shrimp Tempura....................14.95 Chicken Teriyaki......................13.50 Shrimp Teriyaki......................14.95 Salmon Teriyaki......................14.95 Beef Teriyaki..........................15.50 Salmon Katsu..........................14.95 Chicken Katsu........................13.95 Pork Katsu..............................13.95HIBACHI (GRILLED)(Served with Soup. Salad, Rice or Noodle) Vegetable................................10.95 Chicken..................................13.50 Steak......................................15.50 Salmon....................................15.50 Shrimp....................................15.50 Scallop....................................16.50 Chicken & Shrimp..................16.50 Steak & Shrimp......................17.50 Steak & Chicken....................17.50 Salmon & Shrimp ..................17.95 Scallop & Salmon..................18.50 Combination Hibachi ............19.95 (Shrimp, Scallop, Steak) Lobster & Shrimp....................20.95NOODLES SOUPNabe Yaki Udon......................................................10.95 Tempura Udon..........................................................11.95SAUTEED NOODLES Yaki Udon w. Mixed Vegetables................................9.95 Yaki Udon w. Chicken..............................................10.95 Yaki Udon w. Beef....................................................11.95 Yaki Udon w. Jumbo Shrimp..................................11.95BENTO BOX (DINNER)Bento Box................................................................17.95 Alaska Roll Avocado Roll Asparagus Roll Boston Roll California Roll Cucumber Roll Cucumber & Avocado Roll Chicken Tempura Roll Chicken Cheese Roll Eel Cucumber Roll Futo Maki Krab Cheese Roll Philadelphia Roll Sweet Potato Tempura Roll Shrimp Tempura Roll Spicy Kani Roll Salmon Roll Salmon Avocado Roll Salmon Skin Roll Spicy Tuna Roll Spicy Crunchy Salmon Roll Spicy White Tuno Roll (Escora) Spicy Red Snapper Tuna Roll Tuna Avocado Roll Vegetable Roll White Tuna Avocado Roll (Escora) Yellowtail Scallion RollL1. Vegetable Tempura..................6.95 L2. Chicken & Vegetable Tempura7.95 L3. Shrimp & Vegetable Tempura..8.50 L4. Chicken Teriyaki......................7.95 L5. Beef Teriyaki............................8.95 L6. Shrimp Teriyaki........................8.75 L7. Salmon Teriyaki........................8.75 L8. Chicken Katsu..........................7.95 L9.Ton Katsu (Pork Katsu)............7.95 HIBACHI (Served w. Rice, Soup & Salad) L10. Vegetable................................6.95 L11. Chicken..................................8.45 L12. Shrimp....................................8.95 L13. Steak......................................9.25 SUSHI & SASHIMI (Served w.Soup & Salad) L15. Sushi......................................9.95 L16. Sashimi..................................11.95 L17. Sushi & Sashimi......................13.95 BENTO BOX LUNCH SPECIAL (Served with Rice, Soup, & Salad, 4pc California Roll, Gyoza) $9.50 L18. Pork Katso L19. Shrimp Tempura L20. Chicken Teriyaki L21. Salmon Teriyaki L22. Chicken Katsu L23. Beef Teriyaki L24. Chicken Tempura L25. Veg. Tempura SPECIAL ROLLSAhi Roll..........................................7.95 American Dream Roll ..................9.95 Butterfly Roll ................................8.95 Caterpillar Roll ............................7.95 Crazy Roll ....................................9.95 Dragon Roll ..................................9.75 Dynamite Roll................................6.75 Eastern Roll ..................................9.95 Fire Cracker Roll............................9.65 Golden Roll....................................9.65 Happy Roll ....................................9.65 House Tempura Roll ....................8.95 Hot Night Roll ..............................9.65 Ikaho Roll ......................................9.95 Island Green Roll..........................9.95 King Roll ......................................9.65 Lobster Tempura Roll..................11.95 Lovers Roll....................................9.65 L & G Roll......................................9.65 Monster Roll ................................9.65 Mt. Fuji Roll..................................7.95 New York Roll................................8.65 Naruto Roll....................................9.65 Ocean Roll....................................9.65 Pink Lady Roll..............................9.65 Queen Roll....................................9.65 Rainbow Roll................................9.50 Rock & Roll....................................9.65 Sweet Heart Roll........................11.25 Snow White Roll............................9.65 Spicy Rio....................................10.95 Spider Roll....................................8.75 Sunflower Roll..............................8.65 Super Crunch Roll........................9.65 Sunny Roll....................................9.65 Samurai Roll..................................9.65 Tiger Eye Roll ..............................8.65 Tokyo Roll......................................8.95 Uptown Roll................................11.95 Volcano Roll................................10.55 Happy Hour Lovers Combo $24.00 $5.00 OFF $35Dinner Menu FREE SUSHI Cannot Combine With Any Other Offer. Except Holidays Expires 11/30/13.Cannot Combine With Any Other Offer. Except Holidays Expires 11/30/13.Friday Sunday. Cannot CombineWith Any Other Offer. Expires 11/30/13.Monday&Wednesday 4:30-7:00pmONLY. Cannot Combine With Any Other Offer. Expires: 11/30/13.15% OFF Entire BillCannot Combine With Any Other Offer. Expires 11/30/13. LUNCH SPECIAL (Mon-Sat: From 11:00am-3:00pm)(Served w. Miso Soup & Salad)$10.55Any Three Rolls$7.75Any Two RollsJapanese restaurant Hibachi and Sushi bar OPEN HOURS Sunday 20% OFF ALL SUSHI ROLLSCannot Combine With Any Other Offer. Expires 11/30/13.Tuesday&Thursday 4:30-7:00pm


A8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 11pmJoan picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that recliner! 7*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 CLERMONT BLESSEDSACRAMENTCATHOLICCHURCH English: 4 pm and Spanish: 7 pm 8 am, 10 am, 12 noon (Contemporary Mass) 5 pm (Contemporary Mass) 3:00 pm 3:45 pm (Eng.) 6:15 pm 6:45 pm (Sp.) Corner of Hwy 50 & 12th St. (Rt 561) CROSSROADSAMILYELLOWSHIPChristian Non-Denominational Where our priority is God, Families & Community 15701 S.R. 50, #106 Clermont, FL 34711 At Greater Hills and Hwy 50 Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Children classes both services Men and womens monthly meetings Open prayer Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m. Sr. Pastors Jim and Linda Watson Assoc. Pastors Lee and Vanessa Dobson Phone: (352)242-1144 God is good...all the time! IRSTUNITEDMETHODISTCHURCHEncountering Christ, Growing in Christ, Sharing Christ, wherever we are... 950 Seventh Street 352-394-2412 Pastor: Rev. Doug Kokx Sunday Worship (Traditional) 8 & 11:00 am Sunday Worship (Contemporary) 9:30 am Sunday School 9:30 am & 11:00 am Bible Studies & Childrens Activities: Sun. Night Children/Youth/Middle School 5-6:30 pm Sun. Night High School Activities 7-8:30 pm Wed. Night Dinner & Fellowship $6pp, 5-6:30 pm Weekday School: Preschool GRACECOMMUNITYCHURCHCLERMONTL Many Other Activities each week Jon Bekemeyer, Senior Pastor 407-877-4048 LIBERTYBAPTISTCHURCH Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am Worship Service 10:40 am Family Prayer Service 6:00 pm Bible Study 7:00 pm Groups for adults, teens, and children Chris Johnson, Senior Pastor For directions and more information, visit: 11043 True Life Way Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.0708 NEWACOBSCHAPELMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCH Pastor: Rev. Rex Anderson Assistant Pastor: Rev. Darryl Church Youth Pastor: Rev. Tone Lundy Church Clerk: Mrs. Lucressie D. Mcgriff Church Motto: Equipping Changed People for A Changing World! Schedule of Worship Services Sunday Morning Service 11:00 a.m. Youth/Adult Bible Study Thursdays 6:45 p.m. e-mail addresses: (Pastor Anderson) (Church Clerk) Contact: Lucressie Mcgriff 352-348-7955 REALLCHRISTIANCHURCHHelping Real People Find Real Faith Saturday 6:00pm Sunday 9:30am, 11:15am & 6:00pm Vida Real (en espaol), Domingos a las 6:00pm Family Night is every Wednesday! Lil Life Groups (Nursery 5th grade) 6:30-7:30pm The Way (Middle School) 6:30-7:30pm Catalyst (High School) 7:30-8:30pm Real Parenting 6:30-7:30pm SOUTHLAKEPRESBYTERIANCHURCH 131 Chestnut St., Clermont 352-394-2753 East Ave 1 block south of SR 50 Worship Times: Sunday 9 AM (Contemporary); 11 AM (Traditional) Church school for all ages 10:00 AM Childcare provided Youth Group Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 PM ST. MATTHIASEPISCOPALCHURCH574 West Montrose Street Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.3855 8:00 am 10:00 am Beginning Oct. 6, 2013 5:00 pm Service Sunday School Youth Group Nursery Adult Bible Study Womens Bible Study Mens Prayer Breakfast WOOTSONTEMPLECHURCH GODINCHRISTElder T.L. Wootson 836 Scott St. Clermont, FL 34711 394-1396 or 394-3004 Sunday 11:00 am & 7:30 pm Thursday 7:30 pm FERNDALE ERNDALEBAPTISTCHURCHat 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 Groveland ABUNDANTBLESSINGSMESSIANICCONGREGATION756 W. Broad St. Groveland, FL 34736 Marion Baysinger Memorial Library Tuesday at 6:30 pm Jew & Gentile One in Messiah 352-544-5700 IRSTBAPTISTCHURCH GROVELAND Sunday School 9:45 am Sunday Services 10:50 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 6:30 pm MT. OLIVEMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCHSunday 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 MINNEOLA CONGREGATIONSMINNEOLAA Progressive Jewish Congregation Shabbat services are conducted every Friday at 7:30 pm Services are held at the synagogue located at: 303A North US Highway 27, Minneola Religious School, Mens Club & Womens Club TLIVINGGOD Sunday School 9:30 am Sunday Worship & Childrens Church 11:00 am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed Worship & Youth Service 7:00 pm Rev. Loyce Rowland MONTVERDE WOODLANDSLUTHERAN15333 CR 455, Montverde, FL 34756 407-469-2525 Pastor Rev. Dr. Brian Kneser Sunday Service 8:30 am & 11 am Sunday School 9:45 am OAKLAND PRESBYTERIANCHURCH218 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 For All Ages 11:00 am Traditional Worship Nursery Provided All Services 407-656-4452 Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr. Gathering PlacesSpiritual WorshipforSouth Lake South LakeGathering PlacesSpiritual Worshipfor BECKERFUNERALHOMErfn tbt352-394-7121806 W. Minneola Ave.,Clermont,FL Cremation ChoicesDirect Cremation$675Plus Container Ron Becker,Director352-394-8228921 S.US Hwy 27,Minneola,FL N EW R EFORMED P LANT C HURCH We meet our God on Sunday at Superior Residence at 10:30 AM. 1600 Hunt Trace Blvd. (Behind Home Depot)Pastor Harm Biehl 407-325-8663 SUBMITTED PHOT OO Groveland Elementary School thoughtful terric kids are: Annabelle Hardy, Sarah Ortiz, Nata lie Rudolph, Jacob James-Fahie, Alisa Persaud, Dalton Jones, Cayden Crockett, Melina Prem chard, Jordyn Tarquine, Cassidy Brittain, Stephen Beck, Anthony Lorio, Kiara Lantigua, Juan Sepulveda, Grace Rutzebeck, Natalia Bartko, Ryan Pettaway, Justin Guiterrez, Mattie Hattaway, Amber McGhee, Samantha Marquez, Neel Shah, Bazil Tillis, Jaylen Wilson, Cassandra Russell, Isabella Iadone, Luis Franciso Guevera, Christopher Turmel, Oscar Perez, Alba Rivas, Daniel Reedy, Austin Cipriano. Principal is Kimberly Sneed-Jarvis. Kiwanians are: Pauline Wallace, Alan Garcia, Dave Lofgren.TERRIFIC KIDS AT GROVELAND ELEMENTARY


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A9 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details. One hundred years ago a newspaper came to life, thus the Clermont Clarion was born. Its kind of hard to imagine the planning to put together and launch a newspaper back in 1913. Think of the planning that went into how to build a newspaper without todays resources, sell subscriptions, design and layout the news of yester year. Needless to say it certainly must have been an interesting time. Today, the South Lake Press still delivers county news covering Clermont, Minneola, Mascotte, Montverde and Groveland. As part of our year long celebration we will produce a special 100th commemorative tabloid showcasing timeline milestones in the organization's history and offer a look into the past to see the progression of the paper as well as Clermont, where you can find many historical photographs from the past 100 years, along with stories that transformed Clermont. A walk down memory lane will feature past Publishers and more. This special keepsake will be a suppliment in the South Lake Press and Daily Commercial and distributed at all the area Chambers and other high traffic locations.212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line SOUTH LAKE PRESSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde Format: Deadline: Publishes:SLP 12/18/13 DC 12/22/13For advertising information contact your South Lake Press or Daily Commercial Media Representative at (352) 365-8200 Celebrating 100 Years history, because it is so unique, Reed said. Every city in the coun ty has a different avor and its own unique history and stories. Its a big amount of infor mation, but not so big that we cant get our arms around it. Volunteers man the museum every weekend. Reed and his wife Nancy are there most Fridays from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. I like to tell them (visitors) stuff about famous people who have lived here, including Amy Oakley, author Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and Ulysses S. Grant, Reed said. I also like to share local ghost stories and like to tell people about the POW camp that at one time was located near Lake Sumter State College in Leesburg. Reed said he has a lot of information to share and many stories to tell. In fact, after 15 years of writing histor ical columns for The Daily Commercial he said he still has plenty more to write. Every volunteer has many stories to tell as well, depending on what part of Lake County they live in or know most about, Reed noted. Valerie Bronson, who also volunteers at the museum, said the Historical Society is looking for members, is the museum, which is always looking for tour guides. Reed said those interested in volunteering as a tour guide are not required to join the historical society. Anybody can be a tour guide, wed welcome that, the only requirement is that the they love history and are willing to learn about the history in Lake County, he said. MUSEUM FROM PAGE A1 THANK YOU FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS!LEESBURG THERESA CAMPBELLen Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial. comBarbie lovers and col lectors wont want to miss visiting the Leesburg Center for The Arts through Dec. 13, where nearly 100 collectible Barbie dolls still in their original boxes are available through a silent auction, along with the chance to buy original, unique Barbie doll artworks created by artist Cheryl Cabre ra of Savannah, Ga. This is great tim ing, right before Christmas, said Amy Paint er, executive director of the center. She believes many visitors will relish the chance to see Bar bie through the years. Guests can bid on their favorites, including the rst Barbie from 1959 in black-andwhite striped bathing suit. Mattel made a 35th anniversary reproduction of its origi nal Barbie in 1994, and the art center has this doll in the silent auc tion, along with several limited editions. One of the dolls, Masquerade Ball Barbie, is wearing fashions designed by famous designer Bob Mackie. Business owners and visitors attend ing tonights Chamber of Commerce Sun set Connections event from 5:30 to 7 / p .m. will have an opportuni ty to enjoy wine, hors doeuvres and view the exhibit. The art center received the Barbie dolls from one of the centers board members with the idea that the dolls could be auctioned to raise funds for the centers outreach pro grams for children. The donor of the Barbie dolls inherited them after her aunt died. Aunt Betty never opened the boxes, nev er had them on dis play, Painter said. She just collected them. This is the rst time that the whole collec tion has been out at once. Once the art cen ter decided to host a Barbie silent auction, Painter said it was her job to take the event a step further and nd art to complement the collection. I went on a search and found Cheryl Cabrera, who was a big Barbie fan growing up, said Painter, impressed by the artists acrylic paintings of tiny squares that resemble Barbie images. One of the most in teresting things about her work is the col or theory, the color matching and the time she takes to make all of these different colors. She only works from primary colors, and ends up with this Her work is a time-con suming process. The artist discovered her art style one day on a whim, while working on a zoomedin, pixelated section on her computer. Cabre ra found an area made of tiny squares of color appeared in focused. This experience was the inspiration for my current body of work, she said, noting the computer became her sketching tool. With the computer, I manipulate and rene the original image by adjusting color and varying the size of the square. Once I achieve the desired image, I print a copy and place it in my sketch book, Cabrera said. The printouts become a maquette of the nal painting. From these maquettes, I begin the painting process which personalizes and humanizes the image. The artist is no dif ferent from millions of other women and girls who grew up playing with Barbie dolls. I can remember many hours spent with her when I was a child, Cabrera said. She was the one whom I lived vicariously and the object of my affection. As I became older, I began to understand all she represented and my opinion of her changed. But like a friend, the fond mem ories of our time spent together still make me smile. The artist placed the rst bid of $35 for the 1959 Barbie in the si lent auction. Bidding will continue through Dec. 13, the last day of the exhibit. Melon Patch Theater has set up a dress-up area at the art center for kids to enjoy while they view the Barbie exhib it and see the dolls on display. There are wigs, hats, dresses, costumes and different things children can have fun putting on, while also posing inside large pink Barbie boxes. Candy treats are also Exhibit to celebrate Barbie an American icon THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALThe Masquerade Barbie with costume designed by famous fash ion designer Bob Mackie is one of the dolls in the silent auction. IF YOU GOWHAT: Barbie art, featuring works of Cheryl Cabrera, and a silent auction of nearly 100 Barbie dolls, unopened in original boxes. WHEN: Now through Dec. 13 WHERE: Leesburg Center for The Arts, 429 West Main St. CALL: 365-0232


A10 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 Featured Business of the Month: Vineyards of the World LOOKING FOR PARTS? SEE JULIE (352) 394-6111rfntbI have parts for all major appliances and air conditioning and authorized repair service too! r Selected from Historic Downtown Clermont's 80-plus members, we're pleased to present the CDPA little bit about us Let's see... How do we make this story short, interesting and precise? If there is one word that can describe us is INTERNATIONAL. Owners Yellymary (aka Mary for all of our regulars) and Sascha share a passion for food, wine and beer. In their quest for the perfect location to chill out and relax in their off days they realized that there was no place that could offer such a variety in Clermont. With this idea in mind they chose Downtown Clermont as the home for this enterprise. We found a great location in downtown Clermont. Our current location used to be a tanning salon so you can only imagine the amount of hard work we put into that building. Oh, yes, and it is a 1924 building! It took us over 3 months to remodel the place. Yellymary took charge of the decor ideas and style. We guess all those hours invested watching HGTV and Food Network finally paid off! Sascha was born and raised in Germany and his great passion is beer. He carefully selects the beers that go in our list (right now over 300) always including of course the good German beers. He also has an MBA and graduated Suma Cum Laude so he takes care of that part of the business too. In the other hand, Yellymary was born and raised in Puerto Rico. Once she married Sascha almost 10 years ago she started learning about wines and their regions. As part of her Latin culture, she decided to include tapas to the menu and pair it with wines and beers. She completed law school in 2009 but put a hold on her career to follow her long time dream of owning a wine bar. She is in charge of the wine and tapas menu as well all the logistics of the bar. We call ourselves educated drinkers! Now, the good question: how a German and Puerto Rican end up together? Well, we met in Puerto Rico while Sascha was an exchange student. You will have to come to the bar for the rest of the story! You will always get personalized service at Vineyards of the World! Either Mary or Sascha will be there to help you with your selection! Right now our wine list consists of more than 100 wines and more than 300 craft beers! Each one of our rooms will transport you to the main wine regions of the world. We call it the EPCOT of wine bars. From Italy to Napa Valley you will be transported there with the sip of a glass of wine! We love you Clermont! Thank you for your love and support! Let's have another one to celebrate all of you! Cheers! VINEYARDSOFTHEWORLDWine Room, Beer House, Cafe, Tapas Were open every day but Mondays. Hours are from 4pm2am except Sundays. Sundays we open for farmers market at 10:30am and close at 4pm. We also serve artisanal coffees and a wide variety of non alcoholic beverages. Kids eat FREE on Sunday and we have a TV Room in which we play cartoon movies for them. Happy Hour is every day til 7:30pm with house wine 2 for $7. Wednesdays is Acoustic Jamming Nights in which local musicians gathers to jam along with all you can drink house wine for $15. You can also rent our facilities for private events. We also offer wine lockers for rental and a cool Beer Club! We host Beer School twice a month. You pay $10 for tasting 5 beers and 5 tapas while you learn about each of the beers. We host a Tapas & Wine Tasting the last Saturday of every month and we always choose a wine region. We do 5 wines and 5 tapas and a sommelier comes and talks about the wines. Octobers wine tasting will be Spain. Both events start at 7pm and RSVP is preferred. We have live entertainment every weekend. Also in October we will be celebrating our Second Oktoberfest Ein Prosit! This will be on October 26, 2013 along with the Downtown Partnership. Sponsored by the South Lake Art League


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A11 More than 25 Area Restaurants Sampling their Signature Dishes More than 35 Chamber Member Businesses will be Showcasing their Products & Services Title Sponsor Drink Sponsor Media Sponsors Tasting Sponsors Chef Sponsors Lanyard SponsorNovember 7th 5:00-8:30pm November 7th 5:00-8:30pmWaterfront Park Clermont, FL Waterfront Park Clermont, FLCome Sample the BESTSouth Lake Chamber of Commerce Taste of South Lake & Business ExpoSample Signature Dishes & Products from Area Restaurants and Businesses Throughout South Lake CountyTickets Available at the South Lake Chamber of CommercePhone: (352)394-4191 or online at Featuring Jerry Bravo(Nominated for a Grammy for BEST Latin Jazz Album) LIVE MUSIC Jerry Bravo Band FORMAT: Magazine The Lights of Lake Holiday Event Guide is a perfect way to promote your holiday specials. This full color glossy magazine will feature a full schedule of holiday events throughout Lake County from Thanksgiving to New Year With special holiday events almost every day tbe Holiday Event Guide will be a valued resource for everyone this holiday season. This Holiday and Event Guide will potentially reach over 100,000 households in your market and will be on both the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press websites for a full year Contact your account representative today and find out how you can increase your sales and add an early spark to your holiday season by putting your message in this years Lights of Lake Holiday Gift and Event Guide. SOUTH LAKE PRESSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line For advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Representative at (352) 365-8200 The concert is free and open to all, but an offering will be taken at the performance to support African Childrens Choir programs, such as education, care and relief and develop ment programs. Joseph Mukasa, a chaperone from Ugan da who is traveling with the choir this year, said the main goal of the choir is not only to raise money to educate the children, but to also raise awareness about their lives in Africa. Each year, the choir is made up of children from families in Africa who are struggling and whose children have little or no opportuni ties for an education. Mukasa said when the children are ac cepted into the choir, they learn a lot about life beyond their villages since they stay with host families who vol unteer to house and feed them while they are at their church or town for each concert. They love singing for the crowds who gather to watch them perform wherever they go, Mukasa said. We hear so many people tell us what a blessing it is to have heard them sing, but its a blessing for the children too, to experience what they do while here, coming from so much poverty. It shows them what life can be, it helps mentor them and stretches their minds to things beyond what they know. You tell some of the kids in Af rica they can build a big house and they dont know what that is. Theyve never seen a big house. But by trav eling to and staying in the homes of other families here in the United States, they see and experience differ ent things. Kish, who had two of the children from the choir and one chaper one from the choir on the last visit, said her family learned a lot from the experience. They had pictures of their mud houses and it was these chil dren in our home, who were standing in feet of mud and water... The thing that was the most amazing however, was how lovingly they talked about their families and how, despite their struggles and hardships at home, they could not wait to get back to them. Mukasa said he hopes to see a lot of people at the concert in Grove land, where the group singing will consist of eight girls and eight boys ages 8-10 years old. The choir started in 1984 but the groups change each year to give different children the experience of trav eling and singing for au diences, Mukasa said. Music for Life (the parent organization for The African Childrens Choir) works in Uganda, Kenya, Rwanda, Sudan, Nigeria, Gha na and South Africa. MFL says it has educated more 52,000 chil dren and has affected the lives of more than 100,000 people through its relief and develop ment programs. MFLs stated purpose is to help create new leader ship for tomorrows Af rica, by focusing on ed ucation. The African Childrens Choir has had the privilege to per form before presidents, heads of state, most recently Queen Elizabeth II of England, for her diamond jubilee. The choir has also had the honor of singing alongside artist such as, Paul McCartney, Annie Lennox, Keith Urban, Mari ah Carey and Michael W. Smith. For information about the performance in Groveland, call 352429-4722. PERFORM FROM PAGE A1


A12 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 Friday & Saturday October 25th & 26thrf352-578-4947 Division of Johnson Food Services, Inc. rfnf tbtb rffnt f Melissa Tillis Steven E. Johnson ALL YOU CAN EATBreakfast SpecialFri.Sat.Sun.Mon $7.00 nrtnrrfn Get OutGo!& rf ntbfnrHours: Saturday 10am-9pm, Sunday Noon-6pm Admission: $10 for adults, FREE ages 12 and under bbtbtbbbb tfnrtnttftttfFor more information visitfbor call the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce at 352-793-3099nttb t r rf$1.00 OFF Daily AdmissionCoupon applicable to up to Six Adult Admissions. Children ages 12 and under admitted free. May not be combined with any other offer. This event has been funded in part by a Tourist Development Tax Grant from the Sumter County Board of County Commissioners in conjunction with the Sumter County Tourist Development Council. For more information on Sumter County visit DEATH NOTICESMildred D. CobbMildred D. Cobb, 64, of Orlando, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home.Carlotta Harriet EatonCarlotta Harriet Green Eaton, 96, of Tavares, did Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home.Jeffrey E. ElszaszJeffrey E. Elszasz, 53, of Umatilla, died Sat urday, October 5, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.Rev. Fred D. Everett Sr.Rev. Fred D. Ever ett Sr., 77, of Bushnell, died Saturday, October 12, 2013. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Lees burg.William J Galioto Jr.William J Galioto Jr., 74, of Lady Lake, died Friday, October 11, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations.Willie Madrue GobsonWillie Madrue Gobson, 91, of Eustis, died Wednesday, October 16, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.Isabelle M. HallIsabelle M. Hall, 84, of Sebring, died Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.James Jones, Jr.James Jones, Jr., 70, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home.Shirley ManningShirley Manning, 71, of Mount Dora, died Sunday, October 13, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Melvin RabinowitzMelvin Rabinowitz, 75, of The Villages, died Sunday, October 13, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations.Frederick Schlundt Sr.Frederick William Schlundt, Sr., 70, of Eustis, died Friday, October 18, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.Cecelia M. SeltzerCecelia M. Seltzer, 86, of Summereld, died Thursday, October 17, 2013. Banks/Page Theus Funerals and Cremations.IN MEMORY


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A13 11:30 am Registration 1:00 am Shotgun Start Awards & Food to followSPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES: HoleSponsor$100 Casino Gala $50 includes Casino party, raffle drawings Golf Tournament & Lunch $75includes 18 holes of golf, cart, range balls, hole prizes, gift pack, lunch, awards Casino Gala & Golf $100 Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linedailcommercialcom Gold Sponsor: Andy Anderson Insurance Power Tech GeneratorsDiamond Sponsor: Affordable CellularSilver Sponsor: Tangie Staton/ Brian Rusu Morris Realty Heart of the Villages Mathias Food Service Center State Bank KP Studio Knights of Columbus #5644 Hole Sponsor: Phillips Buick GMC Audrey Kellaher/In memory of Cori Kellaher The Jimenz-Kellaher Family USA Seamless Gutter David Wollenschlaeger DMD KOC #8120 St. Mary of the Lakes Linda Bennett/Amerprise Financial John & Elizabeth O'Leary Max & Hannah (woof) Jerla St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church Nickis Hair Studio St. Pauls School Board Jacob Kertz Alexander & Jessica Stirling Trinity Catholic High School Fr. Mark Wajda St. Pauls School Board Lenhart Electric KOC 5644-Ladies Auxiliary Magnolia Oyster Bar & Caf Burrys Pharmacy Frank Baiamonte Fr. John Giel Lake Dermatology Nobles Golf Carts Business Techs, Inc. Bill Bryan Subaru St. Pauls School Student Council Beyers Funeral Home St. Pauls CCW The Country Barber Parents 4Kids ServicesBeverage Cart Sponsor: Northgate Animal Clinic Page Theus Hillcrest Memorial Gardens St. Theresa Catholic Church Lake OB-GYN Associates Fr. Mark Wajda Lauri Grizzard/ERA Tom GrizzardCasino Table Sponsor: Hewitt Power & Communications AutoStyles Nobles MarineMedia Sponsor: 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 732 Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712 This quarterly covers all aspects of the great outdoors in Central Florida. Informative articles on a variety of topics including:Marinas Cycles Golf Running Trucks RVs Boating Hunting Fishing Guns Hiking Biking Horses Parks Festivals Pawn Shops Apparel Restaurants Golf Carts CampingThis is a great opportunity to advertise your outdoor products and services in a quarterly publication read by your target marketLake-Sumter Outdoors 50,000 Copies distributed throughout Lake, Sumter, Marion and Orange counties. THEMESMay Adventure August Travel November Gear Format: Tabloid Deadline: November 1stFor advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Sales Representative at (352) 365-8200. CLERMONT Staff ReportTop state ofcials met at Lake Louisa State Park near Cler mont on Oct. 14 to cel ebrate Florida State Parks third National Gold Medal Award for Excellence in the management of state park systems. The fact that the Florida Park Service has won this presti gious national award three times, while no other state has ever won twice, shows the dedication of our employees and volunteers to manage the resourc es that provide vast opportunities for Floridians and visitors to enjoy our natural resources, Florida Department of Environmental Protection Secretary Herschel Vinyard Jr. said at the park on U.S. Highway 27. More than 25 mil lion people visit these award-winning state parks each year, and we are proud to contin ue to show how special Florida is to all those who visit. Vinyard, along with Florida Park Service Director Donald Forgione and State Rep. Bry an Nelson, R-Apopka, spoke to nearly 50 peo ple at the park, includ ing school children, Cl ermont city leaders, parks friends groups and visitors about the importance of Florida State Parks to the community, and congratu lated park staff for their continuous hard work. State Parks are a great way for families to connect with the outdoors, Nelson said. We always loved our state parks, we just never knew how great they really are. Since 1935, Floridas Park Service have been working to provide rec reational activities for the community, while preserving, protecting, interpreting and restor ing natural resources in the area. Our staff members, citizen support organizations, volunteers and concessionaires work hard every day to wel come visitors to enjoy our natural and cultur al resources, Forgione said. During the 201213 scal year, Floridas 171 state parks and trails experienced a record-breaking number of visitors. Dur ing this time period, 25,575,794 people vis ited parks. This resulted in a 592,615 increase from the previous year, ofcials said.Park service wins Gold Medal Award for Excellence CLERMONT MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 70-year-old man has died after being discovered oating face-down in a swimming pool in a 55-plus community. The incident involving John Rochester was reported Oct. 9 at the Sum mit Greens Clubhouse in the 1100 block of Summit Greens Boulevard, but the investigative report wasnt released by the Clermont Police De partment until Tuesday. According to the report, paramed ics responded to a possible drown ing just after 6:30 / p .m., when the vic tim was not breathing. A security guard for Summit Greens told police she discovered Rochester in the pool, oating face down, and asked someone to call 911 as she attempted to pull Roch ester from the pool. She only could manage to keep his head above wa ter until paramedics arrived. Rochester was taken by ambu lance to South Lake Hospital, but was pronounced dead on Saturday, according to the Medical Examiners Ofce. Autopsy results werent available Tuesday. The investigative report adds that Rochesters wife told detectives he had open heart surgery about 15 years ago and he had not been him self the last few days and she was try ing to get him into the doctor. No foul play is suspected, but the investigation is ongoing.Man found dead in pool Thank you for reading the South Lake Press!


A14 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013


Ann DupeeREMEMBER WHENA weekly column that reprints some of the more interesting news stories that have appeared over the years in the pages of the South Lake Press.B1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 www.southlakepress.comCOMMUNITYProudly servingCLERMONT, MINNEOLA, GROVELAND, MASCOTTE and MONTVERDE YOUR CONTACT FOR LOCAL NEWSSTAFF WRITER . ...................... ROXANNE BROWN TELEPHONE . .................................... 394 FAX .................................................. 394-8001 E-MAIL . .... %  en HOMETOWN: Groveland %  en OCCUPATION: Family health coach and work from home mom %  en FAMILY: Four beautiful girls: Erin, 12, Gaia, 9, Ceridwen, 5 Rowan, 2. Two cats named Stosh and Harriet. What do you enjoy most about South Lake County? Even though this area has exploded in the past several years, it still feels like a small town community to me. You talk to your neighbors, the people at the bank remember who you are, schools are only a few miles away (if that) and you see friends everywhere you go (at least I do!) 1. If you had to summarize your philosophy of life in one sentence, what would it be? Life is about expansion and sharing our joy with others so that they, too, will expand. 2. Name a person or incident youve come across recently thats touched you in some way. Why did this person or incident impress you so much? FROM THE FILES | 55 YEARS AGO 1958Reliving history through pages of the South Lake Press Meet YourNEIGHBORJENNY PORTER ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxannebrown@dailycommercial.comB eginning at 7:30 / a.m., Saturday, the 5k Run for Freedom at Wa terfront Park in Clermont will highlight the work that April Rager, a Realtor with Keller Williams, has done in organizing the event and making sure partici pants are ready to run for a good cause. In turn, the event will pay off big for Dream Again Ministriess Run for Freedom, a locally headquar tered organization founded by Pasco and MaryAnn Manzo, that raises awareness and funds in the ght against human trafcking. Like many people, I was not aware of how close to home human trafcking can and has hit. You think, No, were just little Clermont, it cant happen here, but it can happen here, Rager said, adding that through a presentation led by Pasco Manzo at the Womens Council of Realtors Luncheon earlier this year, she learned about an incident where a girl who was picked up by a human trafcker in Orlando, ended up in Minneola. The incident happened in 2009, but it goes to show that South Lake County, Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, all of the cities around here, are not immune to this kind of tragedy, she said. People dont realize its happening here but it could be my daughter, it could be anybodys daughter who gets picked up, so I want to do what I can to help change that misper ception, Rager said. She said she was also sur prised to learn that U.S. Highway 27 is considered somewhat of a hub when it comes to human trafcking because of its access and connection to many routes. In addition, Rager said that another thing she was sur prised about is the statistic that shows that all victims are not young girls, but can be anybody. According to Dream Again Ministries, human trafcking is considered the fastest growing criminal industry in the world, having grown from $9 billion a year worldwide three years ago to $32 billion worldwide currently. Rager said immediately upon hearing all this, she knew she wanted to do something to help, so she committed to organizing the 5k run. All the proceeds, she said, will be going to local people who can make a difference in the cause. Through sponsorships and prots from the days activities, Ragers goal is to raise $20k for Run for Freedom/Dream Again Ministries. You always say Why me? but this time, I was so inspired to do something to help and I thought, Why not me? Rager said. The 5k run on Saturday is set to begin with registration at 6:30 a.m. at Clermonts Waterfront Park, with the rst race starting at 7:30 / a.m. Rager said she is encouraging that any one who wants to help, join in on the run, regardless of their age, shape or size. Registration is $25 in advance and $35 the day of. Already registered are many local family members and even some of Clermonts own police ofcers, including Police Chief Charles Broadway.FIGHTING THE FEDSStrong protests have been led with the U.S. Senates subcommittee on education by the Florida State Chamber of Commerce against pending bills that would authorize the federal nancing of public schools, and against other bills seeking federal domination over the American education system.CONSOLIDATION OF COUNTY HIGH SCHOOLSSpeakers brought out the importance of consolidated high schools in Lake County, and some of its drawbacks, at the Groveland Junior Womans Clubs July meeting. Over 60 club members and guests from Groveland, Cler mont, Mascotte and Minneola attended the dinner meeting at Janes Caf. Joe Jenkins, Lake County superintendent of schools, and others spoke on consolidation, mainly for the Groveland-Clermont area. Jenkins told of a survey taken on needs of separate schools and cost and advantages of a consolidated school. The importance of a wider choice of subjects in a consolidated school was stressed. Jenkins stated consolidation was something the people would have to decide for themselves, probably in an upcoming election. W.L. Hullinger, publisher of the Clermont Press and the Groveland Press gave a stir ring talk as he discussed his childhood education. He stated the smaller school was no competition for the child, that more diversied courses made for competition, but most of all the impor tance of subjects that could be had when more students were available to choose such courses. The group as a whole agreed the program on consolidation had been enlightening, giving them a better insight into the importance of better education for the student. At the next school board meeting, the board voted to put the question of consolidation up to the public.CONSTRUCTION NEEDSFollowing a December, 1957 survey by the State Department of Education of Lakes school plants, Jenkins said they recommended $4,512,000 in construction for the next ve years. It is estimated that in order to nance this program, including consolidation of the seven high school centers into three, the county would have to oat a bond issue of approximately SEE NEIGHBOR | B2SEE HISTORY | B2CLERMONTRun for Freedom 5k is Saturday SUBMITTED PHOTOApril Rager, a Realtor with Keller Williams, organized the 5k Run for Free dom at Waterfront Park.People dont realize its happening here but it could be my daughter, it could be anybodys daughter who gets picked up, so I want to do what I can to help change that misperception.April RagerSEE RUN | B2


B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 Across 1 Treats, as a bow 7 Org. for lab safety? 12 Inits. for cinephiles 15 QB datum 18 G. P. ___ (early book publisher) 19 Layered 20 Refined resource 21 Name-droppers word? 22 Movie franchise since 1996 25 Crosswords, e.g., in the 1920s 26 Like bourbon barrels 27 Grp. with a caduceus 28 Metaphor for obsolescence 30 Setting for Mork & Mindy 35 Kind of raid 36 Playing 37 Rideshare rides 38 Whistle-blowers? 40 One of three stars in the Summer Triangle 42 One of a race in Middle-earth 43 Painters deg. 45 Caroline du Sud, e.g. 46 Publishers entreaty 48 Some wraps 50 Sonata starters 53 Plant whose seed is sold as a health food product 55 Twin of Jacob 56 Actress Sorvino 57 Cats resting place, maybe 58 Gilligans Island castaway 61 When doubled, a sad sound effect 62 No longer exists 63 Be My Yoko ___ (Barenaked Ladies single) 64 When doubled, a hit song of 1965 and 1989 65 Porter 67 s duds 69 Carry or iron follower 70 Bupkis 71 Overcast 72 AARPconcern 73 Pub offering 75 NATO member?: Abbr. 76 Pub offerings 77 Not even close 78 Eponym of a Southern -ville 79 Sport using xisteras 81 Word with solar or sound 83 Bide ones time 86 Beverages in bowls 87 Apple variety 88 Jaw 90 Doozy 92 Went off? 95 Isle where Macbeth is buried 96 Film bit 97 Score abbr. 98 Violation of the first and second laws of thermodynamics 103 Achieve 105 Just what the doc ordered? 106 Go cold turkey 107 That, in Tabasco 108 Underdogs saying 114 Personal digits: Abbr. 115 ___ the Eagle (a Muppet) 116 Date for New Years Day 117 Barely get 118 Kickers prop 119 Draft org. 120 Paintball mementos 121 Animal with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame Down 1 Tach readout 2 Bien sr! 3 Some map lines: Abbr. 4 Feared red state 5 Nymph of Greek myth 6 Fire sign 7 Intention 8 Floral components 9 Teaser 10 ___ Millan a k a the Dog Whisperer 11 Some teasers 12 Additionally 13 In the 70s, say 14 Shakespeare heroine 15 Computer programming problem 16 In the vicinity of 17 Singer Pendergrass and others 19 Jalopies 23 Daredevils asset 24 and ___ it again! 29 Sharons predecessor 30 Beachgoers pride, informally 31 Doozy 32 ___ Independent Press Awards 33 In transit 34 [sigh] 39 Coldblooded 41 Joy of TV 43 [air kiss] 44 Something you might get shot for? 47 Red or white vessel 49 It cant wait! 50 Place where many screens may be set 51 ___ Voices (bestselling New Age album) 52 Imagine, informally 54 Peace Nobelist Sakharov 56 Much mail to mags 58 Rapper Nicki 59 Helen Keller brought the first one to the U.S. 60 First publisher of Hunter S. Thompsons Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas 62 Its a challenge 66 ___ in cat 67 Proof-ending word 68 Hindu title of respect 72 Hypothetical words 74 Little confabs 76 Red Scare target 77 Philosopher Rand 80 Main line 81 ___ City (Baghdad area) 82 Hand holder 84 Eat, Pray, Love locale 85 Worst car of the millennium, per Car Talk 87 ___ hand? 89 Onetime Krypton resident 91 Lick 92 Brief 93 Actually 94 Fits 95 Sweaters line? 99 Trim 100 Discharge 101 Normand of the silents 102 Stomping grounds for Godzilla 104 H H H H 109 It cant wait! 110 Prevailing party 111 Talking-___ 112 French pronoun 113 Tours summer No. 1013 RELEASE DATE: 10/20/2013 TAKEN TO TASK By Jeff Chen / Edited by Will Shortz For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554. 123456 7891011121314151617 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 303132 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 4142 4344 45 46 474849 50 5152 53 5455 56 57 585960 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 6869 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 8283 8485 86 87 888990 91 9293 94 95 96 97 98 99100 101102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111112113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 Solution on page B8 $3,500,000. South Lake County plant improvement recommendations included: Clermont, four classrooms for the elementary school and major alterations to include renovation of the building. Seven classrooms, band and choral room, library and gymnasium at the high school. Groveland, two science rooms, two commercial rooms, band and choral room and gymnatorium. Mascotte, renovation of building and improvement of heating system. Lincoln Park Elementary, Clermont, one classroom, a cafetorium and storage. Alterations to create two satisfactory classrooms in old frame building. Edgewood Elementary, Groveland, two elementary classrooms, administrative suite.NAMES IN THE NEWS %  en The Minneola Progressivettes sponsored a housewarming for Minneola Mayor and Mrs. Hamp Walker at their new home on Lake Shore in appreciation for the developments and help he has given the citizens in the way of improvements to the community. %  en Hostesses were Mrs. Mary Blackburn, chair man; President Mrs. Mary Stahl, who acted as mistress of ceremonies; and Mesdames Charles Neidinger, Andrew Norris, Paul Mann, Jessie Andrews, Elmer Smith, Millard Coggshall, Beulah Johnson, Elmer Pond, Elizabeth Pulliam, Maud Shortt, Violet Meeker, Lucy MacMillan and Carolyn MacMillan. %  en Bobby McCown has successfully completed his sophomore year at the University of Florida in Gainesville. He achieved a scholastic standing that ranked him 23rd for the year among the 1,856 full-time male students in his class. %  en Mrs. Robert C. LaFollette, daughter of Mrs. T.D. Lord of Groveland and a graduate of Groveland High School, received the U.S. Air Forces Outstanding Rating and Sustained Superior Performance Award of $100 from Col. Harold L. Hughes, Chief of Staff of the Airways and Air Communications Service at Scott AFB in Illinois. She was one of only four Civil Service employed members to be awarded the rare Outstanding Rating. %  en Grovelands own coach, Shaw Buck, will direct the North team of the annual All-Star football game of star players from the state of Florida to be played at the University of Florida Stadium on Aug. 7. Two of his GHS players were named to the North team: Jay Polk, all-state and allconference guard; and Charles Howard, allconference halfback. They were chosen by the states coaches to participate in this annual game for only those boys who have graduated from their respective high schools.NEWS OF NOTE %  en New postage rates go into effect Aug. 1. Regular rst-class letters will require 4-cents postage an ounce; air mail letters 7-cents an ounce; air mail postal cards 5-cents each; and regular postal cards 3-cents each. %  en Next Sunday morning at the drive-in ser vice, the Rev. Russell V. Carr will give a ver bal impersonation of Zaccheus, the little man who came to Christ. %  en Dr. Allan Davis Jr., installed an Airotor in his dental ofces. The very newest type of dental equipment that will make drilling cavities almost a painless operation for the patient. The new Airotor cools the mouth by a system of water and air that does away with the heat caused by drilling. %  en Mr. and Mrs. George Douglas Durden have been employed as teachers for the Groveland High and Elementary Schools, stated Frank B. Farr, supervising principal. %  en The Emanuel Lutheran Bible Camp is caring for the largest group of young people to attend encampment this week coming from the Florida District of the Augustana Lutheran Church. Wilmore Carlson, member of the Zion Church, manages the camp. %  en Girl Scouts from Clermont, Minneola and Groveland are attending a ve-day encampment in the wilderness of Highlands Hammock State Park near Sebring. Living in the out-of-doors, sleeping in tents and cooking over wood res are Marjo Middleton, Bo Peep Freeman, Bonnie Cochran and Virginia Hunt, Clermont; Patty Jo Haines, Minneola; and Sandra Fay Frontz and Cherl Ann Harb, Groveland. %  en T-bone and sirloin steaks are 89-cents a pound at Publix. %  en Clermont swimming team members participating in the District 2 AAU Jr. Olympic qualify ing meet in Eustis are Richard Beverly; Natalie, Glenna and Tiffany Middleton, Sandy Walker and Marcia Macdonald. Richard, Glenn, Tiffany and Marcia won ribbons as winners in their class and are eligible to enter the state meet to be held in Lake Worth, Aug. 6-9. HISTORY FROM PAGE B1 My elderly neighbor recently passed away. She lived in a studio apartment just be yond my back yard. Everyday I could look out my kitchen window and see her sit ting outside in her electric wheel chair just watching the day go by. She always told me how much she enjoyed watching my girls play in the yard. When she went into the hospital I visited her once. Sitting with her seemed to cheer her up so much. The reason she left an impression on me was the fact that she didnt really have anyone, yet she became a constant in my life. Now I nd myself looking out the kitchen window and expecting to see her there or I come home and glance in her direction. I was always very busy with my girls and mostly a wave to each other was our relationship. I did help her puppy get its shots a few times. But now I wonder, Did I do enough? But we must all rest in the knowledge that we did what we could. In loving memory to Ms. Arizona Rogers. 3. How does what you do contribute to the welfare of the area? I am in the business of empowering people to put them in charge of their own health. The future of their health. I am now a living example of overcoming illness through nutritional therapy (healing through food). I try to incorporate health into the everyday lives of my children, as well as family and friends. My hope is that it has the ripple affect where a conversation starts about how to change our current eating habits and our relationship with food. I do this through documentaries, workshops, cooking demonstrations, phone consultations and soon it will move onto public speaking events. Through it, I have already noticed a shift in my friends. A new consciousness is emerging about what is considered healthy and how to transition to whole foods. New eating habits are being formed. Starting the discussion and bringing light to the topic is creating change. 4. Name one of your greatest accomplishments so far. Besides my four girls, my greatest accomplishment is overcoming my illness. I will forever carry with me the strength and perseverance I developed even on the days that I just didnt want to get out of bed. I have such a deep faith and new love for life. It has set my passion on re! The human spirit is capable of so much if only we believe it is possible. 5. Whats something youve always wanted to do but havent yet? I want to be a public speaker and gure for a healthy lifestyle and I cant wait to share my story in an effort to create change. I havent done it yet, but I WILL! 6. What advice would you give to people who want to help out in the community? Know what youre passionate about, then take that and start talking to people about it. Because what we are passionate about is the exact reason we are here. When we share our gift it contributes to the whole and it starts right here in your community. NEIGHBORFROM PAGE B1 Other race times are 8:30 / a.m. To a fun run/walk wave and 9:30 am for strollers invited/family walk. The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, who has also developed a human trafcking task force, will be helping at the race and at 10:30 / a.m., children can take part in a decorated bike contest Rager said many local businesses have donated prizes for the runners and for the children who take part on the bike decorating contest. There will also be a bounce house, cotton candy and snow cones for the children and booths with information about human trafcking, including packets about how to spot signs of victims and how to donate. Rager said she cant wait to see everyone at Saturdays race and thanks the entire community for their support. Racers can pick up their packets the day of or the day before the race at Keller Williams. For infor mation, call Rager at 321-689-6940, or send an email to aprilrager@ RUN FROM PAGE B1


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B3


B4SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013SPORTS YOUR CONTACT FOR SPORTSSPORTS EDITOR . ............... FRANK JOLLEY TELEPHONE . ......................... 365-82683 FAX ........................................ 394-8001 E-MAIL . ...... sports@dailycommercial.comandLEISURE PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comSouth Lakes pass-catch combination of Nick Guidetti and Buck Solomon has be come more lethal to oppos ing teams as the season has progressed. On Friday, in a critical Class 6A-District 10 clash with Leesburg, the duo ap proached legendary status. Guidetti lofted a fourthdown pass to Solomon in the end zone with less than two minutes to play to give South Lake a 28-24 victory at H.O. Dabney Stadium. The win was the rst dis trict victory for the Eagles and was the rst Class 6A-10 loss for Leesburg. Lake Min neola, the districts only oth er undefeated team, lost to Orlando Edgewater, mean ing that each team in the dis trict has a 1-1 record. The top teams in each district will advance to the Flor ida High School Athletic As sociation playoffs. Leesburg (6-2 overall) re bounded from a 21-14 half time decit with a four-yard touchdown run by Bryant Benton in the third quarter to tie the game and took its only lead of the game when James Eldridge kicked a 22yard eld goal with 5 min utes, 28 seconds left in the fourth quarter. South Lake (6-1 overall) took the ensuing kickoff and moved the ball from its own 35-yard line with six straight running plays. Kevin Evans and Charles Hutchinson, the Eagles two headed running attack, chewed up yardage in chunks to quickly move the ball inside the Yellow Jackets 20. As the clock wound inside the 2-minute mark, the Eagles stalled at the 11 yard line and faced a fourth-and-6 situation. Both teams used a series of timeouts in succession to set up their fourth-down align ments. South Lake sent eld goal kicker Angel Puente on the eld at one point for an apparent eld-goal attempt, but coach Mark Woolum quickly changed his mind and ran his offensive unit back on to the eld. On the snap, Guidet ti dropped back a couple of steps and tossed a rainbow pass into the corner of the end zone, where Solomon outjumped his defender for the ball, giving the Eagles a 3-point lead. Puentes point after was partially blocked but drifted over the crossbar, giving South Lake a fourpoint lead and forcing Lees burg to score a touchdown with 1:48 to play. Leesburg quarterback Jabari Dunham seemed poised for a potential gamewinning drive, but he made his only mistake of the game on the third play of the drive when his pass was intercept ed by Hunter Howard to seal the win. Solomons game-winning catch was his second scoring pass of the game. In the second quarter, after Leesburg had cut into South Lakes 14-0 lead with a 8 yard scor ing run by Benton, Guidetti and Solomon hooked up on a slant pass that Solomon turned into a 47-yard score to temporarily silence the Yellow Jackets rally. For the game, Solomon had eight catches for 139 yards and two touchdowns. Guidetti completed 13-of-18 passes for 230 yards and two touchdowns. South Lakes running game also was a factor, with Evans leading the way with 23 car ries for 149 yards. Hutchin son, contributed 82 yards on 16 carries. As a team, South Lake had 480 yards of offense. Leesburg had 146 yards rushing, led by Benton with 88 yards and three touch downs. Dunham completed 16-of-22 passes fro 182 yards with an interception. Adrian Falconer had ve catches for 57 yards. The win was South Lakes eighth in 18 games in the se ries. Leesburg had won six of the last seven matchups be tween the programs. It also prevented Leesburg coach Randy Trivers from earning his 100th career win. In his fourth season with the Yellow Jackets, Trivers has a 99-40 career record, in cluding a 26-13 mark with Leesburg.LEESBURGSouth Lake tops Yellow Jackets, 28-24 PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIALKevin Evans carries the ball for the South Lake Eagles. FRIDAYS GAMES %  en Tavares at Eustis, 7 / p.m. %  enOcoee Legacy Charter at First Academy of Leesburg, 7 / p.m. %  enMount Dora Bible at Ocala Christian, 7 / p.m. %  enSouth Lake at Mount Dora, 7 / p.m. %  enWinter Garden Foundation at Monverde Academy, 7 / p.m. %  enWeeki Wachee at South Sumter, 7:30 / p.m. %  enEast Ridge at Winter Springs, 7:30 / p.m. %  enWildwood at The Villages, 7:30 / p.m. %  enUmatilla at Starke Bradford, 7:30 / p.m. %  enOcala Trinity Catholic at Lake Minneola, 7:30 / p.m. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comAlexis Smith is the latest member of the Iron Jungle to reach the next level. The Leesburg High School sophomore surpassed her goal during the Southeast Classic weightlifting meet re cently in Orlando and became the sixth member of the Lake Countys Iron Jungle Weigh lifting team to qualify for next months state meet. Smith entered Saturdays meet needing a combined total of at least 81 kilograms (about 178 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk and Snatch disciplines to reach the Flor ida Weightlifting Federation nals on Nov. 9 and 10 in Al tamonte Springs. She hoist ed 36 kilograms (79 pounds) in the Snatch a personal best and recorded person al records on each of her lifts in the Clean-and-Jerk, topping out at 49 kilograms (108 pounds), giving her a total of 85 kilograms (187 pounds). Smith will join teammates Kalyn Trull, Warren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holap pa and Jose Barajas at states. Alexis showed me what she was made of at (Saturdays) meet, Iron Jungle coach Josh Boyer said. We spoke before the meet and let her know what she needed in order to qualify (for states), and she was up for the challenge. She didnt look as comfortable as I wouldve liked at our last meet and entered this meet with a combined total of 77 kilograms (169 pounds). We discussed what she needed, weight wise, but also about her trusting her technique. She was focused and went into the Southeast Classic on a mission. Smith nished second over all in the 75 kilogram (165 Iron Jungle gets sixth weightlifter into states PHOTO COURTESY / JOSH BOYERIron Jungle Weightlifting team members (from left) Kalyn Trull, Warren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holappa, coach Josh Boyer and Alexis Smith pose for photos following Saturdays Southeast Classic weightlifting tournament in Orlando. SEE JUNGLE | B7


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B5 THANK YOU FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS!Rain check please! This is one of my favorite phrases. The word rain check, according to the urban dictionary, original ly was a baseball term used in the 1880s enti tling spectators future admission to a baseball game that was post poned or rained out. In the 1900s, it became widely known for tickets of any nature and then more recently for products that were out of stock. Getting a rain check on a sale item is another way to save money for your family. One of the letters I get the most is on stores not having enough stock because of people that coupon. But in reality it is not always because someone has cleared the shelf of a good deal. Many times it is a warehouse issue or low stock. A rain check is essentially a store coupon used to purchase a sale item when it is out of stock. For example, your plan is to buy the specially priced 12-pack of water for the $1 sale price, but they are out of stock. Visit the customer service counter and ask for a rain check on that item. Next time you are shopping, check to see if they are stocked again. Here are a few tips on using rain checks effectively. %  en STORE POLICY PURCHASING LIMITS: Check to see if the store has a purchase limit on your rain check item. Many stores will allow you to get 5-10 of that item on 1 rain check. %  en REDEEMING YOUR RAIN CHECK: It is a good idea to have your rain check items placed together when checking out at the store. Make sure and tell the cashier you have a rain check on the items before they are rung up. I typically try to do this at the end of the transaction. The reason is the cashier will have to price override the items. The cashier will also appreciate this very much. %  en STORE RAIN CHECK EXPIRATION DATE: Some stores will have a rain check date of 30-45 days from the date of issue. You will want to know the policy before redeeming. If the store does not have a policy on the rain checks then it should be honored any time, even a year later. Many national drug stores have a No expiration date policy on rain checks making the rain checks good anytime. I recently redeemed a rain check at a national drug store from 1 year ago and the best part was I had a better coupon for the rain check item. %  en EXPIRED COUPONS AND RAIN CHECKS: It is a good practice to match your rain checks with coupons that are expir ing soon with your rain checks. Many stores will honor a store coupon that expires while waiting for the product to be restocked, but not necessarily on manufacturer coupons that are expired. Be mindful of the expiration dates on your coupons and match them with your rain check. Make sure to keep your rain check in a safe place. If it gets lost the store has no way to honor the rain check and that is like losing money from your wal let. Happy shopping!How to utilize a rain check Tanya SenseneySAVINGS DIVA Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings. com, or go to


B6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 rfntb CALL TODAY 877-265-2510 FOCUSED SOLUTIONS INC. 262-210-0454PAINTING r FREE ESTIMATES rfntb t407-877-6677Mattress Market of Florida rfnftbfnrfntbbb 1640 East Hwy 50 Suite B Clermont, FL 34711fntbbt rfntbContact UsAccounting rf831 E. Myers (Hwy. 50)Groveland Donna Weinheimer, LMTMassageDetox ProgramsBody ShapingHalfMoonRetreat@Gmail.com352-394-7388OutOfTheBlueHalfMoonRetreat.comMM12675 MA27125 Experience the DifferenceMy name is Tom Marino and I am the owner of Gingerbread Insurance Agency. I am an 8 year resident of Clermont and I created Gingerbread to answer the growing need for quality professional insurance services. Today we are inundated with television commercials, radio advertisements, emails, and mail about all of the different insurance needs you have. While this is great information, it does not replace a trained professional agent. I can visit your home, place of business, or meet you at a place of your convenience to discuss your insurance options. Building a relationship with you and seeing your needs first hand will allow me to truly create an insurance plan that meets your needs. In addition, our Gingerbread Agents are committed to review your insurance with you before each renewal to ensure your needs are met. As an Independent Insurance Agency we can help compare prices and rates from several insurance carriers and find the most effective combination of coverage for the best price. Ask yourself these three questions. 1. Has it been more than a year since you met with your Agent and reviewed your insurance needs? 2. Did you choose your insurance online? 3. Do you have a nagging feeling in the back of your mind that the online policy you purchased might cover too much, or worsenot enough? If you answered yes to any of these questions, we can help you! So, if youre looking for the most knowledgeable advice on quotes, coverage, and service, please call us now! Tom Marino 407.309.9949 Home Auto Collector Car Collections Business Life fnwww g i ngerbre a d i nsura nce. comHome Auto Collector Car Commercial COMMUNITY CALENDAR THURSDAYTHE 912 SOUTH LAKE PROJ -ECT MEETING: At 7 p.m., at the Clermont Community Cen -ter, 620 Montrose St. Senator Alan Hays is the guest. Guests are asked to bring a non-per -ishable food item for the local food pantries. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. SATURDAYFREE SEMINAR ON DISABIL -ITY IMPROVING THE QUALITY OF LIFE FOR THE DISABLED: At 11 a.m., at Anointed Community Services, 606 S. Main Avenue, Minneola. Light refreshments for lunch will be served. For information, call 321-442-6418. SUNDAY LOW COST PET VACCINA-TIONS: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Irish Trails Farm and Pet Supply, 102 S. U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont. Call 352-243-0924 for details. HOMECOMING SERVICES AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., 137 E. Cherry St., in Groveland, with guest Rich -ard Postell, former pastor. Special music from groups, individuals, and choirs and a covered dish luncheon will follow in the fellowship hall. Call the church at 352-429-2651 for information. FOUNDATION WORSHIP CHURCH SERVICES HELD: At 9:45 a.m., every Sunday, 15304 Tilden Road in Winter Garden on the south campus of Foun -dation Academy in Winter Gardey. For information, go to www.Foundationworship. com or call the church at 407730-1867. MONDAY, LAKE MINNEOLA HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 6 p.m., in the media center. FREE IQUIT PROGRAM TO QUITE SMOKING: 6:30 to 8 p.m., begins today and contin -ues to Dec. 2, at the National Training Center at South Lake Hospital, 1936 Don Wickham Dr., in Clermont. To register or for information, call 877-252-6094. OPERA@THELIBRARY WILL PRESENT GIOACCHINO ROS -SINIS LA CENERENTOLA (CIN -DERELLA): At 1:45 p.m., at the Cooper Memorial Library, in room 108B. Call Dennis Smo -larek at the library, 352-536-2275 for information.MASCOTTE ELEMENTARY CHARTER SCHOOL TITLE ONE ANNUAL MEETINGS: From 5:30 to 6 p.m., in the media cen -ter on Monday, and the same meeting will be held on Tues -day from 8:30 to 9 a.m. Call 352-429-2294 for details.


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B7pound) weight class and will compete alongside Holappa in the 69 kilogram (152 pound) weight class at the state nals. Holappa, also competing at 75 kilograms, raised her total to a personal best 104 ki lograms (229 pounds). She hit a 47 kilogram Snatch and 57 kilograms in the Cleanand-Jerk, and walked away with a secondplace nish. Leann actually hit a 62 kilogram (136 pound) Clean, but unlocked an elbow on the Jerk and received a scratch on the at tempt, Boyer said. The Clean looks outstanding as did the Jerk, except for the elbow. I think shell def initely hit that lift at states. Trull, competing in her rst meet since June, took second place at 63 kilograms (138 pounds). She hit a 37 kilogram (81 pound) Snatch and 55 kilograms (121 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk, good for a total weight of 92 kilograms (202 pounds). Boyer said Trull will likely compete at 58 ki lograms (127 pounds) at states. Rhone, lifting at 53 ki lograms (116 pounds), picked up the Iron Jun gles lone win with a to tal weight of 82 kilo grams (180 pounds). She hit on a 34 kilogram Snatch and a 48 kilogram Clean-and-Jerk, both personal records, as was her total weight. Since her last meet in September in Savan nah, Ga., Rhone has raised her total weight by ve kilograms (11 pounds). Brown, in just his second USA-Weightlifting meet, hit a per sonal record of 69 kilo grams (152 pounds) in the Snatch a personal record and 84 kilo grams (185 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk. His total weight of 153 kilograms (337 pounds) also is a personal best. He nished second in the meet. Warren has raised his total by more than 40 pounds since the Altamonte Open in September, Boyer said. I think he still has a lot more weight in his at tempts. He is getting much more comfort able and condent and will compete at 77 kilograms (169 pounds) at states. Boyer said he was very pleased with the Iron Jungles perfor mance in Orlando. When you hit as many personal records as we did, you know you are things the right way, Boyer said. We have ve youth lift ers and one junior lifter (Barajas) competing at the FWF state championships next month. Were also going to compete as a team in hopes that we can bring home a team championship in addition to any individual honors we receive. At last years compe tition, Iron Jungle alum Kendra Young was a state title at 69 kilograms and Cheyenne Hunnewell earned a silver medal at 75 kilograms (165 pounds). I cant wait to see who brings home state medals this year, Boy er said. Registration Begins: 10:30am Shotgun Start: 12:30pm Entry Fee: $65 Per PlayerPLAYER ENTRY INCLUDES: Dinner CONTACT:Paul Rosum (407) 469-2742 SPONSORED BY: Your First Choice In-Print & ONCOURSESPECIALEVENTS: SUPERTICKET Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointmentLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS Alan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife Linda221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR ( 4327 )2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)EUSTIS483-HEAR ( 4327 ) JUNGLE FROM PAGE B4


B8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 rrf f f f n f t n nn nfb f rfn tbrrfrrfr n rftbr rfrrfrn rftbrrfrn rfrn rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbn rrfrrfr n n rftbr rfrrfr n bbrbtrtbb bbtt rtr fbn rntrbrbr r brfrrfb rrrt rt rtf n rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbrrfrrf rn nn rftbrrn frrfrn rftbn rrfrrfr n t rtbr rr t n t btr ftrbr frt bbttr tr fbrnn trbrbr r bftr frrfbrrrn trn trtf rftbr rfrrfr rfn tbrrfrrfr rftb rrfrrfr tr f bnn rff frtrf rr b trrt t rtbr rr t t btr ftrbr frtb brbtrtbb rftbrrfrn rfrn rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbrrfrn rfrn rftbr rfrrfr n rftbr rfrrfr n rftbrr frrfrn tr f bnn rff frtrf rr b rrt t rtbr rr t t btr ftrbr frtb brbtrtbb bbtr tn fbrntr brbr rbn rfrrfbrrn rtr trt f rftbrrfrn rfrn rftbn rrfrrfr n rftbrr frrfrn rftbr rfrrfrn rfn tbrrfrrfr n rftbr rfrrfrn bnn rff frtrf rr b trrt t rrfrrrrf rr t t btr ftrbr frt bbrbtrtbb brrt rtr fbn rntrbrbr n rbrn frrfbrrrt rt rtf rfn tbrrfrrf rn n rftbrrn frrfrn rftbrr frrfrn n rftbr rfrrfrn rftbr rfrrfrn tr f rr frn


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B9 r f r n t b b rr rntbbtt n n n rfrntbb n n rtnbtt fr t f t b b r r f t b b t f t b b r r t r r t r t f b t f r f f t b r r b b r r b t n t b b r t b r t r t r b r nrbr t n n tt b n ttbb rfn tt f trtrb bntbb rnrrf tntbb n rbr t n n btbrrt tfntb b t b b r trb tbt ntbb rbtt r rbfnrb t n ttbt rfr n bt rf tbtr rr t fr trftttbtbr ftrft r tbbbtf b r t b b b t r n n tbbttbtbrrrt tfrbbtbb rrttbttr tttrf brbtf rtrtb trtbtrtfb rrr bbt b t t b r t t r f t b r n t r t n r r r b t r t r r b r b b t b n t t t b r r r n t b b n brt tbtbtftr tbtbr rrtbt rtt ftr b t b r f t b b t b b r r r t r n n n f n n n n b t t n r b t t b r r r t r r t b r b t b r n rrbttrbrtb rt r t r r b r f b r n n f f f n n tntttrr rttbt bbftttrt ttbtr trtbtbb rtrrrbtfbrr rttft rfbtbbtfbr btrtbfr b r r t b t t n n rtnbt nbbbtrb bb ttr fbbrt b t r r t b b bbrrrtr brrbttff rrr tttbrb rrrbftttb btfbbrr b t t b t t b b r r t f n t b b r r r b n n t b r r r n b t t n n ttbb tfbrtr n t b b tb rt rbtt rrr tr b r r r t n n n n n bttt tbtrrrb brtrtbnrtt trbtb btbft tr b r t n n n t b b r r n n n n n n b t t b b n t r b t r t b r n t r b b t b r t b r r n n n r t b r f b t t r n t r n t tbfrrbb trttr t b r t b f b b r t t r r r n b b t t n n n rtrfbbt t ttfbrtrt trttt t r r f r t t t r b r r r r r r t f b r r t b r f t f b r b t t t t r b t r n n n btrttrtbbb rbb t b r t b b r r t b r n n tfrrft rrrrrt rftfbrbtt ttt t b r r t r r r n t t b b t t t r r t b t b f t f b r b t r t t b r n r r r b t t t b t t t b r n t t b b t t t r r t b t b f t f b r b t r t t b r r n r r r b t t t b t r t r t b r t r r b t t n b r t t t b b r t t t n r t b b r b t f r t b t t r r r n t b b t n t r r r b r b r t r b t r b n t b n n nftfb tbb b r t t f f n t b b r r n n n b t r f r t r t b t b r b r b r n r t n r r f r b t n n r r t t b t b b b t r r r f b r b n n n n t b b tn n b r t t t t t r r t r b b b b r b r r t b b r r t r t r r t t t b t t r r t b r r t t b t f b b r t t t r r t b b t t b t t b r b t t r b r t b t b f r t b t t b r t r r t b t b r r t r n brr brtb rrbbr ntbb t fn r r r r t t t t t f r r r r b t f t r t b r t b t r t t t r r t t r t t n b r n r t r r r t f t t r r t r r t t t t r t b f t r r t r n n n n n n t r t r tn n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n t n bfbttbtbbrr tbtrt tt ntbb t t r n n n nnrbrnbrtr rbrrnrr rtbttrnrrr brrtrt rrtrr tbttb rttrtrr trnnbr rnbrfr f r rf n n n n n ntrnn tbrttbt bt nntb t n n n ttrttb rrbrtr ttrfbbbbr frttrrrr tnrnrrt ttbrtt rrfrbbr frtbbrt ntrr ttbttrr nrrrrtb rrrtfb rrtnrbrttt n r nnt rnrrr n r ntn nntr nrrr n r nnt rnrrr n r t tr nrrr rf tbntbbb ntbbbt rr nbr br ttbbbtbbbtr rttbtbbbtr rrbt nbrnr r nb r rf n n rrbrtbrt rbtrtnbrtt rbttrtrbt rtrbbrt tbrtbt r t b rtrrtr rtbbfrbrrrr rfttt rbbrtftt rrtbbrtrrbrt ttbbtbtbn rbtrtt bttbbrrtbt r rf n n rrbrtbrt trtbr ttnbrb rtrbbrt tbrtbt t t b r n ftr bbfrbrrrrrf ttrbbr tftrt r rf n n n n n ntrnn tbrttbt bt ntb t n n n ttrttb rrbrtr ttrfbbbbr frttrrr rtnrnrr tttbrtt rrfrb brfrtbbrt ntr rbttrrnrrr rtbrrr tfbrrtnr brttt n r t trnrr r n r t tr nrrr n r nt t rnrrr n r t rnrrr n r nt rnrrr n r n trnrr r n r n trnrr r n r trnrr r n r t rnrrr n r nt tr nrrr n r n trnrr r rf tbntbbb ntbbbt rr nbr br ttbbbtbbbtr rttbtbbbtr rrbt nbrnr r nb r rf n r t rnrrr rf tbntbbb ntbbbt rr nbr br ttbbbtbbbtr rttbtbbbtr rrbt nbrnr r nb r rf r fntt


B10 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 rfntb bnfnnt ttb ntb tr ff nbfbfbb nntrt nff tbrb n btn btn rtn nbbb r rbntb bnff bnfnbf ff t ffrrr tf tr tbtb nr fntbrn ffrt ftrttnn rrff tnt bf rrtb fnfb ff brffb ff br fn f b fff bttbfff rrtff t rtnrfrtff b tr rfbntf fff bnnbntt bb br bfn tnt b n b b f f r t nffnr bffb rtnb fff rfbnnrt ff tfbnb rtrf trtbnf bff r t brrtrnrrt tnfb rrftrb rtrnff tttnr nbb rtntfbbft rtff rn nrf ftfr ffrfrt bt ntb bnffbr tnrff rfrt fff fnt rf ntbf rtfftbnttb rfrtfff rf ntbf nnrrr fff ftt ff bnbnrbnrfrn t ffnntb frrtfbff rtrtbtrtrrnt bnrfrnt rtnbnrntnrn rnr bn ff bn ff fbtfbf r rfnrbf bt b rttb ftttttfn fbrrtr bfrt trtnr ntft rrff nbf ntbf ntff trrrttfrr fftffr ffbtfnr t trttn tbbt tnnf f bnff rrr rff rfbrf rrtfnntb t r n t r r r r nr rf fbbfbn tff nbfnf fnn btfrrfnr rrff ff tn ff rtbtfbtn fnbrfftbt bff rrr fff nrftrnn n r brbn ff btfrrfbr bn fbnrtbff rfntb n trrfrtt rnrrff rtbbntrt rrbnt rbrfrtrt rrff rb trr rbntrnt rrr t rtbr ff t btfrrfn bn btfrrffbn ftrntnt br rtrn rrff tbbbtbb nbffbtb rrtntbtrrrt tbntbfnrrrr nbrbntnbf trfff rtbrrr ff bnbffnnn bnr rtnrf tff trtrbrf tbrr bnrrr fff fbtfrrfnf bn bnbfr rtrrrr b t f t b r n b t f t n r n r n b n r t b f t t t b f f r f b b n t t n b f f b f f t n f b t f f r ff brf rff rfnfb ff bnfbnn nt tfb r frr f tnnbttr rrrff r r r ffbtrr rff fntbrff b nbbffr rt trfrt fnbfr fbr rtn rrr frbrfbn rfrt bt tbnf fbtbnrr fr nbrrn fbtfr ntnb rrf bfrttrr nbtrbtrrr nfbttrt brrrff ft nbfnrbt bftrt brfb ff b t r n n r r r n f r n b f b n f t t r r r n r r b f n b f f b t r b n b r r b nbfrt rnff tnffbf bfff tbf ff rffnbrfbnff rt bn rrt trrrnnrrfn rfrtbrr ff t nff rfr n r r f n t b f n b b t r n t btfrt frrr nnfnr btrtrfft brfbrt bff nbbnrfb rrfr rrntnbn nt r r r f f nfff bffff ttr rbf frfbt nbtrtnbtff tfr rr nfbftrb bttbr rff bbfbtb btrt r nttbttrtbn nnntfr tnntrtb b btnntr tbfr fntbfr bnnttrr r


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B11 rf ntbtt r fnt ft n ntnrn bf nn rnnnn nfft tt ttttf ttttf rfnt bnnf bnbt tbb nnnn btnf fb bb n bb bbn nbb btbn bbff rrfbb rn nnn ff nbbbnnb r nnrbb ff t rrf ntb tnbnntnb bbb rfff fn nn nbbrr nt bnntntrnbb bbr ntf rtb tnbbf fnntbn bnnnbf rf bnr t ffbbn nttnnn rr n bnnnt bbf brrf f btt nbnn nntn bb frtbbn tt rf t b b r nt bnnfbb rf rtf rf b r n n r r f f f n r f f f r n r r r r f t n t f f f f r r r b b b n f f f t n t n b t t n b n n n f r r n n b t r r f b bb nt nnnbnnb bbrf btnbb bnnnnt bnnnbnnbt nrb bntbtnnn ntrf b f b b n t n n n b n b n n b b n b b t n b b f r r b bb frft b bb f f r f n n n n nt bb bbf f t n n n r b b b n n n b b f r nnnbt bnnbn n n b b r r r ntnbnt t b b t n b nnbb bbfr bbf f bbbrf f nnnn nbbnbnn bbnnnnbnntbn bntbbntn bntnbbnt bbnn f rff r r bnf b n r r b b f r f r b n n b t tr n tnn r n n b n n n n n n n n n n t b b b r n b n b n n n b n t n n b b r bf f bbff f n bbf nnnbt bnnbn n n b b r r r ntnbnt t b b t n b nnbb bbfr n n b n t t n r n n b n b b r rf ff n n n t r n r r f b b n r b t r r b t n b n f r frt f b b b b b n n b b nf nbntnbnt r tbn bbf nn bb nnnbt bnnbn n n b b r r r ntnbnt t b b t n b nnbb bbfr bff bt fnnbb bf f b n b n b b b n b f f r r bf tf b n n n n n b n n n t b b b rbnf bn nntb bn n n b n n b n n n b b n t b b r b n b n b b b n b f f b b n t n b n t n t n b b n n bb nbtbn nbnt nnbrtn bnbnnt tbnbt nnnbt bnnbn n n b b r r r ntnbnt t b b t n b nnbb bbfr r r bf tf r n b n n b t tr b nnnbn nbbr nn bbfr bf tf n tnn r bnn bnnbtnt rfr nnnbt bnnbn n n b b r r r ntnbnt t b b t n b nnbb bbfr n bnfrf bf tf n b r r bf tf b n b b b n r brt f bbff f bn bb bbbn bnnbbrr tnbn nbbf b btnff nn bnrf fr tf nb f nrnbb nntn bbrf nbttt f nbn rbbrf nbtt rbnn ttf n rtf tntn nnbt tr nnbtbt bb n nttnr n n t n t n f n n t t n n tn tnr btnn rfr nbnnn frft bb tnn f f n n b n b n n n r f nn bbrr brnnt nntnrff tn nnnt bnnb tf nnbbtnnnt fnnttt bbff nntt bbrrrr nntt nb frft b n f r frtftf f r tnr rrr bnn bnrfr rfttn bb b nf tnn ttbbr tt nbb btrf tf tf bbn nf nn bbrf tr f r rnnbnbn n bn nn rfrrf n bbfrf b b n n b b t n t nnbb nnbtr tnnntnn r n nnn nn bbrf nnnbn tnt nnn nnbtbb nrnf nnbt trf f


B12 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Flooring Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Computer Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Electrical Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Moving Services Painting Services Enclosure Screening Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling


Wednesday, October 23, 2013 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B13 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email Schools/ Instruction Private Shuttle/Airport Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Storage Service Tree Service Tree Service Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Now is the time to organize your life with Specialized Storage Solutions. With 17 years of experience ranging from luxury homes across the state to your neighbor down the street, attention to detail and high quality finished product are the memories I wish to leave with my customers. Our in home consultation will pinpoint your specific needs, and tailor a storage solution that you have always dreamed of. At Image Web Design, weve been building websites for over 20 years. And, because we love what we do, we want to give you a web presence that will build your business at an affordable price. You will find that our services are second-to-none and your costs can be broken down into monthly, quarterly, or annual payments that are a comfortable fit for your budget.


B14 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, October 23, 2013 NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY 725344767 1318315974 921FREE SPACE5372 216424863 529395268ENTRY FORM HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone & home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: South Lake Press c/o Bingo 732 W. Montrose St Clermont, FL 34711CONTEST RULES1. Any resident of any area within South Lake Presss circulation area may enter. Participants must be 21 years of age or older. Employees of South Lake Press, their immediate families, independent contractors and carriers of South Lake Press are ineligible. Drawing will be held each Tuesday. Entry forms must be received by Monday at noon following the Wednesday publication. South Lake Press retains the right to publish the winners name in the following weeks newspaper. 2. Official entry form: Limit one entry per person per week. Entries must be made on the official entry blank published in South Lake Press. All entries become property of South Lake Press. 3. Winners will be notified via the phone the week following the drawing. If unable to reach winner, the prize will be given away the upcoming week. 4. Claiming a prize: Winner must present proof of age with a drivers license or Social Security card. Alteration of these documents will lead to immediate disqualification. Each Wednesday the readers of South Lake Press will receive a Bingo. By correctly identifying Bingo chips in several advertisers ads, youll qualify for the drawing to be held each week. Entries may be mailed or delivered to South Lake Press. South Lake Presss Bingo are available each week at: 732 W. Montrose St, Clermont, Fl 34711. No purchase necessary. Please print legible, we are not held responsible for misspelled names. N IB O G BINGO B I N G O SOUTH LAKE PRESSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde B OIN GLast Weeks Winner:Andrew Manganiello WIN$25CASH!WIN$25CASH! B 13 I 18 G 59 O 74 N 31


352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOMES.COM LB6937 $29,500 LB6883 $22,900 LB6860 $19,900 LB6834 $99,000 LB6792 $23,500 OM1873 $35,000FEATURED HOMES MOBILE HOME RESALES Photos! Photos! OPEN HOUSELAKE GRIFFIN HARBORFRIDAY, OCTOBER 25TH & SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26THMEET US AT7438 HARBORVIEW DR9:00 AM TO 1:00 PMCALL CLAUDIA FOR DETAILS 352-406-6102 ERA TOM GRIZZARDSilver Lake areaOne owner custom 3/2 home with 1890 Sq. Ft. living area Immaculate on over 1/2 acre with no HOA Fees! Solid brick home. Newer carpet throughout. Large living room with brick oor to ceiling replace. Large dining room with sliders to outside open patio overlooking gorgeous backyard. Large kitchen with beautiful wood cabinets, neutral countertops and newer permastone ooring. Eat-in area. Master suite is 13 x 15 and has walk-in closet. Master bath and guest bath have tiled oors with tub/shower combination. 3rd bedroom has large deep closet with shelving. Linen closets, pocket doors. A/c/heat 3 years old. 13 x 6 utility room with laundry tub, back exit door and room for storage or extra refrigerator. Oversized garage 24 x 24 with room for workshop, pull down stairs, painted oor, side entry. Also, there is a 11 x 6 a/cd room that can be used for ofce or storage room off of garage. Foyer with coat closet. Great Silver Lake area with tennis, racquetball, nature trails, doggie park, college, restaurants, shopping, medical and worship facilities nearby. Make this lovely home your next address. Just listed at $149,450. Call Cindy Wheeler today at 352-255-6032. ERA Tom Grizzard Realty Immaculate on over 1/2 acre with no HOA Fees! COLDWELL BANKER Absolutely stunning4 bedroom home with many upgrades, Move In Ready Open Floor Plan with beautiful enclosed Salt water pool with new solar panels, newer AC, Granite counter tops with Cherry cabinets in Bathrooms and the kitchen, new appliances, garden tub in master bath, carpet, tile and laminate wood ooring throughout, Vaulted ceilings with plant shelves. The spacious enclosed patio is the perfect area for all your entertaining which is surrounded by beautiful mature landscaping. Curbing has been added to maintain ower beds and keep the yard gorgeous. Custom made screen door has been added to the garage door. Stacey Padgett Coldwell Banker, Tony Hubbard Realty 352-267-7994 Move in ready open oor plan with beautiful enclosed salt water pool. 352-365-8208 MAGRUDER: Understanding impact fees / C5 HomesLake and SumterC1SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, October 25 2013


C2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS/Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 rfntbt trfnt tn ttn t tttt rrfr ttttnt tntttntntbbb PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS Old West, New Horizons theme for fall home showTAVARES The Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter will host the 2013 Fall Home Show themed Old West, New Horizons at the Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Road, Wildwood, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Nov. 9, and admission is free. Designed with the public in mind, the event will offer the latest information in home building technology, information on new materials, remodeling ideas, and guests can talk with builders, mortgage brokers, realtors and home improvement specialists. Woolf and his puppy pals with the Companions for Courage group will be on hand for photos. Classes and seminars will be held, and door prizes will be awarded throughout the day. Oakland Raider, 2013 NFL Hall of Fame nalist and six-time rst team Pro Bowl player Ray Guy is the guest of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and will be at the Ro-Mac Lumber booth from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Autographs will be limited to one per guest. Don Magruder, chair of the home show committee and the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply said, Ray Guy is the greatest NFL punter in history and he played on three Super Bowl Champion Oakland Raider teams. Magruder added, We are pleased he will spend three hours at our Home Show meeting fans, signing autographs, taking pictures, and talking football. The meet and greet is free and open to the public. For information, call the Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter at 352-343-7101, or go to Marrillia appointed as construction managerWINTER PARK Tony Marrillia has been appointed as construction manager at Henin Homes to oversee the management and construction of the home builders custom homes. Jerome Henin, president of Henin Homes, said Marrillia has more than 20 years of experience as a home building professional. He formerly was president of construction for BelAire Homes and most recently was a managing member of Marlin Homes. The UCF graduate holds an active general contractors license. Henin said he also appointed Raymond Venditti as new home sales specialist at Henin Homes. Venditti, a licensed real estate broker has more than 25 years of experience in residential real estate sales, specializing in marketing and launching new home commu nities as well as REOs and short sales. He is also a licensed mortgage broker who has worked for the Or ange County Proper ty Appraisers ofce assessing and defending property values. For information, call 386-668-7811. Winston James Development leases warehouse space to lighting companyORLANDO Winston-James Development Inc., based in South Daytona, recently completed a lease agreement for 3,749 square feet of ofce/ warehouse space at 2785 Wrights Road in its Aloma Commerce Center located in Oviedo off Aloma Avenue near State Road 417. Winston Schwartz, president of WinstonJames Development, said the new tenant Optimal Lighting LLC specializes in sales and installation of energy LED lighting. For information, call 386-760-2555. Office leases at University Court in East OrlandoORLANDO Senior Broker Associate Mary Frances West, CCIM negotiated two ofce lease agreements at University Court, at 3361 Rouse Road off University Blvd. in east SEE EVENTS | C5 JONATHAN LEMIREAssociated PressNEW YORK New York Citys most famous house is on the verge of becoming a home again. Gracie Mansion, the 214-year-old building that is the ofcial residence of the citys mayor, has sat vacant for the last 12 years after Michael Bloomberg instead elected to live in his luxurious Upper East Side town house. Although he has never spent a night there, Bloomberg poured millions into a sweeping renovation of the graceful Federal-style man sion, which sits in a Manhat tan park that overlooks the powerful conuence of the East River and the Long Is land Sound. But with Bloomberg leav ing ofce at years end, Gracie Mansion, which has been open to the public as a museum and used to host city receptions, will again become a private residence, a legacy that is etched right in its glass. Hidden behind a curtain in one of the mansions front rooms is a small window that has been the victim of lov ing grafti done by children of former mayors. Then-12year-old Caroline Giuliani, daughter of Rudy, carved Caroline 2001 into the window before moving out, fol lowing the example of John Lindsays daughter Margaret, who etched her name in 1965. Could Dante or Chiara (de Blasio) or Kathryn (Lhota) be next? The major mayoral candi dates have all indicated they would likely move into the mansion if elected. Public Advocate Bill de Blasio, the Democratic nom inee who has a command ing lead in the polls, will not comment on the mansion these days, saying he does not want to appear over condent of victory. But at a candidate forum this year, he noted that the Brooklyn home he shares with his wife and two children gets crowd ed and Gracie obviously has a little more space. Republican Joe Lhota has said he would live there with his family but has allowed that he might occasionally spend a weekend night back in his Brooklyn home. Gracie Mansion, which is painted in its original yellow with green shutters and white trim, has changed considerably since the Gi uliani family departed in December 2001. (The may or himself had moved out earlier that year after separating from his wife.) Soon after taking ofce, Bloomberg, under the guise of be ing an anonymous donor, gave $7 million to refurbish the homes porches, stairs and bathrooms. The place was falling apart, said Susan Danilow, executive director of the nonprot Gracie Mansion Conservancy. May or Bloomberg may not have lived there, but he really loves the home. The kitchen was redone last year at a cost of $1.25 million, money that was raised by the conservancy. The nonprot organization was established in 1981 by Mayor Ed Koch to preserve the mansion, which sits on the site of another home that was commandeered by George Washington during the Revolutionary War. That home was destroyed by British cannonballs, one of which was found a centu ry later during construction work. The 12.5-pound ball now sits on a mantle in the home. The current structure was built in 1799 by a merchant named Archibald Gracie in a location that, at the time, was in the countryside more than 5 miles north of the edgling New York City. It changed hands several times until it was seized by the city in 1896 after the owner failed to pay taxes. It briey housed the Muse um of the City of New York, but in 1942, powerful Parks Commissioner Robert Moses designated it the of cial residence of the mayor, prompting Fiorello LaGuar dia to move in. In 1966, the home nearly doubled in size thanks to an expansion. The four-bedroom home, which Bloomberg uses for weekly meetings, has 12 fulltime employees, including kitchen and gardening staff. The bulk of the mansions $1.7 million operating bud get is picked up by the city, with additional costs paid by the conservancy. Because the mansion will likely become a full-time residence, the conservancy will be able to host fewer events at the home. The homes downstairs features the kitchen, meet ing rooms and a gigantic ballroom for events, while the upstairs is the living quarters. The home is dotted with antiques donated by some of the citys most prominent families, though the incoming mayor would be able to furnish it as he wishes. That could prove use ful since the four-post bed in the master suite appears far too short for de Blasios 6-foot-5 frame. This is not just a histor ic home from the 18th cen tury, Danilow said, but a home where history is still made.NYCs Gracie Mansion could be a mayors home again AP PHOTOABOVE: Gracie Mansion is shown in New York. RIGHT: The master bedroom in Gracie Mansion is shown.


SOUTH LAKE PRESS /Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 C3 rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb Call me with any questions!tttttr rfntrftb nn r tnrf trn nn t ftrft ntrbb nn rffnntbff rfffntrnrbnt nttttrrtfnr fntnrnrfn rfttnfrttnbb nntrttnnn nnfntnfftbbbtn DID YOU KNOW??? rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb r fntbfn fbbbntnbtrtnrtffnt rrtnrtttrt NAI Realvest recently negotiated two lease renewal agreements for Class B medical ofce space totaling 3,916 square feet at the Crystal Center, 3300 W. Lake Mary Blvd. in Lake Mary. Senior broker associate, Mary Frances West, CCIM negotiated both transactions representing the landlord, Maya Associates LLC of Okemos, Mich. Dr. A. Gupta M.D., P.A., renewed the lease of Suite 220 with 2,026 square feet and Dr. B. Rai Gupta, M.D., P.A. renewed the lease of Suite 230 with 1,890 square feet. For information, call 407-875-9989 or go to PHOTONEW LEASE RENEWALS AT CRYSTAL CENTER IN LAKE MARY Dave Brewer Inc. of Sanford has appointed Darla Sutrich design coordinator. Matt Trask, vice president at Dave Brewer Inc., said Sutrich earned an AS degree in interior design and has more than 10 years of experience in the custom home building industry. Darla will be responsible for liaison among vendors, construction managers, decorators and clients, Trask said. Dave Brewer Inc. ranks as one of the regions most active builders of luxury homes valued at more than $1 million. Call Dave Brewer Inc. at 407-330-9901, or send an email to Matt Trask at PHOTODAVE BREWER INC. APPOINTS DARLA SUTRICH AS DESIGN COORDINATOR


C4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS/Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 PAL REALTYPeaceful and relaxingBeautiful pool home with three bedroom, 2 baths, open kitchen to family room, formal dining and living areas. Living room with large slider to lanai and pool, formal dining room, family room is open to kitchen with large sliders to lanai, separate door to back yard. Kitchen features black appliances, breakfast bar, oak cabinets, large pantry, breakfast nook, ceramic tile and Corian counters. A master bedroom with large walk in closets, French door to lanai, master bath with large soaking tub, separate walk in shower, large linen closet and dual sinks. Two large guest bedrooms and guest bath with shower/tub combo. Pocket door to a private guest suite, dual zone heating and cooling, tinted windows, ceramic tiled foyer, kitchen, bathrooms & laundry room, two inch blinds and verticals thru out, ceiling fans. Two car garage with coach lights, service door, attic stairs and attic ooring. Large pool area with additional BBQ patio, chlorine system, electric heated pool, pool alarm, irrigation system with timer. Low monthly association fees and tremendously priced in the 180s! 30-45 minute drive to all Orlando attractions. Stop by or call the sales ofce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. Our ofce is located in Plantation Plaza, PAL Realty, 25327 US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, FL 34748 (352) 326-3626. See more pictures of #1362 on our web site www. Stop by or call the sales ofce for your personal tour of this home. FOUR STAR HOMES Highland LakesEnjoy the lovely view and sh pond from inside or outside this great home that features large windows across the back and a screened porch for relaxing. Pretty hardwood oors greet you at the front door and con tinue into the light and bright kitchen w/newer appliances and a gas range. Expanded din ing room and a really nice large living room. Each side of house has a bedroom and bath of generous size and good closet space. Other areas could be used as den, ofce, eating nook, etc. G4699967. $140,000. Stop in or call Four Star Homes today! 352-505-2020. Ofce locations are: 3360-B US Hwy 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731.. Just north of the Leesburg Walmart, and inside Continental Country Club, off CR44, 50 Continental Blvd, Wildwood, FL 34785. See more information and photos of this home, online at www. Convenient to the Florida Turnpike and Orlando. Premier Community. BRANDIE MATHISON-KLEIN Osprey Pointe community Stunning 4br/3ba Home In Osprey Pointe Living Awaits You With is Prestigious Move In Ready 4/3 Pool Home With Oce, Formal Living, Formal Dining & Large Family Room. Enjoy e Large 1/2 Acre Corner Lot With Long Driveway And Side Entry Garage. is Is Truly A Wow Home at Has Been Completely Renovated. You Will Enjoy Real Hardwood Maple Flooring roughout e Home And Tile In e Bathrooms. Crown Molding rough Main Living Area & Master Bedroom. Features Include: Brand New Roof With 15 Year Warranty, Granite Counter Tops roughout e Kitchen And Bathrooms, Led Lighting roughout, Under Cabinet Lighting In Kitchen And Pantry, Beautiful Gas Fireplace With Special Lighting, New Variable Speed Pool Pump, Completely Renovated Bathrooms And Kitchen, Newer Stainless Steel Appliances, Plantation Shutters, Outside Landscape Lighting, California Closets And So Much More! Master Suite Oers Large Master, His/Hers Closets And Vanities, Jetted Tub W/ Separate Shower And Water Closet. Enjoy e Comfort Of A One Year Home Warranty As Well! e 4th Bedroom Is Located Where e Original 3rd Bay Garage Was at Is Completely Under Heat And Air. Perfect For An In-Law Suite, Teenager, Man Cave Or Hobby Room. Splash Into e Refreshing Heated Pool At e End Of A Long Summer Day & Enjoy Entertaining On e Large Pool Deck. is Home Is e Most Impeccably Kept Home You Will See On e Market! Enjoy Gated Community Living With Chain Of Lakes Access/Dock. is Home Has Everything On Your Wish List And Is Available Today! Come See It Today! For More Information, Please Contact Brandie Mathison-Klein With Keller Williams Classic Iii At 352-432-3200, Or Visit Www. Mkghomes.Com Mls# G4699782 Gated community living with Chain of Lakes access/dock MORRIS REALTY Country estate on 5 acresBring your family and bring your horses. 3 bedrooms 2.5 baths POOL home. Remodeled 2 story home with all the extras. Living room with electric rock replace. Kitchen with stainless steel appliances, granite counter tops and large pantry. Spacious master bedroom with large master bath featuring double sinks, Jacuzzi tub, large walk in shower with updated tiling and pebble oor with adjustable body jets and rain shower. Upstairs has another master bedroom with double sinks, and a sizeable double shower with 2 shower heads and 2 seats. Third bedroom measures 21x13. Screened in pool with gazebo. Attached 2 car garage heated and cooled and plumbed for an extra bath. Home is situated on 5 acres fenced and cross fenced with 4 board fencing. 3 separate pastures to rotate the horses. Pole barn with 5 stall areas. An additional detached 3 car garage with front and side doors for those collectable cars. 3 stall barn area with tack room. You are just a horseback ride away to Lake Norris reserve a 2000 acre riding reserve. What a great place to call home. Call Jo Leen Cooper with Morris Realty and Investments at 352-267-0770. Check out the virtual tour at http:// Remodeled 2 story home with all the extras. PAL REALTYGolf course views!Fantastic oor plan and beautiful golf course frontage! Double master oor plan, two car garage, two masters suites, den/ofce. Large great room, kitchen with island and breakfast nook, formal dining space, master bedroom, 2nd master bedroom, den/ ofce, Florida room. Premium location, spectacular view of the golf course, open oor plan, upgraded laminated wood oors, carpet in bedrooms and den/ofce, upgraded with hurricane insulated windows throughout ( 40% energy savings ) new roof in 2005, new 3 ton AC unit in 2000, new disposal & microwave in 2006, new refrigerator and dishwasher in 2004. Low monthly association fees and fabulously priced in the 140s! The Plantation at Leesburg is a resident owned active adult gated golf and tennis community with 2 manned gates, a 3rd is monitored plus a roving patrol. On site restaurant, 2 golf courses with equity memberships available, 3 clubhouses, 3 pools, full time activity directors, 100+ activities per week, state of the art tness centers, walking and biking trails & a 30-45 minute drive to all Orlando attractions. Stop by or call the sales ofce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. Our ofce is located in Plantation Plaza, PAL Realty, 25327 US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, FL 34748 (352) 326-3626. See more pictures of #1562 on our web site Low monthly association fees and fabulously priced in the 140s!


Orlando. The leases representing the landlord, RREF Interchange of Florida, Rouse, LLC of Daytona Beach. New tenants are Myler Disability, a Social Security disability law rm headquar tered in Lehi, Utah, leased Suite 120 with 1,380 square feet in University Court; and Mevesi Inc., a business intelligence ser vice provider for phar macies who renewed its lease of 1,380 square feet in suite 175 at University Court. Go to for infor mation.Royal Oak Homes Reports sales of 248 new homes since January ORLANDO R oy al Oak Homes reports it has sold 248 new homes from January 1 through September in nine Central Florida communities. Matt Orosz, copresident of Royal Oak Homes, said he projects the home builder will sell 320 homes this year. Last year, Royal Oak Homes sold 130 new homes in ve Central Florida communities. The home builder was recently named the fastest growing private business in Central Florida in 2012 by a local trade publication.Meritage Homes has move-inready homes in 16 communitiesORLANDO Mer itage Homes has 66 ready-to-move-in homes available in 16 communities across the Orlando region in Orange, Osceola, Lake and Seminole counties. Brian Kittle, division vice president for Mer itage Homes in the Or lando region, said the homes, with from four to seven bedrooms range from 1,900 square feet of living area to 5,200 square feet. Prices of the homes range from the low $200s to the mid $600s. For information, go to Many Floridians hear government ofcials and property owners squabble about impact fees and many of them have no idea what these fees are and the purpose they serve. An impact fee is a fee or tax that is imposed by a local government on a new structure to pay for all or a portion of the cost of providing public services to the structure. The implementation and amounts of these fees are controversial, with both sides making strong arguments for and against them. Impact fees are for future infrastructure needs, such as new student stations for schools, roads, libraries, parks and re stations that the new structure will have on the community. They cannot be used to pay for past needs, maintenance, or replacement. In Lake County there are ve types of impact fees for residential construction, which includes schools, transportation, re, parks and libraries. To construct a 2,500 square foot home in Clermont a homeowner will have to pay $6,570 in impact fees when the new rates go into effect (Jan. 1, 2014). Commercial impact fees are far more punitive for businesses because the studies that local jurisdictions perform to justify impact fees make an assumption that a business will create more trafc. In Lake County there are two types of impact fees for a new commercial project, transportation and re. In South Lake County, new higher transportation fees will be charged on Jan. 1, 2014, and it will drive construction costs up significantly on new businesses. For example, under the new plan, to construct a 10,000 square foot medical ofce in Clermont, the owner will be charged a transportation impact fee of $26,236 and a re impact fee of $13,010. Before the rst shovel of dirt is turned the medical ofce owner will pay $39,246 in fees or taxes. Those who support impact fees believe the fees are necessary for newcomers and new businesses to build the local infrastructure to support their needs. There are many who argue that growth does not support itself and impact fees are needed to ensure the community can prosper. On the contrary, proper ty owners and construction companies point out that growth does pay for itself, because when a structure is built on a piece of raw land the property tax collections increase ten-fold for per petuity. Businesses argue that growth is necessary to expand the tax base, keep property values up and create jobs. Most jurisdictions in America have no impact fees, and, by many accounts the three states which impose the most impact fees (Florida, Arizona and California) suffered a far worse housing collapse in 2008 because impact fees add no value to real property. Just like any tax, an impact fee will change behavior. If these fees stop construction, then existing homes in the community may suffer because the new home market is what primarily drives the pricing of existing homes. SOUTH LAKE PRESS /Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 C5 EVENTSFROM PAGE C2 Don MagruderAROUND THE HOUSEDon Magruder is the CEO of RoMac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Some explanation on understanding impact fees LEE REICHAssociated PressI suppose I should look upon fruit ies as old friends. Our for mal introduction took place in junior high school, in science lab. Now they visit regular ly, every late summer and early fall. Still, for old friends, they can be bother some. No, they dont bite, but Id rather do without their itting around any ripening fruit in the kitchen.EGG-LAYING RIGHT ON SCHEDULEAs it turns out, fruit ies dont really turn up this time of year; they just make their presence known. All summer theyve been hanging around outdoors, attracted there, as they are indoors, to ripe and overripe fruits. Cooling temperatures drive them indoors. An abundance of ripe and overripe apples, tomatoes, pears and oth er fruit, much of it now brought indoors, provides further enticement for their move. Its actually fruit ies larvae small, white maggots that are feeding on the fruits. Af ter feasting for ve or six days, larvae are trans formed into the all-toofamiliar ies. The females do more than just it around for the few days they are alive; they y up to six miles and keep busy laying eggs up to 2,000 of them. The eggs hatch into mag gots, which feed, become adults, and round the cycle goes, leading to skyrocketing populations of maggots and fruit ies.SWAT THEMTo control fruit ies, start by regularly dis carding overripe fruit. It also helps to clean kitchen sink drains, where bits of fruits or their juices may lodge. You could, of course, bypass the whole prob lem by not having any ripe fruit indoors ex cept in the refrigerator. We gardeners know, however, how cold deadens the avors of garden-fresh fruits, and even ruins the avors of some, such as toma toes and bananas. Fortunately, some simple devices can help in the war against fruit ies. Theres some primal satisfaction in just swatting at them with a rolled-up, wet face cloth, or you could go a little more high-tech and vacuum them up right out of the air. Both of these methods must, of course, be kept up on a regular basis.Fruit flies make their presence known in the kitchen AP PHOTOFruit and y traps are shown in New Paltz, N.Y.


C6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS/Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 LARGE PHOTOS ON LARGE PHOTOS ON SunBeltHomeSales.comMOBILE HOME RESALES 4.5 MILES NORTH OF LAKE SQUARE MALL 1 MILE SOUTH OF HARLEY-DAVIDSON352-314-0900 SNOWBIRD SPECIAL!REMODELED HOME CLOSE TO THE MARINA. LOWER FEE COMMUNITY. CLOSE TO SHOPPING & RESTAURANTS. LK2381$5,000WATER FRONT COMMUNITY!LARGE 3/2 HOME WITH DREAM KITCHEN. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. NEW APPLIANCES. INSIDE LAUNDRY. BRICK PATIO. LK2316 $16,000NEWER EVERYTHING!2/2 HOME WITH NEW EVERYTHING, VINYL SIDING, WINDOW, LAMINATE & TILE, KITCHEN CABINETS JUST TO NAME A FEW. LK2366 $22,900CANAL FRONT!LARGE 2/2 HOME WITH HARDWOOD FLOORS. ISLAND KITCHEN. LARGE MASTER SUITE. HUGE COVERED 6 CAR PARKING AREA. MUST SEE. LK2378 $30,000CUSTOM HOME!NICE 3/2 HOME IN WATERFRONT COMM. INSIDE LAUNDRY. LRG SHED/WORKSHOP. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. CENTRALLY LOCATED. LK2377$42,000LAKE FRANCIS ESTATES!LARGE 2/2 HOME WITH DEN. PRIVATE BACK YARD WITH WOODS & NATURE. LARGE EAT-IN KITCHEN. HOA FEES ONLY $35/MONTH. LK2312 $57,000 LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: Corner lot; Cathedral ceilings; 10x17 screened lanai LISTING PRICE: $5,500 SELLING PRICE: $4,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Linda Guglielmo, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Linda Guglielmo, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: Front patio. 2BR/2BA LISTING PRICE: $15,000 SELLING PRICE: $13,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: BeverleyNichols, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: BeverleyNichols, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: Fruitland Park FEATURES: Furnished 2BR. Low lot rent. LISTING PRICE: $18,900 SELLING PRICE: $16,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Judy Nickerson, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Taresa Williams, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: Eatmon, Clermont FEATURES: Heavy wooded with majestic trees and walk to lake. 1 + to 2 acres. LISTING PRICE: $25,000 SELLING PRICE: $20,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Jane Franklin, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Emma Reichert, Chamberlain Realty LLC. LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: 2BR/2BA plus den. Extra large shed. Vinyl siding. LISTING PRICE: $34,500 SELLING PRICE: $32,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: June Bartke, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Gretchen Connell, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 30315 Tokara Terrace, Mt. Dora FEATURES: 4BR/2.1BA, 2,550 sq. ft., lots of upgrades. Great community. LIST ING PRICE: $210,000 SELLING PRICE: $177,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: April Kessler & Tammi Kissinger, Exit Realty Tri-County. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lee Ungard, Prudential Results Realty.PROPERTY TRANSFERS


SOUTH LAKE PRESS /Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 C7 The Life Youve Waited Your Whole Life For... START LIVING THE LIFE! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Your Dream Home! WOODED VIEW! Split 2/2, den,formal dining room,separate golf cart garage, fresh paint in and out. SIDE ENTRY GARAGE! 200;s #1564 CONSERVATION LOT! 2/2, nice size kitchen, formal dining space, many closets and storage space, double carport, cart garage with overhead door. FABULOUS FLORIDA ROOM! 80s #1565 POND VIEW! Split 3/2, great room, nook, vinyl enclosed lanai, roof updated, wood laminate & tile oors, NO CARPET! Mid 100s #1567 ALL TILE FLOORS! Split 3/2, private guest suite, great room, large nook, vinyl enclosed lanai, OPEN BACKYARD VIEWS! 160s #1566SEASONAL & LONG TERM RENTALS AVAILABLE OFFICE HOURS MON-SAT: 9-5SUN: BY APPT.25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) LOCATION: Fruitland Park FEATURES: Furnished 2BR. Low lot rent. LISTING PRICE: $18,900 SELLING PRICE: $16,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Judy Nickerson, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Taresa Williams, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 1103 Lantana, Eustis FEATURES: Azalea Park, 3BR/2BA, very nice on cul-de-sac, large lot. LISTING PRICE: $105,000 SELLING PRICE: $90,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Logan Wilson, Exit Realty Tri-County. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Logan Wilson, Exit Realty Tri-County. LOCATION: 30712 PGA Drive, Sorrento FEATURES: 3BR/2BA, Fairways at Mt. Plymouth, over 1,800 sq. ft., open oor plan. LISTING PRICE: $99,900 SELLING PRICE: $100,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Jaret Whitney & Tony Campbell, Exit Realty TriCounty. ELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Abby Nelson, Remax 200 Realty. LOCATION: 1047 Sandhill Street, Groveland FEATURES: 3BR/2BA    1,805 sq. ft..   Affordable home in Cranes Landing East.   Split oor plan. Beautiful back yard. LISTING PRICE: $139,900 SELLING PRICE: $139,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Tiki Jackson, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Charlotte Rose, Charlotte Rose Realty. LOCATION: 11128 Martin, Leesburg FEATURES: 4BR/3BA, 2,358 sq. ft., country setting on 5 acres. LISTING PRICE: $275,000 SELLING PRICE: $255,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Tamm Kissinger, Exit Realty Tri-County. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lisa Jones, ERA Tom Grizzard Realty Inc. PROPERTY TRANSFERS WITH US. EVERYTHING


C8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS/Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013LOCATION: 812 Pine Drive, Leesburg FEATURES: Split oor plan, handicapped accessible, furnished. LISTING PRICE: $8,900 SELLING PRICE: $8,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Bob Odea, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. LOCATION: 13631 Via Roma Circle, Clermont FEATURES: 4BR/2BA   2,439 sq. ft.   Fantastic home @Lake Louisa Highlands PH 111. Deeded access with dock on Lake Louisa. LISTING PRICE: $215,000 SELLING PRICE: $215,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Dan Brady, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Julie Mattaei, Coldwell Banker Res R E. LOCATION: Wildwood FEATURES: Split oor plan, metal roof-over, golf cart garage LISTING PRICE: $39,900 SELLING PRICE: $35,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Kevin Ducharme, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Mary Jane Grimes, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 12319 Woodlea Road, Tavares FEATURES: Short Sale! Large 3BR/1BA home with fenced backyardLISTING PRICE: $55,000 SELLING PRICE: $51,001 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Lisa Jones, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Lisa Jones, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. LOCATION: Eustis FEATURES: Thermopane windows, sun room, screen porch LISTING PRICE: $17,900 SELLING PRICE: $12,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Elizabeth Walley, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Elizabeth Walley, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 101 Pine Tree Drive, Leesburg FEATURES: Fl. Mid Lakes. Private dock, laminate oors, new appliances. LISTING PRICE: $28,000 SELLING PRICE: $25,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. LOCATION: 13251 Harbor Shore Lane, Winter Garden FEATURES: 2BR/2.5BA home with 1,236 sq. ft. High ceilings, plenty of closet space, oak kitchen cabinets, upstairs 2 bedroom suite plan. LIST ING PRICE: $129,900 SELLING PRICE: $125,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Brandie Mathison-Klein, Keller Williams Classic III Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Deb Schroeder, Gold Star Realty & Management. LOCATION: 36424 South Fish Camp, Grand Island FEATURES: Move-in ready 3BR/1.5BA light and bright! LISTING PRICE: $77,900 SELLING PRICE: $74,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Lisa Jones, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Mindi Ruhl, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. LOCATION: Leesburg FEATURES: Waterfront. Private lot. Chain of Lakes access. LISTING PRICE: $15,500 SELLING PRICE: $12,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Bonnie Perotti, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Bonnie Perotti, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 721 Bengal Avenue, Tavares FEATURES: Imperial Terrace 2BR/2BA with front screen porch. LISTING PRICE: $69,900 SELLING PRICE: $60,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Marlene Cook, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Marlene Cook, ERA Tom Grizzard Inc. LOCATION: 1632 East Avenue, Clermont FEATURES: 5BR/2.5BA    4,017 sq. ft.   Quality custom home. Top notch Construction. Marble oors, granite counter tops, crown molding and much more. LIST ING PRICE: $349,900 SELLING PRICE: $349,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ryan Heitman, Micki Blackburn Realty Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Georgina Doran, Doran Real Estate Company. LOCATION: Eustis FEATURES: Fully furnished; enclosed Florida room; washer/dryer LISTING PRICE: $19,900 SELLING PRICE: $16,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Bob Murphy, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Bob Murphy, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 11751 Delwick Drive, Windermere FEATURES: 4BR/3BA home with 2,786 sq. ft. Gourmet kitchen with granite counter tops, large master suite, heated pool with spa, no rear neighbors. Plenty of amenities in 24-hour guard gated community. LISTING PRICE: $474,000 SELLING PRICE: $474,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Brandie Mathison-Klein, Keller Williams Classic III Realty SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Dana Rohe, Coldwell Banker Residential Realty. LOCATION: 5129 Harper Valley Road, Apopka FEATURES: Lifetime roof, alarm, handicap accessible. LISTING PRICE: $15,900 SELLING PRICE: $15,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Jerry Ousterout, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Ed Salvatore, Sunbelt Home Sales. LOCATION: 1032 Haselton Street, Eustis FEATURES: 2BR/1.5BA Minutes from downtown Eustis and Mt. Dora. Move in ready. Large dining area and kitchen with loads of cabinets. Newer carpet and paint. LISTING PRICE: $94,900 SELLING PRICE: $90,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Lauren Fickett, Morris Realty & Investments. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Don Oliver, John Roberts Realty. LOCATION: Orlando FEATURES: Cul-de-sac; Laminate wood oors; large bedrooms LISTING PRICE: $29,900 SELLING PRICE: $27,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ruby Bowman, Four Star Homes Inc. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Edwin Jefferson, Four Star Homes Inc. LOCATION: 12938 Gleason Way, Clermont FEATURES: 5BR/3BA home with 2,948 sq. ft. Formal dining, spacious family room, granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances in kitchen, separate ofce/ den. Magnicent views of Lake Louisa. LISTING PRICE: $319,900 SELLING PRICE: $315,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Brandie Mathison-Klein, Keller Williams Classic III Realty. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Brandie Mathison-Klein, Keller Williams Classic III Realty. LOCATION: 107 Palm Drive, Lady Lake FEATURES: Water Oak, Tape & textured walls, laminate oors, new paint. LISTING PRICE: $27,900 SELLING PRICE: $22,900 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim Cecil, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Ed Salvatore, Sunbelt Home Sales.PROPERTY TRANSFERS LOCATION: 150 Millwood Road, Leesburg FEATURES: Mid Fl. Lakes, water conditioner, golf cart garage, new windows. LISTING PRICE: $21,900 SELLING PRICE: $16,200 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. LOCATION: 134 Forest Drive, Leesburg FEATURES: Fl. Mid Lakes. Private boat dock, wrap around Fl. room. LISTING PRICE:$20,700 SELLING PRICE: $15,000 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Carolyn Schottel, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Kim Cecil, Sunbelt Home Sales. LOCATION: 4301 N Hwy. 19, Mt. Dora FEATURES: Fl. Lakes Saunders. Waterfront community, low fees. LISTING PRICE: $7,500 SELLING PRICE: $6,500 LISTING AGENT & OFFICE: Ed Salvatore, Sunbelt Home Sales. SELLING AGENT & OFFICE: Ed Salvatore, Sunbelt Home Sales.


SOUTH LAKE PRESS /Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013 C9 352-394-6611 CHECK OUT OUR NEW OWNER FINANCING PROGRAMS 3/2 on a corner lot with a one car carport. Located in Lake Panasoffkee. G4693173 352-793-8084 This would make a great weekend retreat. Fenced backyard with a utility shed. G4649064 352-793-8084 Adorable 1950s bungalow. 1/1 with a carport on 1 acre. G4698750 3/2 with just under 2700 sq. ft. Oversized Florida Room. G4699961 Property is completely fenced with paved road frontage. G4696031 352-793-8084 4/1 in town location. All within walking distance to the stores. Close to Hwy 50/27. G4693555 2/2 with just under 1500 sq. ft. of living. Fenced in 2+/acres. G4694291 Nice double wide mobile located in Clermont. 3/2 with a replace. Bring your horses. Property is fenced. G4699683 This 3/2 has an in-law suite and is situated on a acre corner lot. No HOA. G4697844 3/2 with nearly 1500 sq. ft. Nice Stone Fireplace. Lots of Charm! G4696704 3/2 Duplex with a 1 car garage on each side. Located within minutes to Hwy 27 & 50. G4696621 2/1 home on the Clermont Chain. Large spacious great room and a 30x10 screened porch. Covered boat lift. G4695837 Located across from the Swiss Fairways Golf Course. Lake Access. No Deed Restrictions or HOA. G4699786 Nice 3/2 with almost 1800 sq. ft. Wood laminate in all living areas. Wood burning Fireplace. G4698381 3/2 with lake access. Located across from Swiss Fairways. Close to town. G4699774 This 3/2 has golf course views. Located near the rear gate. G4698057 This 3/2 has over 2,000 sq. ft. with a spacious kitchen. G4697882 Unique property that is 5 acres that is zoned low density, single family 1-4 units. G4699978 This home was built in 2011. Features include screened in porch and fenced in back yard. G4697974 5/3 with over 3200 sq. ft. of living. 2 stall horse barn and a 30x40 metal building with electric. G4695022 352-793-8084 3/2 w/formal living & dining room. Nice wood burning replace. New roof in 2006. G4695924 4/4.5 with over 3300 sq. ft., golf course frontage plus one of lake countys largest lap swimming pools!!! G4692116 This property would be perfect for the Horse Lover!! This 3/2 has all the upgrades. Beautiful custom kitchen. G4698888 Majestic 3 story, 4/3 home that has been totally renovated by the current owner. Possible bed & breakfast. G4699039 Build your dream home waterfront estate. No HOA or Deed Restrictions. G4699788 2/2 on almost 3 acres on Lake Louisa. New boat dock with several slips. G4697346 3/2 home on just under 20 acres. Located across from Swiss Fairways. G4699698 A working nursery on 22 acres. 18 acres irrigated. Thousands of Palm Trees. Call ofce for more info on inventory. G4699893 Home Builders personal custom built 5/3 two half baths, with over 4,000 sq. ft. of living. Direct Lakefront with pool & spa, private boat dock with lift. Two master suites. Gorgeous kitchen! G4695717 5/4 with just under 6,000 sq. ft. of living. This has 3 stall stable with a tack room & feed room. Fenced & Cross Fenced. G4689932 Affordable lot. Bring your own builder. No HOA fees!!! Lot dimensions 190x90. G4698066 2.5 square acre. Bring your own builder. Enjoy country living at its nest! G4658578 352-793-8084 Beautiful high & dry lot surrounded by executive homes. G4602338 352-793-8084 All lots have large concrete pads with water, electric and sewer. Club House & pool. G4680121 352-793-8084 7.85 secluded wooded acres! Zoning permits horses. Quiet old Florida neighborhood. G4699290 This would make a wonderful Ranch or Estate. Zoning permits horses. There is a well on the property. G4698827 Located on a canal leading to Lake Louisa of the Clermont Chain. Lot dimensions are 80x400. No HOA. G4672964 Plenty of room to farm or bring your toys, boats, RVs etc. Endless possibilities!! G4690536 352-793-8084 Affordable Hwy frontage property zoned C-1. The lot is 100x100. G4657330 Built in 2005 Two 3/2 w/1100 sq. ft. of living. Both sides have a 1 car garage. G4636944 Zoned C-1 with a 4,000 sq. ft. +/building. This property can be split into 2 parcels (1+/acre). Price to Sell!!! G4695513 This lot is 2.30 acres with electrical on property. G4683923 4 Apartment rentals in the Downtown historic district of Clermont. Owner motivated! G4695512 VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL WE NEED LISTINGS!!!! COMMERCIAL VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL


C10 SOUTH LAKE PRESS/Wednesday, October 23, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL/Friday, October 25, 2013