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Steve Skaggs
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Complet e Au to Re pair We Ser vice All Mak es & ModelsWe Fix FORD DIESELS SEE PAGE B1 REMEMBER WHEN | B2 FOOTBALL: South Lake dominates Tavares in Kickoff Classic WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 2014 50 NEWSTAND INSIDE CLASSIFIED B7 CROSSWORDS B5 REAL ESTATE E1 REMEMBER WHEN B2 SPORTS B1 VOICES A4 WORD ON THE STREE T A2 SO UTH LAKE PRE SS V OLUME 99, NO. 35 3 SECTIO N S 2008, Halifax Media Group All rights reserved www. PRSRT-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 PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Teachers at Pine Ridge Elementary School took part in a Bring Your Own Technology training session on Thursday. BELOW: Stephanie Mayuski, the principal at Pine Ridge, said shed be happy to see her teachers jump on board with the program as soon as they are ready. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer O ver the years, teachers have been incorpo rating more hands-on techniques instead of teaching from the text book. In Lake County, school ofcials are en couraging teachers to let students bring their own technology into the classroom. This in cludes laptop comput ers, tablets and even smartphones. At an introducto ry program meet ing on Wednesday at Pine Ridge Elementa ry School, the districts Innovative Learning Department talked about the concept with teachers. What I would like for you to think about is that we are at a point in our lives that we have to embrace tech nology, Innovative Learning Specialist Jayne Chapuis said. She reviewed the benets of Bring Your Own Technology for students. BYOT is more em powering for students because we are allow ing them to have a de vice that meets their needs, Chapuis said. They can choose their own applications and learning styles. Kathy Halbig, man ager of the Innovative Learning Department, said students possess devices that help them do their work to the best of their abilities. We all recognize that its a digital world, she said. We would be allowing students to CLERMONT Going wireless More Lake schools allowing students to bring digital devices ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer One night before a Groveland City Council meeting a few months ago, board member Dina Sweatt was stand ing outside the Puryear Building when a group of people approached. They were looking for Veterans Garden. Once they were point ed in the right direction, Sweatt said she heard one person say, This is it? This is really pathetic for a Veterans Garden, a sentiment that caused her to examine the gar den herself. I looked around and thought we could real ly do more with the gar den, so I brought it up to the rest of the council that night. I suggested doing something about it and said it was a good idea, Sweatt said. We discussed it a little and they put me in charge of it. I accepted that and Im running with it. The Veterans Garden is located in front of the Puryear Building in downtown Groveland. Foliage is planted in a grassy, mulched area around a monument honoring veterans of the Korean War that in cludes the names of lo cal veterans. The monu ment was erected by the Korean War Veterans Association Chapter 188, south Lake Coun ty unit. Some of the plants had died off and the area needed sprucing up, but in cooperation with Sweatt and others in charge of a Memori al Day remembrance, the city planted new fo liage, laid new mulch and purchased veteran silhouette statues to be used for events. GROVELAND Councilwoman plants seeds for Veterans Garden PHOTO COURTESY OF DINA SWEATT/ This Veterans Garden monument was erected by the Korean War Veterans Associations Chapter 188 south Lake County unit. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer New Beginnings an nual celebrity softball game brought people out to have a good time for a good cause. We came last year and had so much fun that we just had to come again this year to the tradition alive, said Larry Aiel lo, who was at the event with his 9-year-old, lit tle league-playing son, Brandon. We got here at 4:30 p.m. and did every thing; we saw the storm troopers, batman, took a helicopter ride, took pic tures with the snake and turtle, watched all the games. It was awesome. Brandon, who spent most of his time fetch ing softballs hit out of the eld, sat excitedly with the two balls he kept and got signed by some of the celebrities in the games. I liked when the he licopter took off, I liked petting the snake and I liked the games. It was fun running after the CLERMONT Turnout huge for annual celebrity softball game Col. Danny R. McKnight throws out the rst pitch, under the watchful eye of an Imperial Stormtrooper at the New Beginnings annual celebrity softball game. LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL SEE GARDEN | A2 SEE DIGITAL | A2 SEE SOFTBALL | A2


A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 GROVELAND South Lake Animal League to host fundraiser Providing compassionate care to thousands of pets over the past two de cades, the South Lake Animal League will host its rst annual gala, A Fetching Affair, from 6 to 10 p.m. Sept. 13 at the Magnolia House at Trilogy Orlando. The entire evening supports the life-saving work of the South Lake Animal League and launches the Best Paw Forward Building Fund program. Included in the evening are an ele gant buffet dinner, casino games, live and silent auctions, rafes and musi cal guest John Dorian. Tickets are $75 per person and are available at AFetchingAffair. CLERMONT Stroll through old Clermont with local historian Dolores Gano Walker, life-long Clermont resident, South Lake County Historical Society board member and Clermont historian will lead a walk along W. Montrose St., at 7 p.m., on Sept. 8, highlighting the history of the various buildings on the street from the Baptist Church to the Mulberry Inn. The evening will begin at 6 p.m. at the Train Depot in the Historic Village on West Avenue with the Historical Societys monthly board meeting. The public is welcome to join. For information, call 352-593-8496. CLERMONT Library sponsors trip to Tarpon Springs Friends of the Cooper Memorial Library is sponsoring a trip to Tarpon Springs on Sept. 18 for interested par ties. It will include a two-hour Sun Line eco-cruise, and a stop at the Spongerama Museum and the many Greek shops and restaurants in the city. The bus will leave the Cooper Memorial Library parking lot, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive, at 7:30 a.m., and will depart from Tarpon Springs at 3 p.m., at a cost of $69 per person. For information and reservations, call 352-459-7726 or 352-429-2747. CLERMONT Friends of the library to celebrate 5 years Friends of the Cooper Memorial Library will celebrate ve years at its current location, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Aug. 28 as they host a day of fun, light refresh ments and giveaways. Friends of the Library raises funds for the library and many special programs through ongoing efforts such as the semi-annual book sale and the upcom ing trip to Tarpon Springs on Sept. 18. For information, call 352-459-7726 or 352-429-2747. TAVARES Lake County government offices closed for Labor Day Closures for the Labor Day holi day on Sept. 1 includes all ofces of the Lake County Board of County Commissioners, Clerk of Courts, Property Appraiser, Supervisor of Elections and Tax Collector and in cludes all operations at the Lake County Solid Waste Division, LakeXpress xed-route bus service, the Lake County Welcome Center in Groveland, and Discovery Gardens. All Lake County Library System li braries will also close for the holiday. For information, go to www.lake or call 352-343-9609. LAKE PANASOFFKEE PAGES Bookstore seeks volunteers The Friends of the Panasoffkee Community Library Inc. are looking for volunteers to work in the PAGES Bookstore at the library, 1500 County Road 459. Duties will include writing sales slips, collecting money and as sisting customers. Interested parties must be a library member. For information, email or call 352-569-1948. Area Briefs What South Lake residents are saying about ... POISON BAIT Florida and some other states are evaluating programs to kill wild hogs with poison bait. What is your opinion on this matter? Word on the Street 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 They should be hunt ed and shot, not poisoned, and the meat should be given to a food bank. CHOICE EDWARDS CLERMONT I dont think that poi son is a good idea. Theyre not going to die immedi ately. Thats not nice. Let hunters take care of the is sue. Thats the best way. ANDREA HOWER MONTVERDE They should have bounties on the hogs. They are problematic. STEPHEN KESZEY BUSHNELL It seems like there should be a better way than to kill them with poi son. If there is an excess, let hunters shoot them so they can be used for food. REGINA CRUZ CLERMONT Still, Sweatt said shed like to ex pand the garden and have ve light ed agpoles to represent the ve branches of military Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines and Coast Guard and additional monuments for veterans of World War I, World War II, Vietnam and the Gulf Wars. Shed also like to y Groveland police and re department ags, since they are rst responders to the community. Sweatt also hopes to have the 15-year-old Puryear Building mural repainted on the side that faces the street with a vet eran theme. In addition, she suggests that on the side walls overlooking the gar den, paintings of veterans standing at attention be painted as if they were there guarding the garden. I would just really like to make the garden a tribute to all veterans, and I think others would like to see that happen too, Sweatt said. Our veterans deserve a beautiful, serene place where they can come to pay tribute to their fallen comrades. This garden will show our veterans that people care about them and appreciate their sacrices. With that in mind, Sweatt opened a Go Fund Me account to gather do nations. Her goal is to raise $60,000, the amount she approximates will be required for the improvements. Sweatt, who recently was elected to the council, had $250 left in her campaign fund, which she now has transferred to the garden fund. I know it takes a while to do something like this and were a long way off, but like I keep saying to people, baby steps. I donated that $250 and besides that I have raised almost $300, Sweatt said of the money she has seen roll in through the Go Fund Me account. To learn more or to contribute, go to Checks with Groveland Veter ans Garden in the memo line can be mailed to Groveland City Hall or to Sweatt at 1191 Singleton Circle, Groveland, FL 34736. GARDEN FROM PAGE A1 have the tools that many of them already have when they leave school and use those tools to help them learn better while in school. Chris Patton, spokes man for the school dis trict, said the BYOT program could save fam ilies money because the equipment can replace many of the school sup plies that are necessary today. The district would also save by eliminating the cost of issuing and maintaining district-pur chased equipment. Halbig said every high school in the district in corporates BYOT. In south Lake, elementa ry schools already using BYOT are Cypress Ridge, Lost Lake, Sawgrass Bay and Grassy Lake. Mid dle schools implementing the program this year are East Ridge and Clermont middle schools and, pos sibly, Pine Ridge. On Thursday, it seemed most of the Pine Ridge teachers were open to the idea, but concerns still lingered about not know ing exactly what to ex pect or how the program would affect their class room or teaching styles. During the train ing, third-grade teach er Christine Denman had concerns with the fact that the devices would override the human ele ment and wanted more data about how the pro gram is benecial to stu dents. But Chelsey Gismonde, who teaches fourth grade at Pine Ridge, said she loves the idea. Kids these days are so tech savvy already, and I think this program will help students buy in a lit tle more to learning, and who knows, theyll prob ably be able to show us more, Gismonde said. We may as well embrace the idea and use it to our potential. Stephanie Mayuski, the principal at Pine Ridge, said shed be happy to see her teachers jump on board with the program, as soon as they are ready. DIGITAL FROM PAGE A1 LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL The discussion on the BYOT program was led by Innovative Learning Specialist Jayne Chapuis. balls. I got four of them. I threw two back in and kept two, Brandon said, adding that he would give one to his sister. Two exhibition games were played simultaneously the Clermont Fire Depart ment against Lake Coun ty Fire-Rescue, and the Cl ermont Police Department against the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. The rst pitch was thrown out by Col. Danny R. McK night, whose combat mis sion in Mogadishu, Somalia was the basis for the movie Black Hawk Down. The main event saw the Congressional Crushers, or the red team, led by U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster, against the Senatorial Smashers, blue team, led by state Sen. Alan Hays. Robbie and Stephen Keszey, also known as The Swamp Brothers from TVs Discovery Channel, were split up on opposing teams. Robbie Keszey, on the Smashers team, even brought out a 150-pound al bino Burmese python to try to scare runners off rst base, but in the end, the Congres sional Crushers took the win with a 16-15 score. Its such a great way for everyone to just forget work for a little while and have a lot of fun to help New Begin nings raise money to help the homeless community. It brings political leaders and our emergency personnel out and everyone just loves doing it, Webster said from the dugout. SOFTBALL FROM PAGE A1 LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERICAL Congressman Daniel Webster prepares to swing.


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer Lake County Fire Rescues Station 20 in Umatilla is not staffed most of the time be cause reghters are needed at other stations when re ghters are on leave. But on Aug. 11 when a re broke out in the Lakeside RV Park near the station, it hap pened to be staffed that day with two reghters. Fireghters ended up res cuing an elderly woman from the mobile home, re of cials conrmed. If reghters had not been at the station, the next clos est station would have had to respond, said Brian Gam ble, vice president of the Pro fessional Fireghters of Lake County. It would have added ve to six minutes in response time, he said. A trailer burns quickly. It would have been a very different out come: worse than it was. Gamble said there are not enough reghters to ade quately staff county re sta tions like Station 20. Gamble said the majority of the 24 re stations are staffed only with two reghters, making it particularly dif cult to respond adequately to emergencies in outlying ar eas such as Pine Lakes, Astor and Sorrento without jeopar dizing the safety of reght ers and citizens. Gamble said it is critical there be four reghters per station, an industry standard backed by a Department of Commerce study proving its effectiveness. In the last ve years there have been three close calls with reghters, Gamble said, as a result of not enough man power at the scene of a re. Two reghters were burned in a house re in Lady Lake in 2011 and two other reghters were trapped in a brush re in the Pine Lakes area in 2012, Gamble said. We are running a skele ton crew of two reghters, he said. We would like to see the proper stafng on trucks before someone gets seri ously injured or killed. Three close calls is three too many. We have a heavier re load than most other counties. We are already jeopardiz ing safety with the manpow er issue. It is going to lead to something worse until we get proper manpower. Fire calls rose 34 percent between 2008 and 2013, Gamble said. The last time the re de partment increased overall stafng was in 2009, to open a new station in Astatula. We have only hired to re place, Gamble said. That has cost the county $1 mil lion over the last six years. Lake County Fire Chief John Jolliff said while he would rather have addition al personnel, he understood the budget constraints the county nds itself in. County ofcials are grappling with a $15 million shortfall. I would have a better com fortable feeling if the trucks were staffed with more re ghters, he said. But at the same time, he said, it is hard to say whether there is a need for more staff ing. Sometimes we are real ly lucky and we have multi ple units in the same area, he said. It depends on their loca tion, where their incident is. There are so many variables. Jolliff also said the close-call incidents were not related to manpower, but to the kinds of buildings that were on re. Gamble disagreed. These guys in outlying ar eas, they are waiting for back up, he said. It is not safe at all. Our own analysis of those calls recommended more manpower. When a house re calls comes in, a minimum of sev en re trucks are dispatched to meet the minimum na tional standards of 15 re ghters on the scene. It can sometimes take eight min utes or more for the second closest truck to help the rst arriving crews, Gamble said. Mike Dickens, president of the Astor Chamber of Com merce and retired captain with Orange County Fire Res cue, said the issue in Astor is if there is a structure re, OSHA rules dictate that you must have four reghters to go into the home unless someones life is at risk. Two reghters must be outside the home to pro vide rescue for the reght ers that go into the burning building as part of OSHA reg ulations, Dickens said. Therefore, reghters are often waiting minutes for backup, taking longer to re spond. The biggest thing for us is that it is going to take a long time to get help here, he said. You are playing Rus sian roulette. You are bank ing on a chance that nothing is going to happen and when you are dealing with peoples lives that is not right. The most recent study from the U.S. Department of Com merces National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) shows that the size of reghting crews has a sub stantial effect on the re ser vices ability to protect lives Too few firefighters, too much risk, critics say PHOTO COURTESY OF ALLEN SHAFFER Lake County reghters helping to assist with a re at the Oak Terrace Professional Plaza in Leesburg in 2008. SEE FIRE | A5


A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD ........................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ...................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST O PINION WHATS YOUR OPINION? The SOUTH LAKE PRESS invites you to write letters to the editor expressing your original thoughts on topics of public interest. 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 reserve 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: By regular mail to: Letters to the Editor 732 W. Montrose St. Clermont, FL 34711 By fax to: 352-394-8001 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. GUEST COLUMNS If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to southlakepress@daily, 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. OUR VIEW If you know of a veteran living in Lake, Sumter or Marion counties whose name should be added to the Lake County Veter ans Memorial, call 352-314-2100, or go to to www.lake vet CALLING ALL VETERANS S OUTH LAKE PRESS Your community newspaper for more than 100 years. 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712-0868 352-394-2183 Fax: 352-394-8001 The 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 is mailed to subscribers and is also distributed at newsstand locations throughout the region. All material contained in this edition is property of Halifax Media Group, and is protected under the copy right laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Why favor the Lake Square Mall? The city of Leesburg is going to lower utility deposits for new Lake Square Mall tenants. I wholeheartedly agree with the ad mission that they are too high and an ti-business. I wonder, however, why they are too high for the mall and not for the rest of the city. Now the mall will have an advantage over the rest of us in com peting for tenants or, for that matter, any business desiring to purchase a building. Why the favoritism? Wouldnt it be more fair to treat all utility payers the same and lower the deposits for every one or is that too much to ask? JIM WHITAKER | Fruitland Park LETTER of the WEEK DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO A man walks into the Lake Square Mall in Leesburg on March 26. Heaven is for believers In the July 12 comics sec tion of the Daily Commercia l, Beetle Bailey goes to his chap lain and asks, Do you think Ill go to heaven, Chaplain? And the chaplain replies, If youre a good person, Im sure you will. Beetle says, Great! Then sarge wont be there! Implying he is good and the sargeant is bad and therefore sarge will not enter heaven. Many people believe in this false promise of thinking. Ive never been convicted of any crime and God is good and would never hold back heaven from me, a good person, so Ill go to heaven. The Bible does not teach that only good people go to heav en but only those who accept. Ephesians 2:8, For by grace (Gods riches at Christs ex pense) are you saved through faith (in Jesus) and that not of yourselves: it is the gift of God not of works lest anyone should boast. And Gods gift is his son Jesus, who as the ultimate sacrice who shed his blood on a cross for us all (sinners) so that we could be with Jesus by faith only and not by works. How would you have answered Beetle Baileys question? Remember its only by death that the truth of heaven or hell is revealed. Which way will you choose? ALVIN F. BERRY | Leesburg The useless GOP House President Obama said the 113th Congress is the least pro ductive in history. Also, the Boehner House of Representatives will be known for being the least helpful to Americans than any House since 1947. So, the GOP House holds the record for being the most useless piece of U.S. gov ernment so far. How did they win that title? 1) The GOP helped Ted Cruz shut down the government for 16 days at a cost of 24 billion taxpayer dollars. 2) The GOP passed the Ryan budget that cuts Medicare for all beneciaries. 3) The GOP cut taxes for wealthy people and cut $3 tril lion from programs that help the poorest among us. 4) The GOP cut $85 billion from the food stamp program. 5) The GOP let unemploy ment insurance expire at a cost of $2 million. 6) The GOP voted to deport undocumented children of immigrants. 7) The GOP tried to reduce Obamacare with no plan to help Americans who have minimal insurance. 8) The GOP passed a Sandy Storm relief bill three months after the GOP Reps on the East Coast complained to those Bah Humbugs in Washington. 9) The GOP had the small est work schedule in the past 20 years. 10) Oh, yes. The GOP re named 10 U.S. Post Ofces. Source: ROBERT WESOLOWSKI | The Villages GOP tried to solve immigration problem Robert Wesolowskis recent letter from Aug. 3 where he states that the right wing con servatives are, suddenly inter ested in the illegal immigrants ooding the southern border couldnt be farther from the truth. It seems to have slipped his mind that Arizona tried to do something about the problem in the absence of any kind of help on the federal level, which is a Constitutional mandate of the federal government, only to be demonized and sued in fed eral court by the Obama judi cial department. I would also like to tell Wesolowski that all the money in the world wont make a differ ence until that border is sealed against illegal crossings. But according to him, it is all the Republicans fault for refus ing to give this administration more money to waste. When he was in ofce, President Ronald Reagan put his name on an amnes ty bill with a promise from Tip ONeills Congress that bor der security would follow, and Reagan went to his grave still waiting on that promised se curity for our southern border from the Democrats. So maybe in the Republicans (or conser vatives) eyes once bitten twice, cautious. I would also like to remind Wesolowski that we are a nation of laws. There are immigration laws already on the books. They just need to be enforced equally for all persons wanting to enter our country and not only en forced on certain groups. Our Constitution is clear on most things and border security is one of them, so we can be ei ther a country of laws or a mob rule with no laws. But it begins with leadership at the top that will obey the Constitution, and this administration has demon strated that they dont believe in that document and have no desire to enforce it or obey it at any level. GARY A. ZOOK | Fruitland Park YOUR VOICES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR L ake County commissioners were poised Tuesday to tackle a $15 million spending in crease in next years budget that could trig ger an 18 percent hike in property taxes. There are myriad reasons why next years pro posed budget is swelling: $3.6 million more for the Sheriffs Ofce, primarily for raises; work on the county judicial center; increases in benets and retirement contributions; replacement of county ambulances and vehicles, etc. Some county ofcials explain that the in crease is the result of years of low property values caused by the recession. When the housing mar ket went bust and property values plummeted, so did tax revenues, which are based on the value of a home or business. The problem is that while revenue lagged, the demand for county services did not. The county still had to provide re and ambulance services, law enforcement, permitting, code enforce ment and parks. Ofcials cut some personnel during the recession years and held the line on salaries, but some ofcials argue that they can no longer hold the line on spending. Faced with such a large and controversial tax increase, its a wonder, then, that the Lake County Commission has spent so little time debating the budget. Commissioners met in July to talk about the budget and not again since. Theyll talk Tues day, but its getting late in the game because the nal budget and tax rate has to be ap proved in September. You have to wonder why the reluctance to dive in and have serious, frequent discussions about this critical issue. The board could have spent the past few months evaluating and pri oritizing spending requests, making depart ment heads and constitutional ofcers justi fy their requests for additional money. But they havent. And why not? For instance, the county has earmarked mil lions to complete renovations on the county ju dicial center. It certainly may need some work, but is that something that can be delayed a year or two until property values and revenue rise? Is it critical to the well-being of the community? The commission also seems reluctant to take on the sheriff and his request for more than $3 million in raises. The sheriff argues that deputies havent received raises in a few years, which is also true for a large percentage of workers in the private sector. Theres also value, as some business lead ers said at a Lake 100 meeting last week, in de bating what constitutes an essential govern ment service and budgeting accordingly. We dont advocate cutting libraries or closing parks. But like any business or homeowner in the red, the county should continue looking for ways to pare spending. When all is said and done, a tax increase of some sort may be necessary. But unless the com mission does a serious examination of its bud get now, it may be hard to trust that the gure it comes up with is necessary and justied. So far, it hasnt convinced us. Time to take the budget seriously


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!Open 11am Tu esdaySatur day Full Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 11am-3pm 794 W. Mi nneol a Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 ~Live Entertainment Nightly~ rf fntLunch Only Rob NicholsAugust 29th 9PM-1AMThe Class Act Jazz Tr ioAugust 30th 8PM-10PM br f ffThe Cast Band 18 HOLES$25Plus Ta x INCLUDES: Gr een Fees & Cart Fees.FREE SLEEVEOF GOLF BALLS Call 407-886-3303 toda y for yo ur Te e Ti me!www .Zellw Va lid for up to 4 players. Not va lid with an y other offer Must present coupon at check-in.Expires 9/10/14 D005434 HWY 27/4 41 2 miles fr om Hwy 27 rf nnftb 787-4440 tnfrfn n nntr nrf bfnffn bt r rn n $300OFFRE MA NU FA CTURED CAR TSCas h or ch ec k. Mu st pr ese nt ad on pu rch ase Lim ite d Ti me Offer See stor e for details Ron Beck er Dir ector352-394-8228 r f nt b t $675 t and property in resi dential res, according to a press release from the U.S. Department of Commerce. The re model ing showed clearly that two-person crews can not complete essential re ground tasks in time to rescue occupants without subjecting them to an increasingly toxic atmosphere, the study stated. The press release states the study was conducted by a broad coalition in the scientif ic, reghting and pub lic safety communities. Overall, the study found the four per son crews operating on a low-hazard struc ture re completed all the tasks on the re ground on average sev en minutes fasternear ly 30 percentthan the two-person crews. Further, the four-and ve-person crews start ed and completed a pri mary search 30 percent faster than the two-per son crew. Fire risks grow expo nentially, said NISTs Jason Averill, one of the studys principal inves tigators in a statement. Each minute of delay is critical to the safety of the occupants and re ghters, and is direct ly related to property damage. The National Fire Protection Association states in its standards that re stations should be staffed with a min imum of four on-du ty personnel arriving as the rst crew on the scene. Also, the Interna tional Association of Fireghters released a study, Contributing Factors to Fireghter Line-of-Duty Injury in Metropolitan Fire De partments in the Unit ed States, which found that 26 percent of in juries reghters sus tained were the result of inadequate crew size. FIRE FROM PAGE A3 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer Lake County School District ofcials said this week that the new school year has gotten off to a smooth start, but one school board member expressed con cern about seven buses within the district with out air conditioning. Temperatures on Fri day rose to 92 degrees, with the heat index at 101. School board mem ber Bill Mathias said he was notied by dis trict staff this week that throughout the sum mer bottled water will be put on buses without air conditioning. They are going to try to get those buses on the shortest routes, he said. However, other school ofcials said the district has not always had air conditioning on its bus es and the ones that do are not always working properly. Currently there are 330 buses in the coun ty, with 250 bus routes, according to Chris Pat ton, spokesman for the district. Of the 330 buses, 47 buses do not have air conditioning, Patton conrmed. But 40 of those bus es are spare buses, he said. Only seven run ev ery day. After 2003, all newly purchased buses have air conditioning, Pat ton said. The problem is the countys eet is ag ing and it cant afford to replace all the old bus es yet. Patton said capital funding has been re duced over the years because the stagnant economy has kept property values low and the Florida Legislature cut the maximum al lowable millage for cap ital purposes from 2 mills to 1.5 mills. It really cramped how many buses we could replace each year, he said. Patton said he could not conrm the num ber of students on the routes. One parent, who wished not to be iden tied for fear of reper cussion to his daugh ter from the district, said he was gravely con cerned about the heat on the buses. He said his daughter comes home sick because of being overheated. My concern is you have asthmatic kids out there, the parent said. It will take a kid to die to get air conditioning in all these buses. Board Member Tod Howard said he was con cerned but noted there was not always air con ditioning on the buses. Further, he said the air conditioners on the buses are notoriously troublesome. They dont always work, he said. When you look at our buses the most common reason for a work order is the air conditioner. As long as the heat within the bus es does not become a health issue, there is not much we can do. Howard said he has not heard from a single parent on the issue. Some school buses lack air conditioning Currently there are 330 buses in the county, with 250 bus routes, according to Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. Of the 330 buses, 47 buses do not have air conditioning, Patton confirmed. Special engineering classroom units are coming to Cypress Ridge Elementary School, already a topranked science, technology, engi neering and mathematics (STEM) school. A grant from the STEM Alliance of Central Florida will give Cypress Ridge ve units of Engineering is El ementary (EiE) course materials for the 2014-15 school year. Each unit comes with 24 student books, one teachers guide, four material kits and teacher training for up to ve teachers, according to a press re lease from the school district. Units will be chosen through a collaboration between the school and staff at the Orlando Science Center from the 20 available topics in life science, earth and space sci ence and physical science. We are very excited to be a part ner with the Orlando Science Cen ter, school Principal Dale Delpit said in the release. We expanded our engineering program last year and feel that the professional devel opment that we will receive, along with the curriculum units will great ly enhance our program. The EiE cross-disciplinary class room units were developed by the Museum of Science in Boston with the aim of promoting and bolstering engineering instruction in our na tions elementary schools. Accord ing to its website, EiE offers fun, engaging engineering chal lenges that boost student inter est in engineering and are stan dards-based, research-based and teacher tested. Cypress Ridge Elementary is a strong performer in STEM pro grams. The schools third grade team nished rst at Lake County Schools annual STEM Bowl while the schools fourth grade team came in second. In June, Cypress Ridge and 13 oth er elementary schools Astatula, Eustis Heights, Grassy Lake, Grove land, Lost Lake, Round Lake, Con version Charter, Sawgrass Bay, Seminole Springs, Sorrento, Tava res, Treadway, Triangle and Umatil la were recognized for becoming a Lake County Schools designated STEM School. Orlando Science Center brings engineering to Cypress Ridge SUBMITTED PHOTO Connie McElwee, left, holds an award received on behalf of The Faireld Inn & Suites by Marriott, located at 1750 Hunt Trace Blvd. in Clermont, for Breakfast Ambassador of the Year and Terry March holds the Gold Hotel Award, also received by The Faireld Inn. The award is given only to the companys top 10 percent of eligible hotels nationwide. FAIRFIELD INN RECEIVES TWO AWARDS


A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 Dear Fr iend and Neighbor It was wit h gr eat pleasur e that I lear ned on June 20t h that I was unopposed in my candidacy for re election to a thir d te rm as st at e re pr esent ativ e fr om dis tr ict 32. Dis tr ict 32 sits entir el y wit hin Lak e County and includes all of As tatula, Cler mont, Ferndale, Four Cor ners, Gr ov eland, Ho we y-in-t he-Hills, Leesbur g, Masco tt e, Minneola, Montv er de, Ok ahum pk a, and Yalaha (wher e I re side wit h my wif e of 34 years, Mar ik o). Thank you to all who made this unopposed cam paign vict or y possible! As an elect ed ofcial, I belie ve the bes t formula fo r continuing to ser ve in ofce is to keep your cam paign pr omises, st ay tr ue to yo ur cor e pr inciples, adequat el y pr epar e, work hard, lis ten to and repr esent your cons tituents well, and maint ain ef fectiv e tw owa y communication wit h th em. Dur ing my r st tw o terms I tr ied to follo w these basic pr inciples. As a re sult, this year s reelection cam paign was gr ounded on a re cor d of signicant legislativ e accom plishments. In addition to being par t of four legislativ e sessions that addr essed man y major challenges and issues, man y of my own legislativ e initiativ es were passed. Wi th reelection no w assur ed, I can begin the pr ocess of r ounding ahead of the 20 15 legi slativ e session. This in volv es re ac hing out and pr oactiv el y seeking in put fr om cons tituents and st ak eholder or ganizations suc h as ch amber s of commer ce, city commissions/councils, the Lak e County Sc hool Boar d, the Lak e County Commission, Lak e-Sumt er St at e College and ot hers. Suc h outr eac h, along wit h ot her activities suc h as speaking eng agements and to wn hall mee tings, ar e oppor tunities to lis ten and lear n about, and be tt er under st and, the needs and pr ior ities of appr oximat el y 156,000 cons tituents. As alwa ys I encour age dis tr ict 32 cons tituents to cont act my ofce if I ma y be of an y assis tance wit h a st at e agency or issue, and to call, email or visit to le t me kno w wher e yo u st and on the issues of th e da y. In closing, I am honor ed that th e people entr us ted me to re pr esent them for ano ther tw o year s. T hank you very muc h for your suppor t and encour agement, and I look forwar d to continuing to ser ve yo u. Respectfull y, Lar ry Me tzPo litica l adv er tisement pa id fo r and app ro ve d by Lar ry Me tz, Re publican, fo r St at e Re pr esent ativ e, Dis tr ict 32 ST A ST A ST A TE REPRESENT A TE REPRESENT A TE REPRESENT A TE REPRESENT A TE REPRESENT A TIVE A TIVE A TIVE District 32 Republican r f ntbbn n r f f Plac ey our ad her ea nd re ac ht he Local Mar ket !VER YA FF ORD ABLE!Call to da y3 52-3942183 811 EH wy 50, Clermont, FL 34711 242-2240 Lar ge selection of new and used r earmsGENERAL GUNSMITHING -Bore sighting -Gun Cleaning -KBB Gun Evaluations-Ammo 811 E Hwy 50, Clermont, FL 34711 Hunter Safety Courses coming soon BUY SELLLOAN TRADE IN STOCK ~. 22 mag. &. 22 LR ammo


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A7 Mon. Fr i. 9am to 4pm, Sa t. by ap poi nt mentLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AI DS www .l akem edi calhe ar m Al an Bo one HA S, BC -HI S Pr esi den t& Wi fe Linda221 N. US Hwy 27, Sui te H(Acr oss fr om the Citrus To wer)CLER MONT24 3HEA R( 4327 )2755 S. Ba y St. Suit e F(Acro ss fr om Tr actor Supply Compan y)EUST IS48 3HEA R( 4327 ) SCOTT CALLAHAN | News Editor For the second time in ve months, the Amer ican Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of Flor ida is asking a judge to allow a Gay-Straight Al liance (GSA) to meet at Carver Middle School. The ACLU led a mo tion on Friday asking a judge for summary judgment in a lawsuit challenging the Lake County School Districts refusal to allow the club to meet. The suit was led last December and there has been little ac tivity since then. The new school year has just begun, Fridays 24-page motion states. The School Board, through its superinten dent, has violated the Equal Access Act in dis allowing the Carver GSA to form and operate as a student group. Plaintiffs request that the court ensure that they are giv en equal access to all of the benets afforded to any other non-curric ulum related student group as the school year resumes. The ACLU led a sim ilar motion last March, but it was denied by Federal District Judge William Terrell Hodges, who said, The plaintiffs have not demonstrated a substantial likelihood of prevailing on the mer its of their claim under the Equal Access Act. In deed, the probable out come with respect to that claim appears to be to the contrary. A pre liminary injunction un der the Equal Access Act must be denied for that reason. Hodges last March also denied a school district motion to dis miss the suit. GSAs are student or ganizations made up of lesbian, gay, bisex ual and transgender (LGBT) students who advocate for an end to bullying, harassment and discrimination against all students. An initial ACLU suit was settled last May when school ofcials agreed to allow the GSA to meet at Carver Mid dle for three weeks un til school let out for the summer. The school district then came up with new policy for middle school clubs and decided the GSA was not an extension of school curriculum and could not meet, result ing in the second ACLU suit in December. In its latest motion, the ACLU argues that other clubs have been allowed to meet, even though the school dis trict considers them not related to school curric ulum, including hon or societies, student government associa tions and a chess club. A school creates a lim ited open forum under the Equal Access Act if it permits non-curric ulum related student groups to meet, the motion states. Students deserve schools that will support them in ending bullying rather than exacerbat ing the problem, Dan iel Tilley, ACLU of Flor ida LGBT rights staff attorney and lead coun sel in the case, said in a press release issued Fri day afternoon. Its time for the students at Carv er to have the closure they deserve and have their right to establish this club to make their school a safer place re spected. The case is still await ing its next phase, during which the par ties will exchange evi dence, but no court date has been set for this. LEESBURG New school year sparks ACLU motion on GSA


A8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 CLERMONTBLESSEDSACRAMENTCATHOLICCHURCH rf rnrtfnrb 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) CROSSROADSFAMILYFELLOWSHIPChristian 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!FIRSTUNITEDMETHODISTCHURCHMaking Disciples Sunday 8 & 11am (Traditional) Sunday 9:30am (Contemporary) Thursday 7pm (Celebrate Recovery) Reverend Doug Kokx, Senior Pastor Reverend Dawn Fryman, Pastor of Congregational Care t r f rnrtfnf n GRACECOMMUNITYCHURCHCLERMONT, FL Many Other Activities each week fff n Jon Bekemeyer, Senior Pastor 407-877-4048 www.communitychurchclermont.orgLIBERTYBAPTISTCHURCH 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 NEWJACOBSCHAPELMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCH r f nt b nnt f nn 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 REALLIFECHRISTIANCHURCHHelping 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 rnrtfnrrSOUTHLAKEPRESBYTERIANCHURCH 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 www.southlakepresbyterian.orgST. MATTHIASEPISCOPALCHURCH574 West Montrose Street Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.3855 8:00 am (Rite I) 10:00 am (Rite II) 5:00 pm (Praise & Worship) Mens Prayer Breakfast FERNDALEFERNDALEBAPTISTCHURCHat 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 ChildrenGrovelandFIRSTBAPTISTCHURCH OFGROVELANDnt Sunday School 9:45 am Sunday Services 10:50 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 6:30 pmMT. OLIVEMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCHSunday Worship Service 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Youth Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Come As You Are. All Are Welcome! bf rfrb n r ftnr r ftnrfMINNEOLACONGREGATIONSINAI OFMINNEOLAA 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 rnfrnrr n NEWLIFEPRESBYTERIANCHURCH, PCA18237 E. Apshawa Rd. Minneola, FL 34715 Music Ministries 407-920-0378 Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:45 amTEMPLE OF THELIVINGGOD n 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 RowlandMONTVERDEWOODLANDSLUTHERAN(LCMS)15333 CR 455, Montverde, FL 34756 407-469-2525 Pastor Rev. Dr. Brian Kneser Sunday Service 8:30 am & 11 am Sunday School 9:45 amOAKLANDPRESBYTERIANCHURCH218 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. South Lake South Lake Gathering PlacesSpiritual WorshipforGathering PlacesSpiritual Worshipfor BECKER FUNERAL HOME Ser ving Florida Fa milies Since 1957 A Full Ser vice Home -Locally Owned & Opera tedRon Becker & Charles Becker ,F uneral Directors352394 -7 12 180 6 W. Minneola Av e. ,C ler mont, FL Cremation ChoicesDir ect Cr emation$675Plus Container Ron Beck er ,D ir ector352-394-8228921 S. US Hwy 27, Minneola, FL DEATH NOTICES Carolina P. Almanza Carolina P. Alman za, 70, of Mount Dora passed away on Thurs day, August 21, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL. Martha Diane Bush Martha Diane Bush, 73, of Altoona, died Tuesday, August 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Mildred P. Charlton Mildred P. Charlton, 88, of Eustis, died Fri day, August 8, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Emma Rosanna Churchill Emma Rosanna Chur chilll, 74, of Leesburg, died Sunday, August 10, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. Apopka. Evelyn March Croughwell Evelyn Mary Crough well, 73, of Grand Is land, died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Hard en/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. James A. Delong James A. Delong, 64, of Summereld, died Wednesday, August 13, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood. James H. Drawdy James H. Drawdy, 95, of Groveland, died Sat urday, August 16, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematorium, Leesburg. Wilfred E. Dupuis Wilfred E. Dupuis, 91, of Leesburg, died Sun day, August 10, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg. Bernard Joseph Faiver Bernard Joseph Ber nie Faiver, 75, of Lees burg, died Tuesday, August 12, 2014. PageTheus Funeral Home and Cremation Ser vices. Leesburg. Gladys Woodson Gould Gladys Woodson Gould, 83, of Umatil la, died Friday, August 15, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home, Umatilla. Bernice Louise Harris Bernice Louise Har ris, 88, of Groveland, died Monday, August 18, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc., Apopka. Selena Frances Hofmann Selena Frances Hofmann, 102, of In verness, died Thursday, August 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Clarence Hollon Clarence Hollon, 88, of Orange Park, died Monday, August 18, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood. Darrell Lee Hullinger Darrell Lee Hullinger, 63, of Tavares, died Wednesday, August 20, 2014. Harden/Pauli Fu neral Home, Eustis. Ballard S. Keesee Ballard S. Steve Keese, 92, of Eustis, died Monday, August 11, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors, Eustis. Barbara Kiser Barbara Kiser, 76, of Coleman, died Wednes day, August 20, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu neral Home. Wildwood. Raymond Kranig Raymond Kranig, 48, of Ocala, died Sunday, August 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Phillip L. Lee Phillip L. Lee, 83, of Leesburg, died Friday, August 15, 2014. Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, Tavares. Catherine Lloyd Catherine Lloyd, 31, of Eustis, died Friday, August 15, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Everline Marie Lydon Everline Marie Ly don, 66, of Leesburg, died Sunday, August 17, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services. Leesburg. Virginia H. Mach Virginia H. Mach, 99, of Mount Dora, died Friday, August 22, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors, Eustis. Lola M. McAnally Lola M. McAnally, 98, of Eustis, died Tuesday, August 12, 2014. Ham lin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis. James E. OBrien James E. OBrien, 86, of The Villages, died Wednesday, August 20, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood. Blake Anthony Oliva Baby Blake Anthony Oliva, of Altoona, died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Terry William Peterson Terry William Peter son, 10 weeks old of As tor, died Thursday, Au gust 14, 2014. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Victoria Angelique Potter Victoria Angelique Tori Potter, 21 of Astor died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Harden/Pau li Funeral Home, Eustis. Idella Christine Rice Idella Christine Rice, 86, of Fruitland Park, died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg. Barbara Roark Barbara Roark, 71, of Paisley, died Thursday, August 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Robert Donald Sanderson Robert Donald Sand erson, 60, of Leesburg, died Friday, August 8, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. William A. Scartine William A. Scartine, 70, of Eustis, died Sun day, August 10, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Harry E. White Harry E. White, 98, of Umatilla, died Sunday, August 10, 2014. Ham lin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis. IN MEMORY


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A9 r f f nt b b rfSel ected fro m Historic Downt own Clermont's 80-plus members, we're pleased to present the CDP Featur ed Business of the Month...FINDERS KEEPERSFINDERS KEEPERS was opened on November 1, 2010 on 8th and Mo ntro se stree ts in Hist oric Downtown Clermont. Owner, Pat Matson, who retire d af ter 30 years in the corporate bu si ness world, decided she could finally follow her dream of owni ng her own sma ll bu sines s. Not exactly sure what Finders Keepers would be toda y it has evolved into a Unique Gift, Home Dcor and gently used Furniture boutique. Custo mers enjoy the uniq ue items they can purchase at Find ers Keepers and appreciate the ever turning invent ory with new items being intro duced daily. According to Pat find ing the tr ea su res and merchandising them is what she loves to do. Selling is just something I have to do to stay in business she laughs. Having expand ed twice in the past 4 years, Pat contributes her success to her husband Bobs sup port and the assi stan ce of her ba by gir l, as she refers to her, Jennifer Silva. Jen is really the salesperson, she is a real go getter and is always here for me. We are all a great team that makes FINDERS KEEPERS the success that it is. Whether you are looking for a birthday or wedding gift, something funny to give to someone or gre at fur niture for you r home FI NDERS KEE PERS is wh ere you wil l fin d it. Ope n Tuesd ay thro ugh Sat urda y from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p. m. and Su nday 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. you will be greated by the smiles of either Pat or Jen and usually on Sundays both will be in the bouti que. Stop in and say Hi, you never know what you may find. Pat and her husband Bob Matson have lived in Cl ermo nt fo r the past 11 year s and have 4 ch il d ren and 8 grandchi ldren. When not working they love to travel and are getting ready for a three week Norway trip in July. Not to worry FINDERS KEE PERS wil l be open in t he capab le hands of Jen. To be sure there will be a huge sale when momma is gone. r f n t b f nf b f n f LOOKING FOR PA RTS? SEE JULIE (352) 394-61 11 r fnn ttt b Ih ave par ts for all major appliances and air conditioning and authorized repair ser vice too!rr D004737 News Service of Florida With his district a major part of a court ght about congressio nal maps drawn by the Florida Legislature, U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Fla., has established a fund that could be used to pay legal ex penses, the Na tional Journal re ported. The fund, called the Dan iel Webster Legal Expense Trust, has not raised any money, according to the National Journal. Details of the fund were led with the House Ethics Committee and were later sent to the House clerks ofce for public review. The ling, according to the National Journal, said the fund is for the sole purpose of defray ing the legal costs in connection with his candidacy for an elec tion to federal ofce. Leon County Circuit Judge Terry Lewis last month ruled that Web sters Orlando-area dis trict and a district held by U.S. Rep. Corrine Brown, D-Fla., violated anti-gerrymandering standards in the Florida Constitution. Those districts were drawn in 2012 as part of a once-a-decade reap portionment process. Webster creates legal fund amid districts fight The Kiwanis Club of Clermont, the Minneola Kiwanis Club and the South Lake Kiwanis sponsor the Building Blocks Aktion Club in conjunction with Building Blocks Ministries. The groups most recent service project included a peanut butter and jelly drive. At a recent presentation the items collected were accepted by Chris Steinke, middle, on behalf of the Minneola Alliance Church Faith Food Program. SUBMITTED PHOTO BUILDING BLOCKS AKTION CLUB DONATION The Department of Florida American Legion Auxiliary presented Amy Morehouse with the Ship to Shore Certicate recently for her work as the 6th District and Unit 55 Clermont Public Relations Chair for 2013-14.For information about American Legion Auxiliary Unit 55, call 352-394-6767 or stop by the post at 1063 W. DeSoto St., in Clermont. SUBMITTED PHOTO MOREHOUSE RECEIVES SHIP TO SHORE CERTIFICATE Lewis ruling led to the Legislature hold ing a special session this month to redraw the lines. But attorneys for voting-rights groups and individual voters argued in court this week that the redrawn lines also did not comply with the constitu tion. Websters District 10 stretches from Lakeland to Eustis, while Browns Dis trict 5 winds its way from Orlando to Jack sonville including portions of Orange, Seminole, Lake, Mari on, Alachua, Putnam, Clay and Duval coun ties. WEBSTER


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B1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 YOUR CONTACT FOR SPORTS SPORTS EDITOR ................. FRANK JOLLEY TELEPHONE .............................. 365-8268 FAX .......................................... 394-8001 EMAIL ......... S PORTS and LEISURE SAM LEHNECKER Special to the Daily Commercial Montverde Academy was victimized by special teams miscues, which resulted in three scores for Winter Park Trinity Prep in the Saints 19-6 win against the Eagles in Fridays Kickoff Classic in Winter Park. Winter Park Trinity Prep scored on a blocked eld goal and a kickoff returned for a touchdown. The Saints took a 19-0 lead into halftime. Austin Hunt scored on Montverde Acad emys rst possession of the second half, but the Eagles were unable to score again. Jeremy Asiffo was a standout on defense for Montverde Academy. The Eagles will open the regular season on Friday at Ocala Trinity Catholic. ORLANDO LAKE NONA 62, LAKE MINNEOLA 35 Lake Minneola took a 28-26 lead in the third quarter before highly touted Orlan do Lake Nona quarterback Tucker Israel found another gear for the win in Orlando. The game began more than 30 minutes late due to lightning. Desmond Johnson scored a touchdown, Bryndan McCoy scored twice and quarter back Jesse Fiske also scored for the Hawks. Lake Minneola will open its season at home on Friday against Ocala Lake Weir. APOPKA WEKIVA 27, LEESBURG 24 The Yellow Jackets fell behind just before halftime and played from behind for the entire second half. We fought hard, but we just made too many mistakes to win the game, Lees burg coach Rich Maresco said. Maresco said his freshman quarter back Wyatt Rector played well, as did his high-octane receiving corps, led by Bryan Jefferson and Adrian Falconer. Falconer also stepped up on defense, racing 80 yards with a fumble for a touch down. Leesburg will open its regular season on Friday at Tavares. FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 10, OVIEDO MASTERS 7 FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 7, WINDERMERE PREP 7 The Eagles picked up a win and a tie in a true jamboree game in which the Eagles played partial games against two oppo nents. We got some work to do, but we had a lot of good possessions, said Eagles coach Sheldon Walker. We made a lot of mis takes, but thats to be expected for a jam boree game. There was a lot of things to like. Walker said Kreevon Maple played well and caught the game-winning pass against Oviedo Masters. The brother combination of Tyler and Ojay Cummings also stepped up for First Academy of Leesburg on the offensive side of the ball. The Eagles will open their regular sea son on Friday against Belle Isle Corner stone Charter at the Sleepy Hollow Sports Complex. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 37, BELLE ISLE CORNERSTONE 6 Mount Dora Bible got out to a slow start in last nights preseason match. The Bull dogs scoring began with a safety in the rst quarter; proof of their defenses out standing performance throughout the entire game. During the second quarter the offense began to pick up and sustain throughout the remainder of the game. Brian Bone had a 75-yard kickoff return for a touchdown. Two rushing TDs came from standout L.J. Smith and one receiving touchdown came from Jordan McPherson to give Mount Dora Bible the big win. BRONSON 48, WILDWOOD 7 In an eye-opening loss in last nights matchup, Wildwood was handed a dose of tough reality. While not many mis takes were made on the eld by the Wild cats, Bronsons caliber proved to be of high standards. Coach Austin said his team needs to get in shape if they expect to play at the level of the good competition they will face this season. Torre Parker had the only touchdown for the Wildcats. On a broken play, Parker made a nice read and rushed in for the score. Wildwood takes on South Sumter next week on the road. Montverde Academy falls to Trinity Prep in Kickoff Classic FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer Fresh off a 7-3 season, the South Lake High School football team gured to be pretty good in 2014. Based on Fridays 38-0 win against Tavares in both teams Kickoff Classic, the Eagles might be even better than expected. South Lake put the Bulldogs away early, with a 17-point out burst in the rst quarter and scor ing on its rst four possessions. After taking the opening kick off and marching down to Tavares 6-yard line in six plays, the Eagles capped off the drive with a 23-yard eld goal by Angel Peunte. The fact that South Lake settled for a eld goal rather than a touchdown pro vided the Bulldogs with a spark. At least, temporarily. On Tavares rst offensive play following the eld goal, from the Bulldogs 13-yard line, South Lakes Brady Walter stepped into the pass ing lane and picked off Austin Tom sons rst pass to give Eagles a sec ond chance at a touchdown in a span of less than a minute. From the 12, South Lake needed just ve plays all runs to open up a 10-point advantage. Kevin Ev ans capped off the mini-drive with a 3-yard run. Later in the quarter, South Lake quarterback Nick Guidetti added another score when he connect ed with Anthony Giglia on a 5-yard scoring pass. The rest of the game was little more than a coronation for the Ea gles. Im satised with our effort and the way we played, South Lake coach Mark Woolum said. We ap proached the game like a scrim mage and saw a lot of good things. Weve still got some work to do to get where we want to be, but there were a lot of things to like about our play. Guidettis performance left Woolum with a smile on his face. He played only three quarters, but completed 14-of-16 passes for 249 yards and two touchdowns. He tossed two interceptions, but his fearless approach after be ing picked off stood out nearly as much as his eld leadership. South Lakes running game took advantage of its experienced offen sive line and pummelled the Bull dogs for 147 yards on 37 attempts. Evans led the way with 68 yards on 15 carries, with only two carries for 12 yards in the second half. Chuckie Hutchinson added 59 yards on 12 carries. Tavares top rusher was Ezekiel Thomas with 37 yards on three carries. In addition to South Lakes of fensive domination, the Eagles defense stied Tavares for most of the game. They held the Bull dogs to 34 yards of offense in the rst half and surrendered only 108 yards for the game. For the game, Tavares two quar terbacks, Tomson and Ronnie Sto nesifer, combined to complete 8-of-20 passes for 55 yards. South Lakes running game rum bled for 147 yards, giving the Ea gles a 396-108 advantage in total offense. After D.J. Allen raced in for the games nal score with about ve minutes to play, the game was played to its conclusion using a running clock. South Lake will open its regular season at 7 p.m. Thursday against East Ridge at Eagle Stadium. Taking charge South Lake dominates Tavares 38-0 in Fridays Kickoff Classic BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: South Lake senior Brandon Walker (3) tries to shed a tackle during Fridays preseason game against Tavares High School. BELOW: South Lake senior Nick Guidetti (11) looks for an open receiver. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The Mount Dora Hurri canes overcame injuries among their starting line, including to their starting center, to eke out a 30-21 win over the East Ridge Knights on Friday in Cl ermont. The Knights took the early lead when Zach Honnold clicked off a 23 yard run midway through the rst quarter and Zach Block added the point af ter. The Knights capital ized on a bad exchange from center that sent the ball over the Hurricanes punter, who was forced to cover the ball at his 32 yard line. Honnold then powered East Ridge to an early 7-0 lead. Hurricane miscues dashed an opportunity to tie the score, but a 41yard eld goal brought them to 7-3. The Canes moved in front 10-7 late in the second quarter when Zach Dickinson hit Kevin Stevenson in the end zone for a 24-yard score. Looking to add to their lead in the third quar ter, the Canes found that their hosts were not go ing to cooperate as Ja len Lozano took a forced fumble after a pass and returned it 97 yards for an East Ridge touchdown. Blocks PAT was no good, giving East Ridge a 13-10 edge. Mount Dora quick ly answered when, on the Knights next possession, Hunter Bush was hit on a quarterback keeper and a Mount Dora lineman scooped up the loose ball and returned it 20 yards to push the Hurricanes in front 16-13. In the fourth quar ter, East Ridge secured a safety and edged to with in 16-15 when the snap on a Mount Dora punt was high and the punter Mount Dora fights injuries for tough win over East Ridge JOE OTT / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Willie Davis runs for daylight against East Ridge. SEE CANES | B5


Ann Dupee REMEMBER WHEN A 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. B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 C OMMUNITY Proudly serving CLERMONT, MINNEOLA, GROVELAND, MASCOTTE and MONTVERDE YOUR CONTACT FOR LOCAL NEWS STAFF WRITER ...................... ROXANNE BROWN TELEPHONE .................................... 394 FAX .................................................. 394-8001 EMAIL ..... HOMETOWN: Montverde OCCUPATION: Student/sales FAMILY: Mother, father and sister What do you enjoy most about south Lake County? South Lake County has so much natural beauty. Whether it is getting into a kayak and taking a trip through the rivers, or taking a walk through one of the many trails, there are countless opportunities to get lost in the splendor of the primal world. Being able to see rsthand the raw and awe-inspiring won der helps me relax. 1) If you had to summarize your philosophy of life in one sentence, what would it be? I would actually have to borrow a quote from one of my fellow Toastmasters: Hard work beats talent any day. If you are talented though, work hard. 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? Without a doubt, outside of my family, I would have to say Gordie Allen has impressed me a great deal. Without getting into specics, I was in a very bad po sition about a year ago. I joined the Clermont Toast masters group to help myself become more pro cient with public speaking and leadership skills. Once there, a gentleman named Gordie Allen became my mentor and has challenged me and encouraged me to become better and better ever since. I can say, without a doubt, that if Gordie had not volunteered to work with me, I doubt I would be preparing for the next phase of my life today. 3) How does what you do contribute to the welfare of the area? I do a lot of work with leadership skills and pub lic speaking. I challenge and encourage everyone I meet to work harder, to not take things at face value, and to demand more from themselves and others. I use the leadership skills I have learned to not just tell people how to perform a certain task, but also to get down in the trenches, so to speak, and show them how it is done as well. I believe I help facilitate growth from people, by not allowing from them any thing I would not allow from myself the very best. 4) Name one of your greatest accomplishments so far. Joining Toastmasters International Clermont and earning my competent communications award in six months. It was difcult, challenging, and exhilarat ing. I worked harder in those six months than I had on anything else, and the payoff has been well worth it. 5) Whats something youve always wanted to do but havent yet? I would love to go rock climbing one day. There is a certain appeal to scaling a sheer rock face and climbing to the top, using only your own devices. You get the joy of seeing nature, feeling the awesome power all around you, and challenging yourself to make it to the precipice of wherever you are. I have heard the view from the top is beautiful as well -a palpable reward for your hard work. FROM THE FILES | 26 YEARS AGO 1988 Reliving history through pages of the South Lake Press Meet Your NEIGHBOR THOMAS J. STONE JR. W ith Lake Coun tys assurance that County Road 561 will be turned over to municipal con trol, Minneola City Council passed an or dinance to further lim it truck trafc on the route through town. SPORTS NEWS Charles E. Gene Foster is Groveland High Schools new football coach. Fos ter headed the Cler mont High School foot ball program for nine years (1969-1978) end ing with a 12-2 year and a state champion ship and four consec utive district cham pionships. Groveland is getting more than a football coach. He is a chemistry, physics and environmental science teacher, plus coach of the weight and track program. Foster holds a masters of science de gree in biology, chemis try, geology and phys ics. The senior girls soft ball team, sponsored by the Clermont Kiwan is Club, was coached by Ron Beighley and Rich ard Roehn. Players were Stacy Kindig, Jennifer Mohr, Jennifer Lamb, Tracy Roehn, Santi na Rhodes, Heather Schepman, Holly Grif n, Melissa Hopkins Christie Surin, Lateisha Rhodes, Nena Hayes, Tony Berry, Wendy Bridges, Sherri Hender son, Tara Simpson and Brenda Fischer. Special award win ners honored at the se nior girls softball league awards assembly were from the M&H team, sponsored by Mike Bishop: Frances Hovis, best attitude; Dee Dee Miller, all-star; Kristin Brown, most valuable player; Suzanne Carl isle, all-star; Stephanie Fagan, most improved. Angela Davis was the leagues only graduat ing senior. DEVELOPMENT OKD Petitioner R.E. Os walt (Silver Bay Coun try Club) was given ap proval by Lake County commissioners to ex tend a preliminary planned unit develop ment. The 161-acre site is located in the north west and southwest quadrant of the junc tion of Lake Louisa Road and U.S. Highway 27 and additional prop erty located east of U.S. Highway 27 opposite Lake Louisa Road. BLACKBURN RUNS FOR OFFICE Catherine Micki Blackburn of Clermont announced her candida cy for the House of Rep resentatives District 46. She is a Republican and a conservative. District 46 encompasses Cler mont, Groveland, Lees burg, Tavares, Lady Lake, Wildwood, Center Hill, Montverde, Ferndale AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer An Appliance Direct store had a soft opening last week in a 5,500-square-foot space in Cl ermont, according to compa ny president and co-owner Mark Salmon. The business, at 240 Citrus Tow er Blvd., in a former Blockbuster location, will have ve employees, according to Salmon. Other businesses in the plaza include a Publix and Belk. We think thats the best spot for us in Clermont, Salmon said. Clermont Economic Develop ment Director James Hitt said the location gets a lot of cross trafc and is at a major intersection. South Lake Chamber of Com merce President Ray San Fratel lo also said it is a great location, noting the plaza is very active, has easy access from the highway and has a nice mix of businesses. Were getting these places that we used to have to drive to all the time, San Fratello said. Now, we no longer have to leave (the) Cler mont area or south Lake County to have these kinds of conveniences. Hitt said there is nothing like Appliance Direct in the area and it will be an excellent t for Cler mont. Its taking a large corner on one of our major developments and anytime you have something vacant like that it doesnt do any good for any of the other tenants, Hitt said. It creates foot trafc, which is also a major thing. The stores hours will be 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. CLERMONT In the (big) box Appliance Direct store opens in former Blockbuster location LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Three men from the Appliance Direct I Love Refrigerators team load a refrigerator into the new store opening in Clermont. BELOW: Workers from White Sign Company work on the A in Appliance Direct at the new store. SEE HISTORY | B5


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B3 NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMName ________________________________________________________________ Address ________________________________________________________________ Home Phone ________________________________________________________________ Work Phone ________________________________________________________________H O W T O PLAY1. Fin d the hidde n Bing o chips with in the ad ve rtis em en ts in th is sec tio n that spe ll Bin go 2. Ma rk an X on the ma tc hing num be rs on yo ur ent ry for m. 3. Fil l out yo ur nam e, addres s, da ytime phone & h ome pho ne nu mbe rs and mail the e ntry fo rm an d Bi ng o card to : So uth L ak e Pre ss c/ o Bin go 73 2 W Mon tro se St Cl er mo nt FL 347 11C O NTES T R U LES1. A ny reside nt of any area within South Lake Presss circulat ion area may enter. Participants must be 21 years of age or older. Emplo yees of South Lake Press, their immedia te families, independ ent contrac tors 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: Winn er must present proof of age with a drivers license or Social Security card. Alteration of these documents will lead to immediate disqualificatio n. Each Wednesday the readers of South Lake Press will receive a Bingo. By correctly identifyin g Bingo chips in several advertisers ads, youll qualify for the drawin g 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, Clermon t, Fl 34711. No purchase necessary. Please print legible, we are not held responsible for misspelled names. BINGO B I N G O SOU TH LA KEPRE SSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde 7 25 34 47 67 13 18 31 59 74 9 21FREE SPA CE53 72 2 16 42 48 63 5 29 39 52 68 N I B O G B OIN GLast Weeks Winner:Geraldine Anne Vetre WIN$25CASH! WIN$25CASH! r f r ntt b rf n t b n n rr f B 5 I 29 G 52 O 68 N 39


B4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 27, 2014 CHA MBE RAWA RD S& NEWS www .southlakechamber Lake Minneola High School Senior Marcela Sierra-Arce was named the Ap ril 2014 Outstanding Student of the Month. Some of Marcelas achievements are Student Class Representa tive, Ser vice Committee Co-Chair Key Club Secretar y, FBLA Historian/Vi ce President, NHS member Va rs it y Cr os s Countr y Te am, 300+ hrs of volunteering, 4.66 GP A in honors cl asses and an AP scholar w/distinction. She has chosen to at tend Johns Hopkins University to stud y Pre-Med. Marcela is pictured holding the aw ard plaque with her parents to her right and aw ard sponsor We sley Reed from Ameriprise Fi nancial. Minneola Coun ci lo r Kelly Price offi cially opened the new Minn eo la Community Gar den, loca ted on East Chester St. near Grassy Lake Rd. She was joined for the occasi on by f el lo w Minneola Council members, City staff and South Lake Chamber Ambassadors. If you or your organiza tio n are interested in participa ting in this new community initia tive by gro wing fruits and vegetables organically please contact Mar y Jane Lange at (3 52 ) 394-3598 x 2225. The Chambers Ho ward Stockton Memorial Golf To urnament recently took place on a perfect Chamber of Commerce wea th er day at Sanctuar y Ridge Golf Course in Clermont. The annual tournament is held in honor of former Chamber Executive Director Ho ward Stockton, with a portion of the proceeds going to wards a scholarship named in his me mo ry through the Community Fo unda tion of South Lake. Pictured are the teams from the tournaments ma in sponsors, Schmid Construction & Centur yLink. Man y thanks to them and to all of the sponsors, whose support allo ws this grea t event to ha ppen ever y year! Chamber Ambassadors welcomed Kekes Breakfast Caf ow ners Ly a & Pierre de Fa brique along with th ei r restaurant staff to their new loca tion at 2435 South Highway 27 in Clermont (C ler mont Landing Shopping Plaza). Keke's provides outstanding meals with fres h, quality ingredients in a consistent manner tha t is uncommon to find in a casual breakfast and lunch restaurant. They ha ve a wonderful assortment of menu items which you can also see online at www James Burks from Senninger Irriga tion was aw arded the Ap ril 2014 Cha mber "Gem of the Hills" Award at the Ap ril Chamber Breakfast. Since arriving in South Lake County in 1996, James has been ver y active in the Community particularl y in regards to wa ter conser va tion and wa ter sustainability efforts for our area. He has ser ved on the Board of Directors for the Chamber and for Lake Sumter Sta te College, and currently ser ves on the Boards for New Beginnings and the Co mm un ity Fo un da tion of South Lake. James is pictured above with his son Ma tthew and wife Shauna along with Community Rela tions Chair Michelle Michnoff from BankFIRST Tr ilog y by Shea Homes recently hosted a South Lake Chamber Business-After -Hours at their beautiful facility in Groveland. Over 100 South Lake business & community leaders mingled and networked poolside and were trea ted to drinks and hors doeuvres compliments of Tr ilog y. Fo r more informa tion about upcoming Chamber business mixers, please go to www .southlakechamber or www The South Lake Chamber in conjunction with the Clermont Po lice Department recently offered a Lunch n Learn program dealing with Crime Preventio n for Local Businesses. Chief of Po lice Chuck Broadway was in at tendance as Po lice Ca ptains and other Officers from his staff presented to local business ow ners and bank mana gers on several topics such as: ho w to make their businesses less at tractiv e to criminals, ho w to s p o t suspicious activities and wha t to do in such circumstances, and also ho w to best work with local la w enforcement to make our entire South Lake Community a safer place for business. Complimentar y lunch was provided by Tr oy s Cuban Deli. Man y thanks to the Clermont Po lice for this informa tive s ession and for all tha t you do in ser ving and protecting our area! Chamber Ambassadors, City of Minneola officials, and fello w Chamber members welcomed Dean and To nya Ro we from 4C Print Shop to their new print shop loca tion at 407 S. Disston Ave. in Minneola. They offer dire ct-to-garment printing (tshi rt s, ta nk s to ps etc.) as well as other types of sublima ti on printing products (coffee mugs, license pla tes). See all of the products tha t they offer online at www or call the directly at 352-6410472. Nanc y Muenzmay the Director of the Lake Sumter Sta te College Business Incuba tor Program, recently at tended the monthly South Lake Yo ung Professionals Coffee Club and presented to them about the innova tive business incuba tor program in Lake County and ho w it supports innova tion and entrepreneurialism. The incuba tor program offers affordable office space, specialty training, mentoring, and other educa tional ser vices. The Coffee Club meets ever y 2nd Fr iday of the month from 8AM to 9AM, at Cheesers Pa lace Caf (707 W. Montrose St. Clermont) and all young professionals are invited to at tend. Fo r more informa tion on the SL YP go to www Pa ne DOr ow ners Ku rtis & Luann Ba guley celebra ted the grand opening of their new artisan bread baker y & retail shop with a ribbon cutting ceremon y performed with the Chamber Ambassadors. Ku rtis has over 28 years of experience, directing some of the na tion s top 4 and 5 diamond resort pastr y opera tions while also developing a strong propensity for the art of baking quality bread. The retail shop no w allo ws him to enrich the local South Lake Community by providing quality artisan loa ves and other baked goods on a daily basis. Loca ted within the Hunt Industrial Pa rk at 1504 Max Hook Rd. Suite D, Groveland, FL, they will be open Monday through Fr iday from 9am to 4pm while also participa ting at local farmers markets during the weekends. Yo u can see their full schedule and all of their informa tion at www .panedor .com. Their phone number is 352-219-4096. Crane s View Lodge hosted the August Chamber Business-After -Hours at their newly constructed Assisted Living & Memor y Care facility loca ted at 1601 Hooks St. in Clermont. Executive Director Corrine Eubanks warmly welcomed her fello w Chamber members to enjo y drinks and multiple dinner sta tions loca ted at different areas within the ve-stor y facility which has 76 assistedliving rooms and 46 memor y-care rooms. Also adding to the wonderful ambience of the evening were live piano & guitar players who played songs on demand for the at tendees. Yo u can call them at 352-241-7960 to schedule a tour of the facility or see them rst online at www Chamber Ambassadors and special guest Congressman Daniel We bster welcomed Christian Brothers Automotive Owner Br yce Merideth and his staff to their newly built facility loca ted at 2659 E. Hwy 50 in Clermont with a ribbon cutting ceremon y. Christian Brothers are the experts in convenient and friendly auto repair they love when their customers stay and cha t during repairs, but you also ha ve the choice to use their complimentar y Courtesy Shuttle which will drop you off at home or work and pick you up when repairs are complete. Give them a call today at 352-205-4535 or see them online at www lermont-. The 2014 Te acher Appreciation Breakf ast presented by the South Lake Chamber and the Pig on the Po nd Fo r the Kids and held at th e FU MC We sley Center in Clermont was another rousing success! 10 00+ teachers and administra tors were ser ved breakfast and presented with good y ba gs, prizes, and aw ards to help kick off the 2014-2015 school year Thank you educa tors for all tha t you do for the children and families of the South Lake Community! Chamber Ambassadors ofcially welcomed Erika s Te a Room & Gifts store ow ners Erika & Leila Shanoff to the South Lake community by a ribbon cutting & grand opening celebra tion. Erika s Te a Room is a traditional English style Te a Room nestled in the heart of Clermont s historic business district, se rv ing a High Te a ser vice of nger sandwiches, sc on es with devon cream & jam, mini desserts, and over 40 teas from around the world. Ti me truly seems to stand still as you enjo y the delectable crea tions of Chef Leila and cha t with Erika while bro wsing in their shop. They are loca ted at 78 7 W. Montrose St. in beautiful historic do wnto wn Clermont and can be reached at 908-670-2305. Th ey ca n al so be found online at ww w. Chamber Ambassadors welcomed An ytime Fitness ow ner Brad Ryle and his staff as new members of the South Lake Chamber by holding a ribbon cutting ceremon y at th eir cl ub loca ted at 257 0 E. Hwy 50 in Cl ermont. An ytime Fi tness is the world s largest gy m and co-ed tness center chain open 24 hours/7 days a week/365 days a year meaning you can exercise an y time using your ow n security-access key! Ta lk about convenience and NO more excuses! Stop in today to get started, or contact them at 352 -432-3901 with an y questions. Yo u can also see them online at www .an The faithful Chamber Ambassadors were on hand to welcome Dr Angeles Otero & Dr Melissa Va lentin from A+ Pe dia trics to their new ofces loca ted at 706 E. Grand Hwy in Clermont. A+ Pe diatrics is a primar y care ofce specializing in maintaining the health & wellness of pedia tric pa tients from birth until their 21st birthday Their ofce offers same day/next day ap pointments for physicals and sick care, while also offering all of the routine vaccines (inc luding u vaccines) for well child visits. Yo u can see all of their ser vices at www .a pluspedia trics. net or feel free to give them a call at 352-557-4965.


Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B5 SITTIN SOLVEBY CALEB MADISON / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZNo. 0817RELEASE DATE: 8/24/2014 ACROSS1 Word after say or now5 Initiator of a probe, maybe9 Mop13 Something fivestar hotels provide, informally16 Detective Vance17 Mythological deity with two ravens18 Celebrity chef Matsuhisa19 Part of a titter20 Spellin things incorrectly?22 Departing words24 Leonardo da Vinci, religiously25 Platform for many apps26 Nosh on the trail28 R&B singer with the 2004 #1 hit Goodies29 Stealin a hard drug?32 Pushin some bread back and forth?35 Domain of Jupiter36 Beak37 Enwrap39 Parkinsons treatment40 Global finance org.41 ___ de boeuf43 ___ Fierce (Beyonc alter ego)45 Its official song is Home on the Range: Abbr.46 Like some relations50 Lie around52 Where she blows?53 Suffix with glycer-54 Paper pusher?56 Was a bellwether58 Strike first60 Disciplines61 50 Cent piece64 Fair-hiring inits.65 H.S. dropouts documents66 Not allowin anyone to cook burgers and franks?68 Google alternative72 Mortal queen of Thebes who was transfigured into a goddess74 Hardens75 Brother, in slang76 Like very few newspapers these days80 To be, in Tijuana81 Are you done?83 Place for lambs to frolic84 Wavy do86 Comedic Mort88 Bibliography listings89 Union formation?90 Hospital status, informally92 Each episode of Law & Order, say94 Roguish95 Tablet marking options97 Deeply impressed99 ___ Cooper10 11/4 of zero?104 Recheckin with a stopwatch?106 Demonstratin how to shoot an apple off someones head?109 French nobleman110 Californias Santa ___ Mountains112 Album with the 1978 hit Deacon Blues113 Hot spring?114 Accouterment popularized by a Seinfeld episode116 Usin less stickum?119 Tap choice120 Put in a bibliography121 ___ socks122 Madcap123 Gangnam Style stylist124 Shipbuilders starting point125 Oracle126 Certain recess DOWN1 Egg beater2 Givin a female casino patron another card?3 Iraqs Imam ___ Air Base4 Old-timey medicines5 Scandinavian language, to its speakers6 Hubbub7 Make a note of?8 Sweater material9 Medium for many selfies10 Im speechless11 You can count on them12 Makin some big purchases?13 2002 Dennis Quaid film about a struggling minorleague pitcher14 Places for briefs?15 Big cheese16 Steep20 Unconvincing21 Cyrano de Bergerac, famously23 Certain charge24 Party entertainers, for short27 Breaks down30 Dieters label31 This, in Tijuana33 Singer with the 2009 hit Tik Tok34 Track listings?38 Hopin favor is bestowed?40 Moralists comment42 Vets44 Panettas successor as defense secretary46 Hitch47 Juin honoree48 Deeply impressed49 Logan of Minutes51 Jumping-off point?55 Dealbreaker?57 Wrecks59 Engineering topic62 Popular six-second clips since 201363 Much of the Guggenheims collection66 Big goof67 W.W. II transports: Abbr.69 Old Theres no Step 3! sloganeer70 River through two world capitals71 Hardens73 Bitin a friend of Robin Hood?75 Carryin a load of grain?76 Title film locale in Springwood, Ohio77 Stats for basketball players78 Get rich quick promise79 Clark ___, The Avengers actor82 Egypts Mubarak85 Coral-reef lurker87 ___ Zimmer, Oscar-winning composer for The Lion King91 Pest93 What you might use to put on a happy face?96 Not step so lively98 Some sweaters100 Lemme!101 Like barbecue sauce102 Nobelist Wiesel103 Loop loopers105 Eagles perch107 Hardly a yes man108 Sample111 Microsoft portable media player114 Plan (out)115 Sault ___ Marie117 Shorts top?118 Little chow, say 123456789101112131415 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2627 28 29 30 3132 33 34 35 36 3738 39 40 4142 43 44 45 464748 4950 5152 53 54 55 565758 59 60 61 62 6364 65 66 67 68697071 7273 74 75 767778 7980 81 82 83 84 858687 88 89 90 9192 9394 95 96 97 98 99100 101102103 104 105 106107 108 109 110 111112 113 114 115 116117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 Online subscriptions: Todays puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Solution on page B9 was forced to cover the ball in the end zone. Taking the ensuing kick from the Canes, the Knights drove deep into Mount Dora terri tory until they stalled at the 25 yard line. With just under 6 minutes re maining, they elected to go for the rst down and turned the ball over when Zach Honnold fumbled ghting for the rst down. Mount Dora drove the length of the eld to ex tend the lead to 23-15 when Dickinson hit Von Davis for an 18-yard score and the game seemed to be well in hand with only 2:11 re maining in the game. Forced to kick from their 35 after an off sides call on the initial kick-off attempt, the Knights returner broke off a stunning run that gave East Ridge rst and goal at the Hurri cane 6 yard line. Hunter Bush hit Kyle Secue on fourth and goal for the East Ridge touchdown and they trailed 23-21 but the 2 point conver sion rushing attempt by Honnold was swarmed and ended the come back, or so it seemed. East Ridge recovered the onside kick attempt with 24.2 seconds re maining to give them one last chance to pull off a miracle nish. But Bushs pass was inter cepted by Von Davis who returned it for the nal score and secured the win 30-21 for Mount Dora. CANES FROM PAGE B1 and surrounding areas. 96 YEARS AGO 1918 Clermont Town Council passed an or dinance compelling all male citizens be tween 18 and 25 to ei ther pay $2 or labor two days on street re pairs, maintenance or construction. Floridas rst State Fair and Exposition closed after 12 days in Jacksonville, with plans already being made for 1919. President Wilson has signed into law the Daylight Savings Bill, which will be in effect until late October each year. Mrs. Peter Beule and son-in-law, I.E. Bur tis, have purchased a beautiful lot on Lake Drive (East Avenue) across from the Lake Highlands Clubhouse. Plans have been drawn for a handsome res idence to be erected there. Quite a number of winter visitors have purchased property in Clermont this year. An eight-pound daughter was born re cently to Dr. and Mrs. F.L. Arnold of Grove land. Mary Pickford will be at the Clermont Theater this week in Amarilly of Clothes Line Alley. 81 YEARS AGO 1933 The ClermontMinneola High School Athletic Association has retired its $150 debt to the Kiwan is Club, paying the nal $40 following Skit Night put on by the students. The association bor rowed this amount three years ago to equip athletic teams but, through misman agement, the money vanished. The Clermont Press is being offered for a limited time at a 50cent subscription so that no family in the South Lake area need be without it this year if they wish to have it. H.W. Sheppard of Groveland has been appointed auditor for the State Highway De partment in Tallahas see. He will also take over the cost account ing department. Bruce Compton of Philadelphia, whose father was one of the earliest businessmen of Clermont, is making his annual visit here. Sun Chevrolet and Holleys Barber Shop are both being remod eled and enlarged. Miss Ruth McCrary, day operator, and her mother, Mrs. E. Mc Crary, night operator, are now in charge of the local Florida Tele phone Exchange. 66 YEARS AGO 1948 Mrs. V.P. Brockway of Barre, Vt., has been employed as super intendent of South Lake Memorial Hospi tal. The present nurs ing staff has requested employment of more nurses. They have worked long hours and had no vacation in over two years so want to take time at this time. The ClermontMinneola schools an nual May Day Festival will be held at 7 p.m., April 30. The Camera, Varsity, Drama, Sports mens and FHA Clubs will have booths as will the PTA, which is also celebrating being the oldest PTA in Florida. A manufacturing plant is considering moving to Clermont if 175 women can be found to operate var ious types of sewing machines. Postmaster Oakley Seaver announces the 30th Anniversary of Air Mail will take place throughout the coun try May 15-21. The rst ight was between New York, Philadelphia and Washington. Mrs. William Bess has been installed president of the Cler mont Womans Club. Other ofcers are Mrs. T.G. Smart, Mrs. J.E. Konsler, Mrs. Frank Wright, Mrs. E.G. Win ston and Miss Flor ence Holton. HISTORY FROM PAGE B2 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer T wo years of being home less and living in the woods have come to an end for 43-year-old Susan Fredericks. The U.S. Army veteran moved into her new Leesburg apart ment this week, aided by the Veterans Organization of Re source and Recovery for the Homeless (VORRH) in Eustis. For a long time, I have been ready for this. I never gave up hope, she said. I am just so ex cited. Fredericks relishes the idea of being able to get a good nights sleep on a bed rather than on the ground inside a tent, and she raved about her new kitchen lled with cabinets and top ap pliances. It didnt take her long to start making plans for her new home, including sprucing up the living room with a fresh coat of paint. I love the color in the kitchen. I would love to have the mustard color all the way through, Fred ericks said as she made small talk with her new landlord, Wen dy Chase, who also serves as a VORRH volunteer. Fredericks life changed when she met VORRH directors Lloyd Thorne and Helen Shaut three weeks ago during the pairs visit to a homeless campsite in Fruit land Park, one of 100 sites in Lake County where homeless veterans live. The pair did an assessment on Fredericks and learned she joined the Army in 2008, with a desire to follow in the footsteps of her grandfather and great-grand father. She worked as a mechanic at Fort Jackson, S.C. It was a family tradition. I just had to go in the Army, Fredericks said, recalling she was encour aged to go into the Army Reserves or National Guard. I said, No, it has to be regular Army or nothing at all, because that is what they (her ancestors) were in. After her military service, Fred ericks never gave up her ambi tion to work again or her desire for a home where her grandchil dren could play. Fredericks was married soon after she got out of the Army. The marriage ended in divorce two years later, and through a series of unfortunate events, she lost her house. It was a major blow. I nev er expected to be homeless. My whole life changed in an in stant, Fredericks said. She remembers being 7 miles from Dunnellon and 14 miles from Ocala in the middle of the hot summer heat while trying to walk to both cities to look for work. The EMTs and reghters know me quite well in Marion County because I was falling a lot from heat strokes, she said. It is hard getting a job when youre homeless, Fredericks said. Some of them (employers) look at you like youre below dirt and youre not. You just get stuck. Fredericks ended up in Lees burg and met a homeless veter an on 14th Street who told her where she could eat and sleep. I moved around to wherever I could lay my head down, she said. The guys in the woods were great. They never did anything in appropriate towards me. I had more problems from civilian men drivers trying to pick me up. Fredericks said she never wanted to burden her three chil dren about her plight. They have kids and my grand children come rst, and I am not taking anything from my grand babies mouths, period, said the grandmother of six with three more grandchildren on the way. My kids and my grandbabies are my whole world. She admits being skeptical when Thorne and Shaut told her about VORRH and offered to put her in a motel for a couple of weeks while they arranged for housing through a grant from Veteran Affairs Supportive Ser vices for Veterans Families Pro gram (SSVF). Under the SSVF program, the VA awards grants to private non prot organizations like VORRH that can provide supportive ser vices to help homeless veterans secure stable housing. Accord ing the Veterans Affairs website about SSFV, assistance may in clude health care, daily living services, transportation, legal service, child care and housing counseling. LEESBURG Veteran gets a place to call home BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lloyd Thorne hands Fredericks a stack of pictures to carry into her new home.


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Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B7 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. Window Services Window Services Tile Service RE-TILE 352-391-5553 r f n t b rr r f Tree Service 60 Buc ke tT ruc k r f n t b b 352-315-TREE Arborist Code Tr ee Ser vice 20% o if yo um en ti on thi sadLi ce ns ed &I ns ur ed 8733 Tree Service Tree Service BAD TREE CALL ME !! All Phases of Tr ee Wo rk Tr ee Tr imming &R emoval TONY'S TREE SERVICE &L AW NC AREFREE Estimates Ser ving all of Lak eC ounty r fnt b fn b n f r fn rrtb




Wednesday, August 27, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B9 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr W H A T N A S A S W A B T L C P H I L O O D I N N O B U H E E W R I T I N W R O N G A W A Y W E G O D E I S T I O S G O R P C I A R A J A C K I N C O K E R O C K I N R O L L S K Y N O S E S W A T H E L D O P A I M F R O T I S A S H A K A N S P A T I A L L O L L T H A R I D E N E W S S T A N D L E D A G G R E S S A R E A S R A P V I D E O E E O G E D S B A R R I N G R I L L B I N G I N O C O N G E A L S H O M I E E V E N I N G S E R I S T H A T A L L L E A P E R M S A H L S O U R C E S M R S P R E O P C A S E S L Y S T Y L I G R A V E N M I N I Z E E T I M I N A G A I N S H O W I N T E L L C O M T E Y N E Z A J A O A S I S M A N P U R S E C U T T I N P A S T E A L E C I T E K N E E N U T T Y P S Y K E E L S E E R A P S E Crossword puzzle is on page B5. Call the South Lake Press to get your ad in! 394-2183


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