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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Business
 Section A: Winter Garden
 Section A: Ocoee
 Section A: Windermere
 Section A: Dr. Phillips
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Social
 Section A: Entertainment
 Section B
 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Golf
 Section B: Schools
 Section B: Classifieds & Legal...
 Section B: Worship Directory
 Section B: Classifieds & Legals...


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00018
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Place of Publication: Winter Garden Fla
Creation Date: May 5, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Garden
Coordinates: 28.560278 x -81.584167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Descrpition based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000974605
oclc - 33887682
notis - AEV0236
lccn - sn 95047487
System ID: UF00028310:00018

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Business
        page A 5
    Section A: Winter Garden
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Ocoee
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Windermere
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Dr. Phillips
        page A 14
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 15
    Section A: Social
        page A 16
    Section A: Entertainment
        page A 18
        page A 19
    Section B
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Golf
        page B 4
    Section B: Schools
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals
        page B 11
        page B 12
        page B 13
        page B 14
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 15
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals continued
        page B 16
        page B 17
        page B 18
Full Text









est Orange Times


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In Windermere it's business as 'unusual'


Big Orange Games
May 6-7 for
challenged athletes
The 20th Annual Big
Orange Games for physi-
cally challenged athletes,
coordinated by the Ocoee
Recreation Department, is
scheduled for this Friday
and Saturday, May 6-7.
The games will be held at
the Jim Beech Recreation
Center pool (for the Friday
evening swimming events)
and at Ocoee Middle
School (for the Saturday
track-and-field competi-
tion). The Friday events
will begin at 5:30 p.m., and
the track-and-field compe-
tition will start at 9:45 a.m.
The community is invit-
ed to come cheer on these
athletes. There is no entry
fee.
For more information,
call the Ocoee rec at 407-
905-3180.

Oakland needs
volunteers for
town committees
The town of Oakland is
seeking residents to serve
on its Community Redevel-
opment and Parks and
Recreation committees.
Applications are available
at Town Hall, and descrip-
tions of the committee's
responsibilities are listed at
Town Hall and on the cur-
rent water bill.
The Citizen's Advisory
.Task Force, which is over-
seeing the Community
Development Block Grant
application, is also in need
of residents willing to
serve. The committee will
continue to address afford-
able housing issues in the
town. The next meeting is
May 11 at 5:30 p.m. in the
town's meeting hall.
For more information
about these committees,
call Town Manager Mau-
reen Rischitelli at Town
Hall, 407-656-1117.

Seniors and medical
costs seminar
The West Oaks Library
in Ocoee is hosting a free
informational seminar enti-
tled "Seniors: Managing
Rising Medical Costs" on
Thursday, May 26, at 2
p.m. It is being presented
by Charlotte Colby of
United American Insur-
ance Co.
She will discuss the
upcoming changes to
Medicare, how to take con-
trol of increasing costs and
how to manage premiums.

Library selling books,
magazines, videos,
cassette books, more
The West Orange Library
in Winter Garden is holding
a three-day sale May 5-7.
The sale will include books,
magazines, cassette books
and videos.
For more information,
call the library at 407-656-
4582. It's located at 1 E.
Cypress St.

'An Evening at
the Theater'
The Fine Arts Depart-
ment at Ocoee Middle
School will present a
Broadway-themed show,
An Evening at the Theater:
Welcome to New York, for
the community on Thurs-
day and Friday, May 12 and
13, in the West Orange
High School auditorium at
7:30 each night. The cost is
$2 presale and $3 at the
door. Tickets are available
'by e-mailing nasraln@
ocps.net or by calling407-
877-5035, .Ext. 657, and
leaving an evening phone
number.
Select students from the


band, chorus and keyboard
and art classes have been
working hard to make this
show an enjoyable experi-
ence.


- Traffic is down in
Windermere and so is
business as motorists
choose alternatives to
the detours.

By Kathy Aber
and Andrew Bailey

While. town residents are
putting up with detours and the
inconvenience of traffic on their
dirt streets, Windermere busi-
ness owners are left dazed and
confused about their future
livelihood.
The town is in the midst of a
yearlong renovation of the
downtown business district.
Brick paving is being installed
on Main Street from Fourth
Avenue to Seventh Avenue, and
two weeks ago the town's main
thoroughfare was closed to traf-
fic.


By Michael Laval

Two major projects in Winter
Garden went in different direc-'
tions at last Thursday's City
Commission meeting at Tanner
Hall.
Winter Garden took steps
toward breaking ground on a
large residential development
while postponing a vote on a
proposed 1.5 million-square-
foot open-air mall.
The City Commission voted
unanimously last Thursday in
favor of rezoning more than 190
acres along the Winter Garden-
Oakland border from Residen-
tial-i:and County A-1 to City
PUD. The land is part of a pro-
posed 258-acre development,
one-third of which will stretch
into the town of Oakland.
Castle & Cooke, the develop-
er of Keene's Pointe, plans to
turn the property into a 750-
home community dubbed Oak-


Town officials initiated the
project in January to improve
ever-worseiing traffic conges-
tion and beautify the downtown
area.
West Main Street has already
been repaved and is now open as
part of the detour route. From
Third to Eighth avenues, West
Main is open to one-way traffic
flowing north to south. South-
bound traffic has been diverted
to Oakdale Street.
While the merchants look for-
ward to the long-term improve-
ments, they are preoccupied with
their current loss of revenue.
Ready Market, a 40-year Win-
dermere business, is a conve-
nience store that isn't as conve-
nient as it used to be. Ready
Market owner Larry Dunn has
been feeling the effects'of the
downtown project since it start-
ed.

(See Windermere, 15A)


land Park. The historical themed
neighborhood- would sit along
the shores of Lake Apopka, west
of Tildenville School Road and
north of Oakland Avenue.
John Rinehart of Glatting
Jackson, Oakland Park's master
planner, told the commissioners
that 575 of the community's
homes would lie within Winter
Garden's city limits.
The rezoning ordinance could
be passed following a second
reading and public hearing at
Winter Garden's May 26 City
Commission meeting.
Earlier in the meeting, the
elected officials voted unani-
mously to postpone public hear-
ings on three proposed ordi-
nances that dealt with the Winter
Garden Village at Fowler
Groves until their June 9 meet-
ing. It marked the second con-
secutive commission meeting in
which the Sembler Co., the
mall's developer, has requested a


Photo by Andrew Bailey
The ghost-town look is deceptive in Windermere. Businesses are open and accessible via
detours. The road project is expected to continue for months.


Horse bred by Ocoee couple

to run in Kentucky Derby

There is a strong local connection to the annual Kentucky
Derby horse-racing event this Saturday at Churchill Downs
in Louisville. Don and Sue Graham of Ocoee are the breed-
ers of Spanish Chestnut, who will be an entrant in this
Triple Crown race. The Grahams sold Spanish Chestnut,
whose mother is Baby Rabbit and whose father is Horse
Chestnut. They still own the mother but recently sold Horse
Chestnut.
The Grahams have stables on Ocoee-Clarcona Road and
a horse farm in Ocala called the Ocala Oaks, where they
have a race track for their horse training.
Their daughter, Donna Russell, told The West Orange
Times that the family always gathers together and hosts a
big party to watch the Derby but that this year they will
have even more riding on the outcome.
"We're very excited," she said.




Lakeview's Panther Festival

bringing out native animals


Lakeview Middle School's
National Junior Honor Society
will host the second Panther
Festival this Saturday, May 7,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the
front lawn of the Winter Garden
school. The event will include a
silent auction.
A disc jockey will provide
music all day, and there will be
snacks, bounce houses and ani-
mal educational sessions where
participants can touchia variety
of native Florida animals,
including the endangered Flori-
da panther.
Also that day, guests can
enjoy food, drinks and bake


sale goodies and browse at a
yard sale that will be set up.
Proceeds from the day will
go to the care and promotion of
the Florida panther through
Safari Todd Wildlife Produc-
tions, a not-for-profit organiza-
tion that educates middle
school students with a hands-on
eco-education and conservation
program in hopes of preserving
natural Florida.
Students actually get to touch
a variety of native animals,
such as tarantulas, scorpions,
snakes, skunks, alligators and a


(See Lakeview, 3A)


Lady Warriors advance to regionals
West Orange High senior Jamie Rausch fires in a pitch during
fastpitch softball action vs. Boone in the district finals. The
exciting 13-inning final game last Friday ended in a 2-1 victory
for the Braves, but both WOHS and Boone, as the top 2 teams
in the district, will advance to the regional tournament this
week. The Lady Warriors will play Lake Mary on the road this
Thursday at Lake Mary at 7 p.m. They will have to win 3 in a
row to capture the regional title. For more tournament photos,
see 8B.


continuance.
If passed, following second
readings and public hearings at a
later commission meeting, the
three ordinances would desig-
nate the Fowler property as a
Beltway center, rezone the area
from residential (R-l) to com-
mercial (PCD) and approve the
order allowing construction to
begin. The Beltway center clas-
sification would provide for a
mix of commercial, office, hotel,
civic and residential uses.
The shopping center, which is
planned to be the largest of its
kind in Central Florida, would
be built at the northeast corer of
Winter Garden-Vineland Road
and the State Road 429 Western
Expressway. Many residents of
the Stone Crest and Bay Isle
communities, which neighbor
the Fowler property, voiced their
opposition at last Thursday's

(See Winter Garden, 3A)


Pleus elected Chief Judge of


Fifth District Court


Windermere resident and for-
mer mayor Robert J. Pleus Jr.
was recently unanimously
elected Chief Judge by the other
nine judges in the Fifth District
Court of Appeal.
His two-year term will begin
July 1.
The Fifth District is head-
quartered in Daytona and
includes Citrus, Hernando,
Marion, Volusia, Osceola, St.
Johns, Brevard, Seminole and
Orange counties. The court han-
dles both civil and criminal
appeals. Except for death penal-
ty cases, and certain limited
other, unique appeals handled
by the Florida Supreme Court,
it is the court of last resort on
appeals from the circuit court.
Gov. Jeb Bush appointed
Judge Pleus to the bench in
2000. Prior to his appointment,
he practiced law in Orlando for
38 years.
Pleus was raised in Orlando


ROBERT J. PLEUS JR.
and is a graduate of St. Thomas
Academy in St. Paul, Minn.,
and the University of Notre
Dame.
After graduating cum laude
from Notre Dame, he served on
active duty as an officer in the


Oakland increases chance


By Amy Quesinberry

Oakland has a better chance of
receiving a housing grant it is
seeking after the mayor contact-
ed Orange County and secured a
$350,000 matching grant and
35 more points toward the grant
application.
Mayor Kathy Stark announced
at the April 26 Town Commis-
sion meeting that she spoke with
Orange County Commissioner
Teresa Jacobs to inquire about
the additional funding. Previous-
ly, the county had committed to a
$200,000 matching grant from
the county's State Housing Initia-
tive Partnership program. The
SHIP funds are contingent upon
the town receiving the state
grant.
This county commitment puts
the town's application at 773.25
points (out of 1,000) and in a
much better position to be award-
ed the $600,000 Community


Development Block Grant to be
used for housing rehabilitation.
Municipalities that apply for
CDBG grants are awarded points
in various categories. In Oak-
land's case, it earned points for,
among other things, obtaining
non-CDBG funds or designating
other town funds to come up with
a communitywide needs score,
for project impact, for showing
incidences of code enforcement
violations, for hiring permanent
minority employees and for
adopting a fair-housing ordi-
nance.
The grant application is due to
the Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs by May 19.
At last week's meeting, the
commissioners accepted a reso-
lution that authorizes the mayor
to apply for the grant.
In other business, the elected
officials:
accepted the appointment of
former Mayor Jon VanderLey to


of Appeal
United States Navy. He holds a
master's degree from Loyola of
New Orleans and a juris doctor
degree from the University of
Florida.
He served on the Windermere
Town Council and was mayor
from 1988-1994. He is a past
president of the Rotary Club of
Windermere, the Orange Coun-
ty Historical Society, the Uni-
versity Club of Orlando, Com-
mittee of 101, the Young
Lawyers Division of the Florida
Bar and the Orange County Bar
Association. He served for
eight years on the Board of
Governors of the Florida Bar. In
addition, he is a past Grand
Knight and District Deputy in
the Knights of Columbus.
The judge has been married
for 42 years to his wife, Terry.
They have six children and five
grandchildren. He is also an
ordained permanent deacon
assigned to Holy Family parish.


es for grant
the Student Advisory Committee
at Oakland Avenue Charter
School.
appointed Bill Sullivan to the
Planning & Zoning Board.
approved the use of impact
fees ($21,052) for work on Tubb
Street. The town is removing and
replacing the existing asphalt and
installing roadside drainage
improvements.
read proclamations honoring
the Boy Scouts of America and
recognizing April as Water Con-
servation Month and April 17-23
as National Public Works Week.
recognized Officer Aaron
Grassi as the Oakland Police
Department's Officer of the
Quarter for the first three months
of 2005.
heard from Chief Tim
Driscoll, who is organizing a
community meeting June 11 at 9
a.m. with John's Landihg and
John's Cove residents regarding
a Neighborhood Watch Program.


Fowler mall stalls, Oakland


Park moves ahead in W.G.


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Obituaries


BOBBY N. ALLEN, 84, Ocoee,
died Saturday, April 30. He
served 30 years with the Orlando
Police Department. Survivors:
wife, Yvonne; daughters, Nancy,
Roseanne, Barbara, Maggie; 6
grandchildren; 7 (soon to be 9)
great-grandchildren. In honor of
his Native American heritage,
the family requests that dona-
tions be sent to the Southwest
Indian Foundation, P.O. Box 86,
Gallup, N.M. 87302-0001.
JAMES K. BECK SR., 75, Chu-
luota, died Saturday, April 30. He
was born in 1930 in Johnstown,
Pa. He graduated from Purdue
University in 1953 with degrees
in mechanical and aeronautical
engineering and from UCF with a
master's degree in engineering.
He was a professor at UCF and
retired after more than 30 years.
He was a member of National
Engineering Honor Society,
Florida Delta Chapter and Tau
Beta Pi. He was a registered pro-
fessional engineer in the state of
Florida and served as chairman
of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers in 1981-
82. Survivors: wife, Peggy; son,
Jim Jr., Windermere; daughters,
Melinda Sanlino, Kissimmee,
Kathy Ferguson, Orlando; sister,
Margie Berriman, Endwell, N.Y.;
grandsons, Nicholas, Jason,
Chandler, Garrett. Memorial
donations can be made to the
Professor James K. Beck Sr.
Scholarship Foundation, c/o
UCF, 12424 Research Parkway,
Orlando, FL 32826-3208. A
memorial service is this Thurs-
day, May 5, at 6:30 p.m. at Bald-
win-Fairchild Oviedo Chapel,
501 E. Mitchell Hammock Road,
Oviedo, FL; 407-366-8999.
STANLEY WILSON BRADY, 90,
Winter Garden, died Sunday,
May 1. Born in Home, Pa., he
moved to Florida in 1979 from
Pennsylvania. He was the retired
owner of Brady Drainage Con-
struction in Pennsylvania. He
was of the Presbyterian faith.
Survivors: wife, Margaret R.;
daughters, Elaine Edwards,
Doris Pike, both of Marion. Cen-
ter, Pa., Wanda Elkin, Indiana,
Pa., Evelyn Chandler, Winter
Garden; 8 grandchildren; 16
great-grandchildren; 2 great-
great-grandchildren. A memorial
service will be held at the Marion
Center Presbyterian Church,
Marion Center, Pa., on Saturday,
May 14, at 11 a.m,
BONNIE E. FAIRCLOTH, 62,
Winter Garden, died April 20.
She was
born in
Hartford,
Ala. She
o w ned
and oper-
ated Fair-
cloth Real
Estate for
several
years.
She was
affiliated
with
Grace Worship Center, Winter
Garden. Survivors: husband,
Marion; sons, Timothy, Ozark,
Ala., the Rev. Ricky, Ocoee,
Robin, Winter Garden; brothers,
Roy Skipper, Groveland, Billy
Skipper, Lake City, Bobby Skip-'
per, Gary Skipper, both of
Ocoee; sisters, Artie Beth Davis,
Panama City, Willie Mae McCul-
ly, Audrey Sullins, both of Ocoee,


Sarah Martin, Winter Garden; 3
grandchildren. American Family
Funerals & Cremations Inc.,
Casselberry; Winter Garden
Cemetery.
PATSY R. GRIFFIN, 75, died
Thursday, April 28. She was born
in 1929 in Charleston, W.Va. Sur-
vivors: husband, Joseph J. Ill;
son, Steve (Katie) Linkous;
daughter, Cathy (Carmen) Clay-
pool; stepdaughter, Carla (Lon-
nie) Hughes; mother-in-law, Gail;
several grandchildren, great-
grandchildren, nieces and
nephews. Woodlawn Memorial
Park & Funeral Home.
MOONIA LACHMAN, 66, Winter
Garden, died April 19. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Winter
Garden Chapel.
SARAH MATILDA JOHNSON
JACKSON LURCH, 75, Gotha,
died April 25. She was born in
1929 in Mayfield, Manchester,
Jamaica. She was a retired
nurse and a member of Powers
Drive Baptist Church. Survivors:
daughter, Andrea Jackson;
brothers, Vernal, Samuel, Earl
and Lovell Johnson; sisters,
Esme Lawrence, Millicent Davis;
granddaughters, Kori-Ann
(Michael) Hatcher, Amelia Fen-
ton; great-granddaghter, MeKay-
la Wright; step-daughter-in-law,
Olive Lurch; adopted daughter,
Audrey Johnson; and a host of
other relatives and friends. The
family will receive friends at the
funeral home this Friday, May 6,
from 6-8 p.m. Funeral services
are Saturday, May 7, at 2 p .m. at
Powers Drive Baptist Church.
Woodlawn Memorial Park &
Funeral Home.
KEVIN JAMES MICHAELS, 13,
Orlando, died April 24. A first-
class Boy Scout of Troop 221, he
attended Gotha Middle School.
He was a serious skateboarder
and a member of Sky Bowl YABA
League. He was preceded in
death by his maternal grand-
mother, Patricia Blaszczyk, and
paternal grandparents, Eugene
and Adrienne Michaels. Sur-
vivors: parents, Frank and
Valerie; brothers, Eric Adam,
Robert Joseph; maternal grand-
father, Valentine Joseph and
Rosemarie Blaszczyk; numerous
other relatives and friends. The
family requests scholarship
donations in lieu of flowers.
Dobbs Funeral Home.
MARIE CECILE NORTHUP, 68,
Winter Garden, died Thursday,
April 28. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel.
CHETRAM PARBOO, PA-C, 65,
Ocoee, formerly of East Granby,
died Friday, April 29, at St. Fran-
cis Hospital. Born in Bachelor's
Adventure, Guyana, South
America, he lived in West Hart-
ford and in East Granby for 25
years, retiring to Florida six years
ago. He graduated from. Indian
Educational Trust College in
Guyana, received his RN degree
from Farmington Nursing School
in Kent, England, and graduated
from Baylor College of Medicine
in Houston, Texas, with a physi-
cian's associate certified degree.
He was a member of the Ameri-
can Association of Physician
Associates. His career in medi-
cine brought him to St. Francis
Hospital Emergency Room and


to Community Health Services
for the city of Hartford. Dr. Par-
boo was associated with family
practice in .New Britain and
retired from the Hartford Dispen-
sary. An active volunteer, he
worked with Americares, Doctors
Without Borders, Guyana Med-
ical Outreach Program and vol-
unteered time in medical clinics
in Guyana, Rwanda, Africa, Hon-
duras, Haiti and the Dominican
Republic. He was awarded the
Baylor College of Medicine
Humanitarian Award in 1995. In
1997, he received the AAPA
Paragon Humanitarian Award.
Survivors: wife, Lynette Deygoo
Parboo; daughters, Elizabeth,
New York City, Sonia (Erik)
Torkelson, North Granby; grand-
sons, Joshua Chetram Torkel-
son, Samuel Forrest Torkelson;
brothers, Seechand, Claude,
both of Canada, Robert, West
Hartford, Luke, England; many
nieces, nephews, aunts and
uncles and a special nephew,
Sean Deygoo. He was prede-
ceased by a brother, Natram.
Memorial donations can be
made to Christian Children's
Fund, 2821 Emerywood Park-
way, Richmond, VA 23294.
KEVIN MICHAEL QUINN, 25,
Altamonte Springs, died April 26..
He was born in 1979 in Orlando.
He was a road surveyor. Sur-
vivors: son, Austin Michael, Alta-
monte Springs; mother and step-
father, Debra and Craig Rath,
Apopka father, Kevin, Colton,
Calif.; sisters, Michelle, Apopka,
Nichole, Windermere; half-broth-
er, Robert, Orlando; paternal
grandmother, Barbara Eden,
Windermere; aunts, Cindy
Heath, Windermere, Mary K.,
Cape Jerod, Mo.; cousin and
best friend, Bret Alan Elmore,
Winter Springs. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Alta-
monte Springs
IRENE GLADYS STOLFI, 83,
Ocoee, died Saturday, April 30.
She was born in England and
moved to Ocala from Winter Park
eight years ago. She was a for-
mer secretary with the United
Nations. She was predeceased
by her husband of 41 years, Vin-
cent. Survivors: brother, Robert
W. (Virginia) Paice, Ocoee; sis-
ter, Sheila B. (Dallas) Howell,
Ocala; nieces, Alicia Spore,
Christine Clemens; nephews,
Jason Paice, Brandon Still, Kevin
Still, Keith Still, Keith Howell,
Tony Howell, Stephen Howell,.
Robert Howell. The funeral ser-
vice was set for Wednesday, May
4, at 11 a.m. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Orlando; Glen
Haven Memorial Park, Winter
Park.
NOEL M. SWAN, 67, Winter
Garden, died Friday, April 29.
Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Ocoee Chapel.


Bonnie Skipper
Fai rcloth
.*..



Faircloth


Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment reported 697 calls for
service April 22-28:
46 Arrests-32 adult males, 8
adult females, 2 juvenile
males, 4 juvenile female.
False alarms-19
Assault/battery-12
Burglary, residential &
business-5
Burglary, vehicle-3
Child abuse-3
Criminal mischief-12
Drug violations-13
DUI-10
Robbery-0
Sexual assault/battery-0
Thefts-26
Vehicle accidents-42
Vehicle thefts-1
A b du c t i o n
(committed/attempted)-0
Alarms, total-35
Death/suicide/traffic homi-
cide-1
Disturbances--120
Missing/runaway adult-2
Missing/runaway juve-
nile-2.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department


Better Breathers
Better Breathers, a support
group for those with chronic
obstructive pulmonary diseases
(such as asthma and emphyse-
ma), ,meets the second Tuesday
of every other month in the
Gleason Room at Health Central
from 1-3 p.m. on April 12 and
June 14.
For additional information,
call Leslie Schero at 407-296-
1595.

Overeaters Anonymous
Support Group
The Overeaters Anonymous
Support Group meets every
Thursday of each month in the
Gleason Room at Health Central
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. For more
information, call Barbara Lind-
sey at 407-877-3732 or (cell)
407-590-0196.

Heart Helpers\
Support Group
The Heart Helpers Support
Group, which is for anyone with
cardiac problems, meets the sec-
ond Tuesday. of every other
month in the Gle4son Room at
Health Central from 1-3 p.m.
The next meeting will be held
May 10. For details, call Joyce
McIlroy at 407-296-1599.


Bonnie Skipper

Faircloth

The farnil of Bonnie Skipper
Falrcloth would d like to thank
all of the family friends. &
neighbors tor all of the
prayers. lo\e & support during
this difficult time with her
illness & death.



Thank \ou from the
Faircloth & Skipper Famil\


responded to 75 calls for
assistance during the period of
April 25-May 1:
Fire-2
EMS-57
Vehicle accidents-1
Hazardous materials-4
Public service-10
False alarms-1
City calls-70
County calls-1
Winter Garden-2
Windermere calls-2.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police
Department reported 419 calls
for service from April 22-28:
Arrests Adult, 16; juve-
nile, 2;
Alarms-37
Assault/battery-10
Burglary, residential and
business-4
Burglary, vehicle-5
Child abuse-4
Criminal mischief-3
Drug violations-0
DUI-2
Robbery-1
Sexual battery-0
Thefts-11


Diabetes Support
Group
Health Central's Diabetes
Support Group meets the last
Friday of every month in the
Education Conference Room on
the fourth floor from 10:30-
11:30 a.m. The upcoming meet-
ings will be held April 29, May
.27 and June 24. For more infor-
mation, call Patricia Yakima at
407-296-1447.

One-on-one personal
training offered
At the Wellness Center at
Health Central, one-on-one fit-
ness training with a certified per-
sonal trainer is offered. The
training includes a body and fit-
ness analysis, as well as basic
nutritional counseling. Diets and
exercises are specifically tai-
lored to each individual's needs.
F6r fees, schedules and addi-
tional information, call Health
Central Wellness at 407-296-
1398.

Freedom from Smoking
Freedom from Smoking, an
eight-week series held every
Tuesday at Health Central in
Ocoee from 7-10 p.m. For fees,
additional and reservations, call
407-296-1495.


Vehicle accidents-25
Vehicle thefts-0
Domestic violence-7
Officer.self-initiated activi-
ty-Foot patrols, 95; security
checks-639.

Oakland police
report
The Oakland Police Depart-
ment provided the following
monthly activity report for
April. There were 8 criminal
reports, 6 information reports
and 11 traffic crash reports.
Traffic activity reports -
total traffic citations, 162.
This includes driver's license
violations (6), running a red
light (24), tag violations (1),
seatbelt violations (5), unlaw-
ful speeding (64) and failure
to obey traffic control device
(17).
Arrest activity reports -
total arrest reports, 8. This
includes driving without a
license (1), battery (1), grand
theft (1) and DUI (2).


Step aerobics
Step aerobics, including car-
dio and strength training, is
offered at Health Central Well-
ness. Participants should be able
to climb a flight of stairs without
being short of breath. The class-
es are held every Tuesday and
Thursday at Health Central from
4:30-5:30 p.m.
For fees, schedules and addi-
tional information, call Health
Central Wellness at 407-296-
1398.

Jazzercise classes
Jazzercise classes are held on
Monday, Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays at Health Central
Park in Winter Garden. For
details, call Patty at 407-876-
0925.

Tai chi classes
Tai chi, a program designed to
improve flexibility, strength and
balance, is offered in the Health
Central Park auditorium every
Tuesday from 11:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. The cost is $20 per
calendar month, to be paid to the
instructor. Fees are due the first
Tuesday of each month, and new
students are accepted the first
Tuesday of each month. Pre-reg-
istration is required. For more
information, call David Garcia
at 407-654-1388.


In Loving Memory Of


Manning

(Stan) Sprivey
8/21/37 5/04/04

It has been a year since you passed. We
think of you often, especially when we
see the garden growing, or fishermen
on the lake, or an interesting yard sale.
We wish you could have watched the
youngest grandchildren grow up, but
the time that you spent with them will
always be precious to each of them. We
are glad that you were able to attend the
weddings of the two oldest grandchil-
dren. We are grateful for those times,
and we cherish the moments that we
had together until we join you.

Betty, children & grandchildren
and their families I


N


~igp~ityJ


HILLCREST
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.


In Loving Alemorn of


Buckner H.

(Bob) Walker

It's been a year since God took ou home. You
were a loving Father, Grandfather. Great
Grandfather, and Brother. You touched our
hearts with love and left us with so many won-
derful memories. These memories keep you
with us always. We miss you so much Dad but
we know you are with our Lord and will be
there to greet us when we are called home. Till
then know how much you are loved and
missed.

Your.loving children: Lee, Jerry, Charlene and
Barbara; and Sister Eva.
U,


Guy valton lea d rorms
"Serving West Orange County for over 30 Years"


1148 E. Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-877-6700
Fax 407-877-7403


529 N. Ocoee-Apopka Rd.
Ocoee, FL 34761
407-656-3443
Fax 407-877-9097


Local police and fire reports


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Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


West Orange Chamber holds Administrative Luncheon
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce celebrated Administrative Professional's Day with
more than 180 members at the luncheon sponsored by AmSouth Bank. The event was held at
Stonewood Tavern & Grill in Dr. Phillips and featured a fashion show and gifts, courtesy of Dil-
lard's at West Oaks Mall. The fashion show included the latest summer styles modeled by West
Orange Chamber Leadership alumni. Pictured are (l-r): Janet Mitchelson, assistant vice presi-
dent, branch manager, MetroWest AmSouth; Tonya Thomas, branch manager, Dr. Phillips
AmSouth; Stina D'Uva,' Chamber president; Jim Neumayer, owner of Neumayer Productions
and Chamber chairman; and Eileen Neumayer, owner of Classic Care of America and event
chairman.


Ocoee High
needs Lego
blocks
Ocoee High Principal Mike
Armbruster is asking the com-
munity to donate Lego blocks
needed for science classes. If you
have any Legos around the house
that are no longer needed, you
can drop them off at the school's
temporary office in Portable P at
Westside Tech on Story Road in
Winter Garden or call the princi-
pal at 407-905-2023 or e-mail
him at armbrum@ocps.net to
have the blocks picked up.

Resort tax collections
Orange County Comptroller
Martha Haynie announced last
week that resort tax collections
received by the county in April
for the lotel collection month of
March were $14,288,300. Resort
-taxes are charged on short-term
rentals, mostly hotels and
motels.
Comptroller Haynie noted that
collections by the county for
March were 17 percent above
collections during March 2004.
"The resort tax continued its
_record setting trend, with the
$14.2 million collected in March
representing the highest amount
ever collected for that month,"
said Haynie.

Veterans reps
Thursday in Ocoee
The American Legion Post
109 of Ocoee will have a repre-
sentative in Ocoee City Hall
each Thursday to provide claim
initiation assistance for Orange
County residents who may be
entitled to receive veteran-relat-
ed federal and state entitlements.
For details, call 407-905-3100.


Winter Garden (Continued from front page)


meeting to the size of the mall,
its proximity to their homes and
the traffic it would create.
In other business, the elected
officials:
voted unanimously to
appoint Vincent Goodwin, Jef-
frey Sherron and Harold Bouler
to fill vacancies on the Code
Enforcement Board.
approved a request by Police
Chief George Brennan to use
$5,000 of law enforcement con-


fiscation funds to help pay for a
midnight basketball program
that will include drug prevention
education. The commission also
authorized Brennan to spend
$3,000 on crime prevention
books and pamphlets that will be
distributed to local children.
approved a contract to hire
ZHA Inc.. as the design criteria
professional consultant for Win-
ter Garden's plans to build a new
City Hall and fire station.


Lakeview (Continued from front page)


panther. For more information
on the program, visit the Web
site www.safaritodd.org.
Items for the yard sale and
baked goods are being accept-
ed for community members
wanting to make a donation.


Sponsors can also donate
items for the silent auction and
will be thanked on the stage
skirt.
For more information about
the festival, call the school at
407-877-5010.


New officer for OPD
A swearing-in ceremony was recently held for the Ocoee
Police Department's newest officer. Police Chief Steve Goclon
(right) is shown swearing in Officer Javier Frias.


It's that time againI


A P'Mrnl rIWO Iir Ii CUr.Irringn ,inlwIr i)m
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0 11, [an kJ& 171, / Vid. i I 0.1k A~Jllr ad i ifi(n ,IO Ai:. it
A~ICloeing Fnurmilir, Acadwari, li,-I CFn ~IhGI
This spacisl wctlon will he published May 19'. 2005. and
Includes class pholos, lids of graduates and greeting ads
Fr,,y1 inn tir P ani,' I ri r, .'r r t inr 41rij.j rr


Reserve space NOW for your
greeting ads. Ad deadline is
MAY 5, 2005
-, ,^.^.--






Ads can be dropped by our office
720 S. Dillard St, WG, or e-mailed to
advertising@wotimes.com
Ads must be paid for at time of
placement. For details, call
The West Orange Times
407-656-2121


WE'VE MOVED



(But our commitment to quality

patient care with compassion

remains the same.)


We are pleased to announce the opening of

our new office location as of May 2, 2005.





Digesh Chokshi, M.D.


1002 S. Dillard Street, Suite 122

Winter Garden, FL 34787

(407) 656-4222



Office Hours:

Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 9-5

Wednesday 9-12


Accepting new patients, and accepting all major
medical insurances, including Medicare.
After-hours answering service available 24 hours a day,
7 days a week, covering your urgent medical needs.
We sincerely appreciate all the support our patients,
friends, and well-wishers have provided us throughout
the years.


I BOX AD:
$30 HNAM

PHOTO
ii r',


r. ui Mall.IN rI a r ol I I I .tl ov I n ri


407-656-2121


=Weds)ang

TIMES
a sils. ia


I BOX AD;:$8
PH(HO

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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Opinion


This week, May 1-7, is National PTA
Teacher Appreciation Week, and educa-
tors all across the country are (or should
be) getting treated and pampered. It's the
least we as a community can do for these
men and women who give and give and
give from their hearts and, yes, too
many times, from their own paychecks.
Other than we as parents, who spends
more time with our children? Who works
hard every school day to ensure your
child can write in complete sentences and
figure out math problems, pass tests and
recognize works of art, identify historic
figures and make his or her way around a


Dear Editor:

Once again, I offer my appreciation to the
Rotary Club of Winter Garden and to Castle.and
Cooke for presenting another Evening at the Pops
last Saturday (April 23).
Although the weather left a lot to be desired, the
Audience was well supplied with umbrellas to deal
with the on-and-off showers that afternoon. This
was a tremendous undertaking, requiring lots of
organization and funding. The West Orange com-
munity came through again, providing some gen-
,erous sponsors and a good, large audience.
Andrew Lane.and the Orlando Philharmonic


Dear Editor,
.As a former five-term Windermere -council-
man and current resident, I am appalled at the
town's insistence to placate non-resident, cut-
through traffic at the expense of their own con-
.stituency! Wake up, Windermere. You didn't
create the problem. Orange County and. the
cities of Ocoee and Winter Garden rezoned the
previously rural, one-acre West Orange County,
into the urban sprawl it is today. For 10 years, as.
a town representative; I witnessed the County
Commission grant density increase after density
increase to the very developers, engineers, plan-
ners and attorneys who, in turn, lined their cam-
paign coffers with contributions of gratitude
(with our own.Commissioner Vera Carter being
the ribtable exception). Ocoee and Winter Gar-
.den. annexed and rezoned thousands of previ-
ously' county one-acre land into high-density
developments.
SSo now the town, to its credit, is trying to
alleviate;the traffic mess with a construction.


science or chemistry lab?
PTA organizations at local schools are
honoring their teachers in a number of
ways, from lunches and sweets to spring
flowers and"token gifts.
What are you doing for your child's
teacher? Why not give a gift certificate to
a .local store so he or she can purchase
classroom supplies? How about donating
a book to the classroom? Even a note of
thanks -'either from you or your child
- is a nice gesture to a teacher.
This year's theme is "Thank a teacher
for making public schools great!" We
need to do just that.


presented a lyrical Celtic program that was really
memorable:
This year's program began early because of
Passover observances. Here's hoping all future
programs will take place during the evening hours
- a more. pleasant time to be at the beautiful Lake
Apopka shore.
I 'encourage all city leaders to continue the
momentum toward progress and cultural activities
in Winter Garden. The city is becoming one of the
crown jewels of Central Florida.

Irv Lipscomb
Orlando


project that will last through most of this year.
But why put thousands of cars and trucks -on
tiny, one-lane residential dirt roads that were
never'designed to handle such traffic? Why not,
instead, do what Orange County did during Isle-
worth construction and the realignment of Chase
road. Close Main Street, period! At -least make
southbound traffic turn right at Park Avenue,
just like the county did then, and direct the traf-
fic around Windermere (eastbound traffic can
cut though Gotha). It's not that big an inconve-
nience, and it's just temporary. The residents of
Oakdale Street (of. which I'm not) don't need
their own elected officials placing their children
and pets at risk! I don't recall Orange County,
Ocoee or Winter Garden offering to pay for the
solution to the mess THEY created. So why pla-
cate their constituents at the expense, of your
own? We're only talking about six months or so.

Bill Bardoe
Windermere


In our opinion.

Editorials


Teachers deserve our thanks


Dear Editor,

We moved from N.J. from the hustle and bus-
tie and crime down to Winter Garden because it
is a nice, small, quaint town with htrse farms,
orange groves and cattle farms. Small-town
atmosphere with a lot of history. When we pur-
chased our home we did our due diligence, and
the land at Fowlers Grove which is situated
Ssmack in the middle of all residential homes and
is now planned on being the largest open-air
mall in Florida. This land is zoned residential
still as of today, yet they want to change it to
commercial and bring in 1.5 million square feet
of stores, which is ludicrous.
Our roads that lead to and from the new mall
proposed location will never be able to handle all
of the traffic. This is not the location for a mega
mall of this size. Our town is in need of several
schools as there are enormous amounts of new
homes.being built. We propose that this piece of'
property be used to house two schools and. a day
care-center as it would be able to accommodate
the schools, ball fields even bus. depot for the
,school buses. Or, allow for residential homes be
built on this land is it is zoned for residential
use.
To this day County Road 535 is backed up and
it takes us several minutes to get out of our com-
Smunities. There have.been many fatalities in the
last year alone, and if the mall is passed the road
will become one of the deadliest in the.state of:
"Florida. If this mall is allowed to be built, the
crime rate will go up dramatically, home values
will go down, more police will need to be on
staff which we will have to pay for, traffic will.
be outrageous and the list goes on and on. I trav-
el up and down Highway 50 in Winter Garden,
and there are empty stores as far as the eye can
see for years now. Large companies such .as
McDonald's and Kmart have broken signs which
make the community look like a.dump. Code
violations at every corer yet the town. does not


uphold these violations. These are all up:and
down 50 in Winter Garden yet they want to bring
in the state's largest open-air mall which will fail
and be one of the largest eyesores around..
One seat of the commission is empty and we,
the town, need to be heard. We the people need
to appoint a new commissioner, not the state.
Please allow us to vote someone in to this chair.
As is, the commission, including the mayor, are
not listening to the people of Winter Garden. We
do hot want this mall at this location. Sembler.
nor the commission has addressed any of the
issues to date. They continue to dodge all issues
and refuse to change any of the plans. One com-
missioner sounds like a racist with comments.
"You' people on the other side of Rt 50" and.
another commissioner seems to have made up
his/her mind long before even hearing from the
people of Winter Garden. We keep getting "we
will meet with you," well we were meeting with
you at a town hall meeting to discuss these issues
yet you would not discuss at that time or any
other time. Having all-night gas stations and
convenience stores brings many problems that
our police will not be able to handle and that our
beautiful community -does not need to be
involved in..
With two other malls 'that are already passed
.and will be built in the immediate area we do not
need this third mall built smack in the middle of
all residential homes. We will be the laughing
stock of everyone's jokes in the news. We do not
have the population to support this mall and it.
will fail. None of these issues have been
resolved: Traffic, bridges, traffic lights, speed-
ing, cross walks, environmental problems, pollu-
tion, crime, taxes, mall failing backup plan, rev-
enue generated,, noise'pollution,; new school
location and the' list goes on.

Gregg McKeown
Concerned Citizen of Wintermere Pointe
Winter Garden


60 years ago,
VE Day was quietly observed in Winter
Garden on May 8 after President Truman offi-
cially announced, "Germany surrenders." Ser-
vices of thanksgiving were held at the First
Baptist Church with Dr. Albert Stulck presid-
ing and the Rev. Barry Bourn, minister of the
First. Methodist Church, delivering the VE
Day message.
The Winter Garden Rotary Club held a spe-
cial VE Day meeting with President Mark
Britt presiding.

35.years ago
Friends and former students paid tribute to
Jessie.Brock, retiring principal of Winter Gar-
den Elementary/School. In her 48 years of
teaching, three generations of students have
passed under her watchful eyes. Among those
sharing memories were Charles McMillan,
George Howard, Mary Engstrom, Tom
Sewell, George Bekemeyer and Foy Maloy.

30 years ago
Carol Farnsworth of Winter Garden gradu-
ated summa cum laude from Florida Southern
College and received the President's Scholar-
ship Medal and the Most Outstanding Major
Management Award.
The town of Windermere celebrated its 50th
anniversary with a parade and a big week of
festivities. Parade band units included the
Walt Disney World's Fife and Drum Corps
and the marching bands from Lakeview and
Ocoee high schools. Bob Matheison as master


of ceremonies introduced Delta Burke, Miss
Florida 1974-75. As a gesture of goodwill -to
mark the occasion, Bill Love, owner of Win-
dermere Standard, caused a mild traffic jam
by selling gas for 29.9 cents per gallon for
three hours on Saturday.

25 years ago
Kenneth B. Morris has been named manag-
ing editor of.The Times, according to George
R. Bailey, publisher. Morris is a graduate 'of
Lakeview High School and Stetson Universi-
ty and completed the requirements for a mas-
ter's degree in journalism at.the University of
Florida.
Dr. Gregory Winters of Windermere accept-
ed a $1,000.community service award from
Walt Disney World on behalf of the Butler
Chain Conservation Association in the field
of ecology and environment.

20 years ago
Mike Stout of Windermere, president of the
Butler Chain Conservation Association,
accepted a $1,000 community service award
from Walt Disney World in the Environment
Concerns category.
"Triumph is just umph added to try" is the
motto of the Big Orange Games for the Dis-
abled held in Ocoee. Mayor Tom Ison and
Ocoee Junior High School Principal Bob
Williams provided backing for the hundreds
of volunteers who made the event possible. It
promises to become a major annual event.


P'UBLISIInR kndrew Bailey
TH E EDITOR (407) 656-2121 ED|.no.......................Mary Anne Swickeralith IVE
ADVER.is s (4067) 656-2121
T (407) 656-6075 0.S6
.E-MALi wothnes@aol.com STAFFWRrrE3S
sKHathy Aber, Gadl Dressel,
Mlclrtel NIaval, Akmy Qicslnberl'y
T he West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by Tie Winter ADVwTImsINU
w -kne Garden Times, Inc. 720 S. Dillard St.. Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER Jackie Browder, Carol Morg:m, Karen Shipp
a e e k ly n e w p a per send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES. 720.S. Dillard St. Winter GardenFlorida 34787 Opinions in The West Orange
times are those of the individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher-or editors. Mailed let-
720 S. Dillard St. ters must be typed and include tie author's signature and phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and AD DESIGN Antlres 'rliun
Winter Garden Florida'34787' grammar and become property of the newspaper. PAGE DESIGN......................laine Richardson


Dear Gov. Bush:.

Like so many Florida citizens, I was opti-
mistic when you announced your resolve to
tackle growth management. As a county com-
missioner, in one of the fastest growing
regions in the country, I was also relieved.
Unfortunately, the Senate and House growth
management bills fall short of your goal of
requiring "true concurrency" and in several.
areas -actually weaken rather than strengthen
growth management laws. Your staff has been
working tirelessly to address this issue and,
with the support of Sen. Bennett, SB 360 is
moving in the right direction. Unfortunately,
HB 1865 is not and, if enacted in its current
form, will do more harm than good.
Please understand, I am not an extremist or
an anti-growth advocate. I am chair of the
Central Florida Smart Growth Alliance, a
member of the Florida Transportation Plan
Steering Committee, the Central Florida MPO
Alliance and was recently appointed by you
to serve on the Wekiva River Basin Commis-
sion. All these organizations are charged with
ensuring that local governments act responsi-
bly when considering impacts to citizens'
quality of life and the natural environment.
Most recently, I proposed, a charter amend-
ment that holds local elected officials more
accountable for comprehensive plan and zon-
.ing decisions that exacerbate school over-
crowding. That amendment, which passed
with 75 percent voter approval, allows
Orange County to codify, countywide, the
much-heralded "Martinez Doctrine."
Like you, I want to see responsible growth
management that ensures the preservation of
our quality of life, our natural environment
and our ability to lure environmentally con-
scious, high-wage industry to our state. As
such, I was pleased to read your recent letter,
in which you stated the following clear, albeit
ambitious, goals:
My reforms require true concurrency,
which means decisions about growth need to
be'based on the availability of infrastructure.
For .transportation, capacity on roads needs to
be available or under construction within one
year of new development being
approved:....Educational facilities would need
to be available or under construction within
one year after the development begins....Per-
haps most important, managing growth
requires a pay-as-you-go system, where deci-
sions about new development are based on
the public infrastructure to support it. Flori-
da's communities cannot continue to approve
new growth without a solid and steadfast
commitment to pay for it.
Unfortunately, neither SB 360 nor HB 1865
is living up .to that goal. Since the beginning
of the session, I have communicated my con-
cerns to your staff and the staff of the Depart-
ment of Community Affairs. Both have done
a great job in this process and I am grateful
for their ongoing assistance in seeking
changes to protect the "Martinez Doctrine"
and local government home-rule authority to
deny rezonings that impact overcrowded
schools. However, I remain fearful that, with-


out your immediate attention, the legislature
is likely to pass a growth management bill
that would:
continue to allow new development in
areas where -roads are severely congested and
schools are grossly overcrowded, even though
the needed roads and schools won't be under
construction for 10 years, sometimes 15
years;
allow local governments to let developers
buy their way out of concurrency, with no
assurance that the needed roads and schools
will ever get built (an Orange County practice
that has resulted in more traffic on failing
roads and only 1 percent of the funds needed
for road improvements);
prohibit local governments from denying
new residential development that will over-
crowd schools merely, because schools else-
where in the county have capacity.
In addition, if HB 1865 is enacted in its cur-
rent form, it would likely have the effect of
undermining the "Martinez Doctrine" and
Orange County's recently adopted school
capacity charter amendment. It would also
deny citizens the right to challenge the-valid-
ity of a local government's financial plan to
build enough roads, parks, schools, etc. to
meet concurrency.
The state of Florida stands at a crossroads.
The path we have been on has not served our
citizens or our state well, and it is not sustain-
able. Local governments, sometimes acting in
their own best interest,. sometimes acting in
developers' best interests, have not ensured
that their land-use decisions are based on
their ability to provide adequate public infra-
structure. As a result, our citizens' quality 'of
life, our natural environment and our ability
to lure environmentally conscious, high-wage
industry to our state are all at stake.
Many of the.concepts proposed, such as
proportional-share-mitigation, if properly
applied, could help achieve concurrency.
They could also completely undermine it. In
addition to facilitating development before
roads and schools are available, they may
exacerbate regional sprawl throughout the
state. Unfortunately, HB 1865 makes no
attempt, and SB 360 does not go far enough,
to ensure that these tools will be used in a
responsible fashion. Even the best-inten-
tioned local governments have a difficult time
complying strictly with concurrency because
of the real or perceived threat posed by other
nearby jurisdictions that may not share the
same philosophy.
Therefore, to ensure that your growth man-
agement reform accomplishes ,its goal, and
that you leave a lasting and positive mark on
the future of our state, please consider vetoing
these bills if they are passed without correct-
ing the problems, outlined above and calling a
special session so that these issues may
receive the attention they deserve.
Thank you for undertaking this most impor-
tant issue and for your consideration of my
request.

Teresa S. Jacobs
Orange County Commissionier


Commissioner Jacobs appeals to governor


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


Evening at Pops gets high praise


Writer: Close Main during construction


Resident opposes mall in Winter Garden


From our archives

Old Times







Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A


Business


Dr. Jo J. Reeves moves chiropractic office to Winter Garden


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Dr. Jo J. Reeves has
opened a chiropractic office
at 1080 S. Dillard St. in
Winter Garden after having
a practice in Pine Hills since
1985.
For Dr. Reeves, this is a
homecoming of sorts. She
was raised in Ocoee, the
daughter of Donald and
Connie Reeves, and now
lives in her grandparents':
house near Lakeview Mid-
dle School in Winter Gar-
den.
Both sets of her grandpar-
ents moved to Winter Gar-
den in the 1930s. They are
the late Ed and Beulah
Reeves and James and Laura
Mae Ogletree. Her grandfa-
ther Reeves had his own
business on Plant Street in
downtown Winter Garden,
Reeves Brothers. Barber-
shop, for many years.
Though she was raised in
Ocoee, she often spent time
with her grandparents in
Winter Garden; and she has
enjoyed living in the Reeves
home, which she bought a
couple of years ago.


DR. JO J. REEVES


"Some of the same people
still live in that neighbor-
hood who lived there when I
was a kid," she said.
This sense of community
is why she moved her office
from Orlando, and she is
happy in her new location.
"I wanted to have that
sense of community, and I
like to give back to the com-
munity by offering sports
physical at a discount," she
explained.
Dr. Reeves offers treat-
ment for all types of spinal
conditions, such as


'Winter Garden resident hired by Emerson Real Estate
SWinter Garden resident the agency at Emerson Pointe, Winter Garden with his wife,
'David Skrabalak has been a 70-acre luxury gated residen- Kathleen.


Oakland business owner to compete in 135-mile marathon


David Harper, financial advi-
sor and owner of Harper Finan-
cial Services in Oakland, has
been selected to compete in the
Badwater Ultramarathon. The
135-mile, non-stop run, which
begins in Death Valley, Calif.,
and finishes at Mt. Whitney, is
considered the most demanding
and extreme running race in the
world.
The Badwater Ultramarathon
is set to take place July 11-13.
As a warm up, Harper will com-
pete in a 100-mile mountain


endurance run in Auburn, Calif.,
just two weeks before Badwater
begins. Harper will be the first
ever Lake County resident to
have competed in the Badwater
or the Western States run, which
he recently completed.
Ninety athletes from around
the world were selected for the
Badwater run. The race's start-
ing point lies 280 feet below sea
level in Death Valley, where
temperatures are expected to
reach 130 degrees. The finish
line 135 miles away sits atop Mt.


Whitney with an altitude of
8,300 feet.
Harper's goal in competing in
the Badwater is to raise money
for the Challenged Athletes
Foundation. The charity pro-
vides grants directly to athletes
with physical disabilities. It has
raised more than $4 million to
assist more than 1,000 chal-
lenged athletes worldwide. For
more information on contribut-
ing to the cause, log on to the
Web site raceforareason.kin-
tera.org/harper.


headaches, neck and back
pain, disc problems, carpal
tunnel syndrome and arm
and leg pain and numbness.
She also has a licensed
massage therapist on staff
and offers a variety of phys-
iotherapy equipment for her
patients, along with nutri-
tional evaluations.
A graduate of West
Orange High School (the
school's very first class'in
1976), Dr. Reeves began
college as a tennis athlete
before hurting her lower
back. She said the best
results she received for her
condition were from chiro-
practic care; therefore, that
became her career focus.
She is a graduate of Palmer
Colby of Chiropractic in
Davenport, Iowa.
"I want to, provide quality
care and treat my patients
like family," she said. "If I
can't help you, I'll get you
to the right person who can."
Her office is open Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday from 9 a.m. until
noon and from 2-6 p.m. For
more information, call 407-
656-0390.


gll acdti d irijs .hurc F


For more in... 40o7,656.414o
ocoeegfadtidings,com


namedmd a sales associate at
.,Emerson Real Estate Services,
,which is a full-service real
,restate brokerage for residential
,,and commercial properties.
",... A licensed real estate agent,
.Skrabalak is handling sales for


tial community located on the
Butler Chain of Lakes near
Bay Hill. He joins Emerson
Real Estate Services with more
than six years in residential
and commercial real estate in
Florida. Skrabalak lives in


,Ocoee plant recognized for best quality in nation


r":'Jeld-Wen Millwork Masters
-ini Ocoee received a prestigious.
SBest in Group corporate quality
ward from its parent company,
|eld-Wen.
The Ocoee plant was selected
-tamong the company's millwork
1 manufacturing plants through-
S i out the nation for the Best in
SGroup award: Each facility was
evaluated on several factors,
including employee participa-
.,iion in creating and delivering a
high level of customer satisfac-
tion. and how well the facility
,,met its objectives during 2004.
The award was established
by Jeld-Wen to recognize the
top facility in each business
:"group whose employees consis-
'fently achieve superior cus-
tomer satisfaction.
."Every member of our team
understandJs the importance of
meeting or exceeding our cus-
tomers' expectations," said


Steve Akerman, Jeld-Wen Mill-
work Masters of Ocoee general
manager. "We are committed to
continuous improvement.".
Jeld-Wen manufactures inte-
rior and entry doors, swinging
and sliding patio doors, garage
doors and a vast array of win-
dows to meet nearly every
architectural style, climate and
price level.
"The Best in Group corporate
quality award helps reinforce
Jeld-Wen's mission to manu-
facture the most reliable win-
dows and doors available today,
enhances pride among our
employees and fosters excep-
tional customer satisfaction,'"
said Teri Cline, Jeld-Wen cor-
porate communications manag-
er.
An award ceremony will be
held May 4-at the Ocoee plant.
Jeld-Wen officials will present
a plaque to its employees.


Universal needs 1,400 new employees for summer


..Universal Orlando Resort is
gearing up for its summer season
a2hd is hiring 1,400 new team
members. Seasonal, part-time
-;and full-time positions are avail-
qable in all areas, including oper-
.1tions, food service and mer-
chandise.
Universal provides a fun work
environment with perks, includ-
ing free park admission, dis-
-counts on food and merchandise,
-gecognition programs and bene-
Sfiu ,.


Hiring will be done during two
events in the next two weeks.
High school students are invited
to come this Friday and Saturday
to Universal Orlando Human
Resources on Turkey Lake Road
from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
All other prospective team
members should attend the hir-
ing event at Universal CityWalk
May 11-12.
For more information, call
407-363-8080 or visit www. uni-
versalorlandojobs.com.


For Your Small Business Needs





Ted Romine
Branch Manager

14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
,407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 Ted.Romine@amsouth.com

s.!


SPRING TUNE UP SPECIALS
$59.00
Check system for proper refrigerant
charge Check compressor amps/Check
condenser amps. Check condenser
coil/Check contactorpoints.
Check temperature split at evaporator
coil. Check all electrical connections.
Check for visual leaks. Check final per-
formance. Clean condensation drain line.
Report necessary improvements.


G&S Air Systems, Inc.
Air Conditioning and Heating.
Every word, every call we
answer, begins with the
same goal in mind: excep-
tional customer service.
Phone 407-296-9622
Fax 407-291-0688
Email: relchertgsalr@aol.com


"Getting the right people in
place is essential to the success
of a new business," said Kathy
Beaulieu, vice president and
managing broker for Emerson
Real Estate Services. "David is
proving to be a great choice."





Reserve space NOW for your
greeting ads. Ad deadline is
MAY 5, 2005











Ads can be dropped, by our office
720 S. Dillard St, WG, or e-mailed to
advertising@wotimes.com
Ads must be paid for at time of
placement. For details; call
The West Orange Times
407-656-2121










REAL
ESTATE
with

Libby
Tomyn
Central Florida Native

STRONG IMPACT
OF HOUSING
Housing is the primary
Jifeblood of our economy today
and is now the driving force in
our country's financial recovery.
Most people don't realize what a
tremendous impact housing has
on our economy. For every one
thousand single family homes
built in this country, about 2,500
new jobs are generated, resulting
in $75 million in wages. Those
new homes also produce more
than $37 million in tax revenues.
Every new homebuyer spends
an average of $6,500 on furnish-
ing and decorations. There are
substantial funds paid for land-
scaping enhancements, among
other home-related expenditures.
When you consider that a record
1.3 million new homes are
expected to be built and sold this
year, and 6.3 million existing
single-family homes will be
sold, you can see what a tremen-
dous positive role housing plays
in our total economic health.'It
fuels our economy to a greater
extent than any other industry.
If you would like to talk further
about buying or selling real estate,
please contact Libby Tomyn ,at
Century 21 Professional Group.
Call me on my personal message
line, (407) 570-0318.
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Winter Garden


Honoring his father
Erich Keller from Winter Garden Boy Scout Trop 210 presents
the father's pin to his dad, Dave, during Erich's recent Eagle
Scout Court of Honor.


Scouting fun
Scoutmaster Steve Eisinger of Boy Scout Troop 210 in Winter
Garden and his wife, Sherri, a committee member, enjoyed the
fun at the recent Rolling Hills District Klondike Derby held at
Camp La-No-Che.


Summer camps at Roper Y


The Roper YMCA Family
Center, 100 Windermere Road,
Winter Garden, has scheduled
many programs and camps for
the summer. For more informa-
tion, call the YMCA at 407-
65,6-6430.
There will be 10 weekly ses-
sions of various specialty
camps for children ages 7-15
from May 31 through Aug. 5.
Camps include aquatic, art,
babysitting, basketball, drama,
fitness fun, golf, Attack Soccer,
Challenge Soccer, sports fanat-


ic, Tae Kwon Do, tennis, junior
lifeguard and swim team.
Camp times are 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. with extended-care hours
available from 7:30-9 a.m. and
from 3-6 p.m. The weekly
camp price is $125 for mem-
bers, $175 for others. Extend-
ed-care prices are $35 a week
for members, $50 for others.
Each specialty camp includes
swimming twice a week. There
is a one-time processing fee of
$35 per child or $50 per fami-
ly.


W.O. Library events
For information on programs offered at the West Orange
Library, call 407-656-4582. The library is at 1- E. Cypress
St., Winter Garden.
"Seniors: Managing. Rising, Medical Costs" will be
offered May 10 for seniors wanting information on upcom-
ing changes to Medicare, taking control of increasing costs
and managing premiums.
The Literary Ladies Book Club will discuss A Farewell
to Arms by Ernest Hemingway on Saturday, May 14.
A computer class on finding information on diabetes will
be given May 17 from 7-8:30 p.m. through the library's
Healthy Connections project.
The library is displaying a "Collections of Hearts" exhi-
bition by Bette Barkley displaying .collectibles from Eng-
land, Japan, India, Afghanistan and Holland. The display
will remain until June 1.
The library offers 25 computer classes each month, rang-
ing from computer basics to advanced classes such as
Word, Excel and PowerPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented Wednesdays at 10:15 a.m. to
infants from birth to 18 months.
Toddler Time is Wednesdays at 10:45 a.m. for children
18-36 months.
Storybook Fun for those ages 3-5. is Wednesdays at,
11:15 a.m.



Rec plans trip to Medieval Times
Adults 50 and older are invit- for city residents, $32.70 for oth-
ed to join the Winter Garden ers. This includes transportation,
Recreation Department for its admission, dinner and show.
upcoming trip to Medieval For more information;' call
Times in Kissimmee. The trip is 407-656-4155. Sign up at the rec
May 12, and the cost is $30.70 office, 1 Surprise Drive.




PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN

The regular City Commission meeting of
Thursday, May 12, 2005, will be held at
City Hall, 251 W. Plant St, Winter Garden,
Florida at 6:30 P.M.


Scout Family Fest and
History Center exhibit
Families are invited to down-
town Winter Garden this Satur-
day, May 7, for the Boy Scout
Family Fest. Two blocks of
Plant Street will be closed to
traffic from 10 a.m. to 3,p.m. for
the event, which will include
interactive exhibits and fun.
There will be booths and dis-
plays by Cub Scout packs and
Boy Scout troops in the Rolling
Hills District of Central Florida.
In addition, most downtown
merchants will have their doors
open to participate.
Other vendors participating in
the Family Fest include Daytona
USA, Medieval Times, Water
Mania, Universal Studios &
Islands of Adventure.
Scouts will participate in the
Pushmobile Derby featuring
"cars" handmade by the Scouts
and pushed and steered entirely
by the boys.
In addition, the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Foundation is
exhibiting the history of Scout-
ing in West Orange County at
the History Center for the month
of May. The exhibit is an exten-
sion of this Saturday's Scout
festival.
Jim Hornock, a Scouting
memorabilia collector, will have
his display set up on that day in
front of the History Center.
American Legion posts 63 of
Winter Garden and 109 of
Ocoee will participate by dis-
playing a World War II antique
Jeep and trailer, will set up a
table for recruiting and for
scholarship fund donations.
They will sell hamburgers, hot
dogs, chips and drinks from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m.
For more information on the
event or to reserve space for a
business to set up a booth, call
Todd Bardin, district executive,
at 407-889-4403.


8th-graders invited to
end-of-the-year dance
The Winter Garden Police
Department and the Winter Gar-
den Recreation Department are
sponsoring a special dance for
eighth-grade students as a
farewell to middle school.
The dance is Friday, May 13,
at Tanner Hall from 7-11 p.m.
there will be a live disc jockey
and snacks available for pur-
chase, and the evening will
include music, games, food and
an overall great time.
School ID is required, and
school dress code will be strictly
enforced. Students are being.
encouraged to dress up for the
event, as it is a special night for
all of them. The cost is $5, and
tickets can only be purchased in
advance at Lakeview Middle
School.
Dances are supervised, and
volunteer parent chaperones are
welcome.
For more information, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155.

Kiwanis news
The West Orange Kiwanis
Club is hosting ,a 50/50 raffle.
The minimum pot is $500, and
the drawing will be held July 15.
All proceeds benefit local youth
at Edgewood Children's Ranch,
Lakeview and Ocoee middle
schools and Every Child A
Swimmer.
Tickets are $10 and are avail-
able from members at the week-
ly Kiwanis meeting; at Go Trav-
el and the Car Store, both in
Winter Garden; or by calling
Loretta Lynn at 407-654-8810.
The club meets Wednesdays at
7:30 a.m. at the Winter Garden
IHOP and features a guest speak-
er each week.


Turning 50 is easier with friends
Friends recently gathered to celebrate Karen Stewart's birthday, I-r: front, Randy Kraft, Susan
Kiehm, Patty Tate, Bob Tate; back, Deb Kraft, Linda Gold, the honoree, Wally Stewart and Pam
Kirk.


Family Fun Day
at Colonial Lakes
Health Care
Colonial Lakes Health Care is
having a Family Fun Day and
Health Fair this Saturday, May 7,
to kick off National Nursing
Home Week. The carnival is
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. with food,
games and prizes.
Local vendors and businesses
will display their services or
products, and health information
will be provided. Participants
can also have their blood pres-
sure, blood sugar and cholesterol
checked.
Colonial Lakes is located on
West Colonial Drive in Winter
Garden. The free event is open to
the community.

Bible School at
Faith Family church
Faith Family Community
Church of the Nazarene will
embark on a high-tech Vacation
Bible School adventure June 6-
10. Children ages 4 through fifth
grade have the opportunity to
join the J-Force.
The J-Force will log on at The
Hub beginning at 6:30 p.m.
FFCC's music director will lead
the children through the
W.A.R.P. Zone to jumpstart the
evening. From there, participants
will rotate to several interactive
stations, including Crazy Ops,
Mega Bites, The Lab and Instant
Replay.
The church is at 245 Beulah
Read in Winter Garden. D'Arcy
Land, the children's director, can
be reached at the church office,
407-877-7735.

Library selling books,
magazines, videos,
cassette books, more
The West Orange Library in
Winter Garden is holding a
three-day sale May 5-7. The sale
will include books, magazines,
cassette books 'and videos.
For more information, call the
library at 407-656-4582. It's
located at 1 E. Cypress St.

Rec offering
summer camp
Register for the city of Winter
Garden summer camp continues
at the rec office, 1 Surprise
Drive, -during normal office
hours. Summer camp is only
open to residents of Winter Gar-
den.
Cost is. $60 per week for the
first child, $45 for the second
child and $30 for each addition.
Call the rec office at 407-656-
4155 for mgre information.


Your Cotton States agent may be new to
you-but she's a veteran of the Insurance
business. Plus, she's backed by a
company that's been providing the
Southeast with home, auto and life
protection since 1941.
Generations of families, just like yours, LARSA MEADE
have found that Cotton States offers a
winning combination-a choice of quality policies,
competitive rates and fair, personal service. And that's
just what your new, local agent will continue to do.
Visit or call your Cotton States agent today and let her
put all those years of experience to work for you.
The Meade Agency n l
413 South Dillard Street
Winter Garden, FL
407-905-2737 INSURANCE.
www.cotlonstatesinsurance.com Our Most Important Policy Is Trust.B


Top bridge players
West Orange Duplicate.Bridge Club winners of the winter tour-
nament were, I-r: tied for 1st and 2nd place, Jim and Dottie
Schweiger; tied for 3rd and 4th place, Marie Voorhees and Yuki
Peabody; and 5th place, Betty Burch.


UCP program focuses on teaching at home


United Cerebral Palsy of Cen-
tral Florida is presenting the
program "Teaching your Child
at Home: Methods By the Cen-
ter for Autism and Related Dis-
abilities." It will take place
Tuesday, May 10, at 6 p.m. at
UCP West Orange, 630 S. Dil-


lard St., Winter Garden.
Skills for teaching children
with autism spectrum disorders
-will focus on home living and
communication (not acade-
mics).
Call Renee at 407-905-0531
to register.


Y basketball match to feature local school faculties


The Roper YMCA will host its
first Faculty Basketball Tourna-
ment on Friday, May 13. At 6
p.m., Lake Whitney Elementary
will play Thornebrooke Elemen-
tary. At 7 p.m., Gotha Middle
will play Lakeview Middle.

Fear Factor Ill
at Beulah Baptist
Youth in sixth through 12th
grades are invited to participate
in Fear Factor III at Beulah Bap-
tist Church this Saturday, May
7, from 6-9 p.m. Contestants
will be competing for a grand
prize of $250. There will also be
hundreds of dollars in door
prizes to be given out during the
evening.
To participate, arrive at 5:15
p.m. for registration at the
church, 671 Beulah Road. The
public is invited to watch.
There is no cost, and previous
experience is not necessary.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-656-3342.


The cost is $1 at the door. Pro-
ceeds will benefit the Roper
YMCA Youth Scholarship Fund.
For more information, call Susie
Honis at 407-656-6430. The Y is
at 100 Windermere Road, Winter
Garden.

Revival set at
Garden Cathedral
Garden Cathedral Church of
God is bringing evangelist Tim
Staier to share his ministry of
revelations Sunday, May 8, at
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. and Mon-
day through Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. Staier has preached on
almost every continent since
beginning ministry as a teen-
ager.
He has a Master of Divinity
degree from the Church of God
Theological Seminary and has
served as youth pastor in Mac-
clenny and staff pastor in
Decatur, Ga.
Garden Cathedral is at 1001
W. Plant St.,.Winter Garden.


1045 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden 407-656-1817


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Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


.....: "'. .


B s ,,:..-i;.. :- ". ., ,; '* .- *,. *" '. *. : ,' "


Scout Family Fest & History Center Exhibit
Saturday. Nla\ 7th. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Booth \endorS. Cub Scout Packs and Bo\ Scoit', Pcks. O)theil endor'
participji.n in the-Fjinill Fe-it include D.i oni US.\, MNedie\ail Time,.
Water Mlanij Llni\erial Studio, a lklands of .Adentiue. Pul-hmiobile
Derby -caji hiandiimde b\ scoutii The \\inter Garden Herindie Founda-
tion is e\htibiLn Tlic Hsi'i i Si,'t iir, in in ll ,t OIII ce C'iih nri "!
"For nmuoe inko on the eenit to I0 rese\ e space tor o1 business to set up .a
booth call. Todd B.rdin. District E\e,.uti. e. .t 410l-'59-4-40I

* CDPA no\ reirtenng for flexible Summer Classes.
For more info. 4-1t-7-T-3,S3.
* The Histoic\ Center Dail\. 1ipmi-5pm 407-656-32-144
SThe Railroad NMuseum. 101 S Bo\d St. 407-656-0559
* Free Concert \ith Phil, Sti and Torn 407-877-0266.


DRY
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w'hat touches you"
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totlier s uay
is Sunday, May 8
ORDER YOUR FLOWERS TODAY!
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Enrolling for
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A ministry ol the First Baptist Church of Winter Garden
125 E. Plant St. \inter Garden FL 347S7
\Vebsite: http: founrdationacidem-, net

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WINTER GARDEN 407-877-1953


Join Us Saturday


Join Us Saturday
May 7, 9am-3pm


Scouting

Display

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in West Orange County"

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32 W. Plant Street
407-656-3244


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Bike rides planned
on W.O. Trail
IWo bicycle rides are planned
for May, which is Bike Month,
along the West Orange Trail.
The first is a "Women's Only"
ride this Sunday, May 8. Riders
will meet at 8 a.m. at the Winter
Garden Station trailhead just east
of Dillard Street. The ride is
approximately 12 miles in length
at a slow to moderate pace.
The second ride is May 21,
deemed Trail Ride Day, with
rides led by the Florida Free-
wheelers. Riders will meet at the
Winter Garden Station trailhead
at 8 a.m. and will be led at a
moderate pace.

West Orange High
Class of 1985
T*I West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-
year reunion for Labor Day
weekend, Sept. 2-3.
Classmates are asked to e-mail
their information (full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WeltOr-
ahgel985@aol.com.

West Orange High
Class of 1995
The Class of 1995 at West
Orange High School is seeking
classmate information for an
Aug. 20 reunion. Information
(full name, spouse's name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) can be e-mailed to
WOCLASSOF95 @aol.com.
Classmates can also check out
the Web site at http://home-
town.aol.com/wociassof95/Reun
ion.html and sign the guest book.

VFW activities
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary will meet Mon-
day, May 9, at 7 p.m. The post
will meet May 16 at 7 p.m., and
the Men's Auxiliary will meet
May 18 at 6 p.m. Anyone inter-
ested in becoming a member can
visit the post home, 1170 E.
Plant St., Winter Garden, for
details.
On.Saturday, May 7, at 2 p.m.
the Ladies Auxiliary 4305 will
join with Ladies Auxiliary 8207
for an ice cream social at the
Orlando VA Healthcare, Orlan-
do. After the social, members
will play bingo with the resi-
dents. All members are being
asked to help.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1: D. and J. Schweiger 2:
B. and R. Blair 3: T. and L.
Saulino 4: Y. Peabody-M.
Voorhees 5: M. and J. Lesik; E-
W: 1/2 tied: C. Baldwin-R. Seid-
ner, B. Ballenger-B. Cox 3: V.
Oberatis-L. Hendry 4: M.A.
Kalish-H. Hall 5: E. Kalember-
C. Sneigowski.


Classes at Winter
Garden. Rec .

The Winter Garden Recreation
SDepartment offers activities-for
children and adults. For more
information, call the rec office at
407-656-4155. Pre-registration
is required for most events.
Tennis lessons Beginner
and intermediate classes are for
adults and youth ages 5 and older
at the Chapin Station courts on
Tuesday and Saturda s accord-
ing to age and skill level. Class-
es run six weeks and cost $54
(ages 8-14), $30 (5-7 years old)
and $84 (15 to adult).
*Tai Chi Classes in Tai Chi
are offered Tuesdays from 9-l10
a.m. and Wednesdays from 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Cost is $12 per class
for city residents, $15 for others.
Sign up and pay at the first class
at the Old Fire Station Rec Cen-
ter.
Sign language This
American Sign Language class
covers basic skills for this com-
munication method. Six weeks
of classes are Saturdays starting
April 2 from 3-5 p.m. Cost is $25.
for city residents, $28 for others.
Classes are at the Old Fire Sta-
tion Rec Center. Pre-registration
is required.
Yoga Join yoga instructor
Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Sta-
tion Rec Center. Classes are
Monday and Thursdays from
6:30-8 p.m. Cost is $10 per class
for city residents, $11 for others.
A discounted six-class rate and


private instruction are available.
Senior walking club The
Winter Garden Active 55 and
older walking group meets Tues-
days from 8-9 a.m. at the Old
Fire Station Recreation Center at
127 S. Boyd St. There is no cost.
Sewing Instruction for
those 55 and older is held Mon-
days at the Maxey Community
Center. The free classes are from
3-8 p.m. No experience is need-
ed.
Bird-watching Go bird-
watching at Lake Apopka. Bird
checklists, plus binoculars and a
field guide, are also available to
borrow free of charge.


West Orange County to conduct

Blue Star Salute to local troops


As the war on terrorism con-
tinues, citizens of Ocoee and
Winter Garden and local Ameri-
can Legions will come together
to honor and thank neighbors
who serve in the Armed Forces
- active duty, National Guard
and Reserves' on Armed
Forces Day on Saturday, May
21.
The cities of Ocoee and Win-
ter Garden's Blue Star Salute
will feature a day of activities
for the whole family, including
military and emergency service
displays, booths, games, music,
food and a variety of activities.
It will take place at Winter Gar-
den's Veterans Memorial Park at
South Park Avenue and West
Story Road.
SInvited to participate are may-
ors Jack Quesinberry and Scott
Vandergrift of Winter Garden
and Ocoee, Orange County


Sheriff Kevin Beary, Dr. Neil
Eulianuo of the Central Florida
Veterans Association, several
military speakers and all local
military personnel.
During the event, American
Legion posts 63 and 109 will
present Blue Star Service Ban-
ners and certificates of apprecia-
tion to West Orange military
members and their families.
Also being honored are local
businesses that excelled in sup-
porting local troops mobilized in
the war on terrorism.
"This will be a time to person-
ally thank each of our friends
and neighbors who also serve
our country in uniform," said
Post 63 Commander E. George.
Engelhardt IV. "They are the cit-
izen soldiers of West Orange
County who go into harm's way
in. our; behalf. They are the
spouses and children who pray


each day when their loved or
are deployed to the other side
the world. Let us join together
honoring their commitment
America and have fun doi
it at the same time."
"As a community and a nati
united, we must remain comm
ted to supporting the men a
women of our Armed Forces
they serve with honor a
courage," said Post 109 Co:
mander Tommie Sanders.
invite everyone to come on o
have a great time and say tha
you to these tremendous Ame
cans."
The American Legion al
created the American Lega
Scholarship Fund for the ch
dren of U.S. military person
killed on or after Sept. 11, 20(
Participating merchant are se
ing Legacy cards for $1 to ra
funds for the fund.


Having fun in Awana
The Beulah Baptist Church Awana program celebrated its year-end with an overnight lock-in
the church. Approximately 95 clubbers and adults participated in a bonfire sing-along, mak
your-own ice cream sundaes, games, water slides and water activities. The weekend ended t
next day with a cookout and ah awards program. The Awana clubbers (above) won numero
awards for Bible memory, attendance and character development activities associated with t
program. For more information on participating in Awana in the fall, call the church office at 40
656-3342. The church is at 671 Beulah Road in Winter Garden.


Levine defending no-holds-barred title in Vegas


Jamie Levine will defend his
185-pound World Extreme Fight-
ing Championship belt in a match
against Marty Helwig of the Ham-
merhouse Gym, Columbus, Ohio,
on May 20 at the University of Las
Vegas' Cox Pavilion. This will be
a mixed martial arts contest where
punching, kicking, knee and
elbow striking-and grappling are
permitted.
Levine launched a successful
comeback after a four-year hiatus.
He knocked out Matt Hershberger
of Ohio.and won the unclaimed
185-pound belt against .Chris
Myers in a five-round, bloody
brawl in Orlando last year.
To get back into fighting shape,
the 36-year-old father of two shed
more than 30 pounds last year and
started to work out with the same
athletes that had once been his stu-


dents. He admits that getting back
into the sport after a four-year lay-
off was not easy.
"The older you get, the more
injuries you sustain and the longer
it takes to heal," he said.
Mixed martial arts fighters rely
as much on experience as they do
on raw physical ability.
"I am coming back as a much
more mature fighter. It wasn't hard
to make weight this time. Now I
walk around at 205-210. I have
more muscle now."
He has made training his full-
time job, going at it six days a
week. He rides his bike the nine
miles from Winter Garden to the
boxing gym every day. His regi-
ment includes training under inter-
nationally known coaches in jiu-
jitsu at the Gracie Academy; box-
ing workouts at Front Line Boxing


in Orlando with Lou Harris, the
former trainer of Olympian Anto-
nio Tarver; and martial arts train-
ing at Tiger's Eye Martial Arts
Academy in Winter Garden.
"My opponent is a skilled
wrestler," Levine said. "He's real-
ly strong and punches hard. From
what I hear, he plans to go toe-to-
toe with me. This is my last fight.
I am coming to win."
His fight name, Trabaho Lang,
is a phrase from a Philippine
dialect that means "all business,
all work, no play."
In mixed martial arts, fighters'
only safety equipment is a mouth-
piece and groin protection. They
fight in four-ounce gloves. (The
average boxing glove is 12-16
ounces.) The matches are held
inside a steel cage, where there is
nowhere to turn.


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igengc


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* Infants, Children and Adolescents
* EIxended evening and Saturday hours available
* Immunizations, well and sick child care
* School and Sports Physicals
* X-rayL, Lb, and Pharmacy on site
* Bi-lingual Staff


Call 4r -l.(.) for an appointment.
1210 East Plant St Winter Garden, FL 34787
tLocated in the Health Alhance F.'ily Care Building)


tes
of
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to
ng

on
ait-
nd
as
nd
"I b*
ut,
wk Oakland officer recognized
-ri- Aaron Grassi (center) was honored as Officer of the Quarter
for the 1st 3 months of 2005. Oakland Police Chief Tim Driscoll
Iso (right) presented Grassi with a plaque for his role in assuring
icy the OPD maintained and continued to provide a high level of
Lil- quality services during a time when the department was expe-
nel riencing potential mass exits by patrol officers to other area
01. agencies. He accepted new roles, such as assisting with orga-
11- nizing and preparing field training officers for new recruits, and
ise he took over vehicle maintenance on the patrol units and
emergency equipment. Grassi also stepped up traffic enforce-
ment by significantly increasing his number of citations and
warnings issued to motorists during this time. With them is
SOakland Mayor Kathy Stark.


SMobley wins top dance award
Laura Mobley, daughter of
Vicky and Rob Mobley of Win-
ter Garden, has been dancing
almost as long as she has been
walking. At the young age of 11, I ,
she has already achieved the
Premier level in Scottish High-
land dance and has an array of
winnings to her credit.
Her teacher, Kathryn Austin,
said, "Laura has natural ability i
and God-gifted talent for
dance."
This. year, she has won
numerous times around the
Southeast in competitive Scot-
tish Highland dance. The high-
light of the season was the
award for Best Florida Dancer -. ..:..
at the recent Duneditn Scottish .
Highland Games inApril. f '
Mobley and her fellow ..
dancers traveled to Savannah,
Ga., for the regional champi-' e
onships in Highland dance last
weekend in hopes of qualifying !
for the national championships A,- t
in Washington in July. LAURA MOBLEY
at
e-

he TOTALLT (OOL SUMMER. SCHOOL!
7- Register Now for Siumm n er
Classes 6 Summer Camp


anceStud


407. 877. 226C
www. footwork dancestudio.com
1201 South Winter Garden Vineland Road
Vine Village Shops S.R. 535 Winter Garden


'49r oance winty
For All Ages and
Skill Levels
Professional (lasses in -Tap

Creative Movement lazz/flip Hop
r'Ballet Pointe Musical Theater
Pom Pon Sports Movement Yo3a
Birthday Parties & Special Events
DanceShoes, Apparel & Accessories


Family Fun Day

Carnival Health Fair


v, a L akes Health

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Winter Garden, Fl
Located 1 mile East of the Turnpike on H 50.


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May 7th

10am 2pm

Call 407-877-2394
For More Information

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Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Ocoee


Student-athletes honored
The Pop Warner Southeast Region held its 1st Team All-
Region Scholar-Athlete Banquet recently in Orlando. Repre-
senting the Ocoee Bulldogs were 6th-grade cheerleader Tara
Bartlett and 5th-grade Jr. Pee Wee football player.Jordan Neal.
Both student-athletes participated in many sports, clubs and
extra school activities, all the while maintaining a 4.0 grade-
point average. Tara and Jordan were also named 2nd Team
All-American Pop Warner Scholar-Athletes for the 2004 sea-
son. These students represent the top 1 percent of all Pop
Warner participants. Tara and John were proud to represent
Ocoee, the Mid-Florida Conference and the Southeast Region
scholar-athletes.


West Orange Seniors
enjoy annual picnic
The West Orange Seniors'
next luncheon meeting at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road, will be
held Thursday, May 19, at
noon.
The next Saturday trip is set
for May 21 to the African Vio-
let Farm in Apopka with lunch
at Barnhill's.
Frances Watts, club presi-
dent, thanks the Ocoee Parks
and Recreation employees who
helped make the club's annual
picnic such a success: Debbie
Gallo, Theresa Cowell, Monica
Thurston, James Mobley and
Doug Duncan.
"They all work like angels
for us," said Frances.
Last Thursday, nine Seniors
met for lunch at the Country
Kitchen in Winter Garden.
Frances reminds members
about Senior Days at the Cen-
tral Florida Fairgrounds on
West Colonial Drive May 10-
11, beginning at 11 a.m. each
day.
Prayers are being offered for
two sick or injured Seniors,
Marie Grimes and Charlotte
Manning.
The club wishes all of its.
winter members a safe trip
back up north.


4I'r


4


Ocoee's newest firefighters
Three new firefighters recently hired by the Ocoee Fire Department were the top performers in
the department's annual hiring process that began with 52 applicants. They are (I-r) Tim Setter,
Ron Howard and Colin McCormick. They started their 80-hour new firefighter orientation pro-
gram April 25, and they will be part of response units during the week of May 9.


Joan Crawford Dance Studio's solo performers who earned awards at both the..Kick for Kare -
and Starpower competitions are (I-r) Kelsea Altalski (1st place, Top Overall Novice'and Gold),
Rachel Bowden (1st place, Miss Showbiz Award, and Elite Gold), Itza Flores (1st place, 3rd
Overall Junior and Elite Gold), Lorena Knezevic (2nd place and Gold), Gabby DiJames (2 1st
places, Elite Gold, 6th Overall, Beauty and Grace Award, 4th Overall Junior Division, Elite Gold
and 5th Overall), Kiara Fiallo (2 2nd places, 2nd Overall Senior, Gold and Elite Gold) and (in
front) Emma Lee Paul (2nd place and Gold). The studio is located at 114 McKey St. in Ocoee.


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1K ^Child Discovery Center
v INFANTS THROUGH K-5
Easy access to 429
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Located at 429
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BANKRUPTCY
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SWe will explain to you FREE OF CHARGE how Bank-
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You or Your Business have Financial Problems
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FREEMAN
LEGAL ASSOCIATES, P.A.
Evening Appoin'tments Available
OCOEE:151 W. Silver Star Rd
407-877-7995
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The hiring of a lawyer is an Important decision that should not be based solely upon advertise-
ments. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications
and experience.


High tea, summer
fashion, healthy tips
on the menu for
Mother's Day event
High tea, summer fashions and
a healthy dose of women's health
information are on'the menu this
Friday, May 6, at the free Mother's
Day Tea and Fashion Show. Spon-
sored by Dillard's and Health Cen-
tral, the event takes place from 2-4
p.m. in the West Oaks Mall in
Ocoee, in front of the interior main
doors of Dillard's.
, Guests will be served traditional
high tea, sweets and biscuits,
while models fill the runway with
colorful summer fashion trends.
The featured speaker, Dr.
Shereen Oloufa, OB/GYN, wil
address women's health issues,
providing practical tips and infor-
mation on a range of topics critical
for women to maintain a healthy
lifestyle. Tickets are required for
the free event and may be reserved
by calling 407-296-1490.

Ocoee High sets
summer baseball tryouts
Ocoee High School summer
baseball tryouts will be held at the
Ocoee Senior League Field on
Adair Street on Friday, May 20,
from 6-8:30 p.m., on Saturday, May
21, from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and on
Monday, May 23, from 6-8:30 p.m.
For details, call Athletic Director
Bill Chambers at 407-905-2452 or
e-mail him at chambew@ocps.net.


7,~Js


i?% i.1



B i i ~fAY


Ocoee Tennis Academy begins new season
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation Department and the Ocoee Tennis Academy are off to an
outstanding start for 2005, said Coach' Jack Vinsor. 'Our tennis players are working hard to
enhance their skills and have fun," he added. 'We have several adult champions, 7 junior tour-
nament wins and 15 high school players competing for 8 different teams and representing the
academy. There are lots of kids preparing their tennis skills at various levels and will be playing
their first tournaments soon.' He thanks Leslie's Pools and Calvin Keefer of Ocoee, who spon-
sored the academy with team shirts. Academy participants shown are (l-r, in front) Russell
Hunt, Noah Gray, Coach Vinson, Jake Thomas and Joshua Gray and (middle) Caleb VanDe-
venter, Chad Silan, Elena Delimihali, Brittnie Hopkins, Miguel Miranda and Peter Li and (back)
Tim Sabat, Casey Nagel, Greg Knudholt, Justin Campfield, Wes McMillan and Clint Lutchman.


IT'S BEEN 6 MONTHS...

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without a deposit you don't
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Quality Roofing will have your roof on with
a permit in one week. (Except rain days).

Call Quality Roofing today for your
Free in home evaluation at (407) 521-1663
Quality Roofing-Residential & Commercial
License # CCC058180


'An Evening at the Theater'


The Fine Arts Department at
Ocoee Middle School will present
a Broadway-themed show, An
Evening at the Theater: Welcome
to New York, for the community
on Thursday and Friday, May 12
and 13, in the West Orange High
School auditorium at 7:30 each
night. The cost is $2 presale and $3


at the door. Tickets are available by
e-mailing nasraln@ocps.net or by
calling407-877-5035, Ext. 657,
and leaving an evening phone
number.
Select students from the band,
chorus and keyboard and art class-
es have been working hard to make
this show an enjoyable experience:


Ocoee High needs Lego blocks


Ocoee High Principal Mike Arm-
bruster is asking the community,to
donate Lego blocks needed for sci-
ence classes. If you have any Legos
around the house that are no longer
needed, you can drop them off at


the school's temporary office in
Portable P at. Westside Tech on
Story Road in Winter Garden or call
the principal at 407-905-2023 or e-
mail him at armbrum@ocps.net to
have the blocks picked up.


Local dancers earn awards
These dancers from the Joan Crawford Dance Studio in Ocoee earned a 1st place and the
award for Top Overall Junior Division Large Group at the recent Kick for Kare regional compe-
tition that was also a fund-raiser for the Arnold Palmer Neonatal Unit for their 'Hands to Heav-
en' number. At another regional competition, Starpower, the dancers won a Gold 1st-place for
the same performance. The girls are (l-r) Katie Baker, Savannah Gaskin, Danielle Lattner, Lore-
na Knezevic, Julia Lowell, Kaitlyn Newton, Taylor Robbins, Paige Surprenant and Lauren
Wynne. This group's next competition is Starpower Internationals July 25-29 in Orlando, and
the studio's dance recital is June 25 at Westwood Church near Apopka-Vineland and Silver
Star Road.







Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times


Mouse and keyboard
aerobics class
A class on using a computer
mouse and keyboard, including
hands-on practice, will be held at
the West Oaks Library in Ocoee
on Tuesday, May 17, at 7 p.m.,
and Friday, May 27, at 10 a.m.
Registration is required. For more
information, call 407-835-7480.

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the
community are invited to attend
the meetings 'of the Ocoee His-
torical Commission on the sec-
ond Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's Club
on Lakewood Avenue.

Woman's Club of
Ocoee rentable
The Woman's Club of Ocoee
Clubhouse is available for wed-
dings, showers, birthday parties
and club meetings. To inquire
about availability and rental
rates, call 407-656-7115.

Smoke detectors
available from OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department's
Fully Involved Program offers
and installs smoke detectors to
city residents free of charge. For
more information, contact Fire
Inspector Butch Stanley at 407-
905-3140.

Tours each weekend
at Ocoee museum
The Withers-Maguire House
Museum, located in the Ocoee
Municipal Complex on Bluford
Avenue, is open each Saturday
and Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Tours
are $3 for adults and $1 for chil-
dren.
Special group tours with spe-
cial rates can be arranged by
calling Elizabeth Maguire at
407-656-2051.

Veterans reps
Thursday in Ocoee
The American Legion Post 109
of Ocoee will have a representa-
tive in Ocoee City Hall each
Thursday to provide claim initia-
tion assistance for Orange Coun-
ty residents who may be entitled
to receive veteran-related federal
and state entitlements. For more
information, call 407-905-3100.

- Open house
scheduled at.
Ocoee High School
Ocoee High Principal Mike
Armbruster has announced that
an open house will be held for
Sthe entire community at the new
school on Saturday, July 30,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The city.of Ocoee will be pro-
viding lunch in the middle of the
day until the food runs out.
"It will be a great opportunity
.to see the facility whether you
Shave children attending or not,"
said Armbruster.
iFor details, check out the
school's Web site .at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.ocp
s.net.

Seniors and medical
costs seminar
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee is hosting a free informa-
tional seminar entitled "Seniors:
Managing Rising Medical
Costs" on Thursday, May 26, at 2
p.m. It is, being presented by
Charlotte Colby of United Amer-
ican Insurance Co.
She will discuss the upcoming
changes to Medicare, how to
take control of increasing costs
and how to manage premiums.

Knitting workshop
at West Oaks Library
The West Orange Knitters
Guild will hold a mini-workshop
on knitting socks on two circular
needles, plus a video presenta-
tion, on Thursday, May 12, at the
West Oaks Library in Ocoee
from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
For more information, check
out the guild's Web site at
www.hometown.aol.com/woknit
ters or e-mail Pam Stewart at
woknitters@aol.com


f- ?.




St. Pauls holds food drive
(Above) Joe Hembrooke, St. Pauls Presbyterian Church Food
Drive Coordinator, presents a check to Peg McDonald of the
West Orange Christian Service Center in Ocoee. The check
was in addition to cans of soup, stew and chili collected during
a canned food drive at the church. (Below) Danielle Beatty of
Girl Scout Troop 790 sits with a soup pot used for collections.
Danielle is also a member of St. Pauls Youth Program and
helped with the food drive.


Big Orange Games

to be held May 6-7


For the 20th year, the Big
Orange Games, sponsored by the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department, will bring together
physically challenged athletes
from throughout the state for two
days of competition.
The games, founded by former
Ocoee Recreation Director Jim
Beech and sanctioned by the
Orange County Public Schools,
were first held at Ocoee Middle

School in 1985, and their success
has only increased with the years.
For several years the games were
held at West Orange High.
The 2005 games, coordinated
by the Ocoee rec department, and
scheduled for Friday and Satur-
day, May 6-7, will be held at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center pool
(for the Friday evening swimming
events) and at Ocoee Middle
School (for the Saturday track-
and-field competition). The Fri-
day evening events will begin at
5:30 p.m., and the track-and-field
.competition will start at 9:45 a.m.
Athletes eligible for the Big
Orange Games are those with
medical diagnoses such as cere-
bral palsy, closed head injury,
amputee, post polio, spinal lesion


and visually impaired. These are
not the same young people who
are eligible for Special Olympics.
Track events included are: 60-
yard electric wheelchair races and
races of 60 yards, 100 yards, 220
yards, 440 yards and 880 yards.
Field events are the club throw,
shot put, discus, softball throw,
running long jump, standing long
jump, wheelchair long jump, soft
shot, soft discus and slalom.
Swimmers will compete in the
25-meter breaststroke, 50-meter
'breaststroke, 100-meter breast-
stroke, 25-meter backstroke, 50-
meter backstroke, 100-meter
backstroke, 25-meter freestyle,
50-meter freestyle and 100-meter
freestyle.
The Big Orange Games orga-
nizers want young athletes to
know-about these games, so they
can experience the thrill of com-
petition.
Entries are available from the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road, Ocoee, FL 34761. No entry
fees are charged.
For more information, call the
Ocoee rec department at 407-905-
3180.


Autistic and Related
Disabilities Prqgram
A free Autistic and Related
Disabilities Program is offered
for all ages and disabilities from
6-7 p.m. each Tuesday night at
Jim Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee.
For more information, contact
JoAnne by pager at 407-740-
3500 or 407-654-1982.

Class on how to buy
a personal computer
Advice on what you should
know before buying a personal
computer will be available at a
class at the West Oaks Library in
Ocoee on Saturday, May 21, at
10 a.m. Registration is required.
For more information, call 407-
835-7480.

Computer basics
The West Oaks Library in
Ocoee will offer a class on com-
puter basics on Friday, May 13,
Thursday, May 19, and.Saturday,
May 28, at 10 a.m. Registration
is required.
For more information on this
and other library programs, call
Community Relations at 407-
835-7480.

Healthy Connections
and Alzheimer's
The range County Library
System is presenting a series of
computer classes demonstrating
how to find information on a
variety of health topics by
searching health databases and
local resources on the Internet.
The series, entitled-Healthy Con-
nections, will be featured at a
variety of branch libraries.
At the West Oaks Library in
Ocoee, a class on Alzehimer's
will be held Tuesday, May 10,
from 7-8:30 p.m.
Participants should be com-
fortable with computer basics.
Registration is required by call-
ing 407-521-3330.

Kindergarten Tea at
Ocoee Elementary
Ocoee Elementary School is
now enrolling kindergarten stu-
dents for the 2005-06 school
year. The school will host a
Kindergarten Tea for prospective
kindergarten students and their
parents on Wednesday, May 18,
from-3:30-4:30 p.m.


Dr. Walter M. Fowler
to be honored
The Oak .evel Baptist Church family is honoring Dr.
Walter M. biwler on Sunday, May 15. Chris Lybarger, pas-
tor of RimaRidge Baptist Church of Ormond Beach, will
preach and provide special music.
Brother Fowler has served as pastor of Oak Level Baptist
Church for 35 years. Throughout these years; he has been
active in community services, as well as in denominational
work. He has served as chaplain of the Ocoee Police Depart-
ment and worked on the State Board of Missions for the
Florida Baptist Convention.
On three occasions, he was nominated as the. Rural Pastor
of the Year for the state of Florida. Prior to coming to Ocoee
in 1970, he was the pastor of Holopaw Baptist Church in
Holopaw. He is a graduate of Luther Rice Seminary with a
Master of Theology and Doctor of Ministry degrees.
The community is invited to come be a part of this cele-
bration. The services will begin at 9;30 a.m. and will con-
clude with a covered-dish dinner.
Oak Level Baptist Church is located at 10564 Second Ave.
in Ocoee, just off Clarcona-Ocoee Road. For more informa-
tion, call the church office at 407-656-1523.



XLR8 is on the mo e


XLR8 (pronounced Acceler-
ate), the Youth Performance
Ensemble of the Ocoee Church
of God of Prophecy, recently
ministered at the State Youth
Retreat in Brooksville.
The group performed one
black-light vignette on the cre-
ation of the world and a separate
.vignette on the story of the life
of Moses. Both are part of an
original dramatic series being
written by Stephen Bates, direc-
tor.
Following the Youth Retreat,
State Youth Director Jonette


Gailey said: "I was totally blown
away. I wasn't expecting such
incredible professionalism."
From this performance, Gai-
ley asked XLR8 to perform for
the youth program at the overall
Church State Convention in
Lakeland in July.
The group has also been asked
to perform for youth camps dur-
ing the summer, as well as other
places. For more information on
joining XLR8 or to find out
more information about the
group,, contact Bates at
xlr8director @ hotmail.com.


SIoll a I a I 1 h 1 1 Ii

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1575 McCORMICK RD.


3 gal. Azalea $8.00 SALE $4.00
1 gal. Azalea $4.00 SALE $2.00
3 gal. Lorepetalum Ruby $10.00 SALE $5.00
3 gal. Red T.Cleyera Hedge Plant $7.00 SALE $3.00
3 gal. Yellow Tababulia Tree $20.00 SALE $10.00.
3 gal. Ligustrum $8.00 SALE $4.00
6 ft. Magnolia Tree $40.00 SALE $20.00
6 ft. Crape Myrtle $40.00 SALE $20.00
3 gal. Pink Tababulia Tree $20.00 SALE $10.i0
3 gal. Japanese Boxwood $8.00 SALE $4.00
The lowest prices and largest selection of Azaleas in Central Florida. Formosa, George Tabor, Red Ruffle, etc.
All colors, 1000's to choose from. Come out Ocoee-Apopka Rd. (Hwy. 437) about 4 miles to Circle K on
right, turn R, McCormick Rd, go to top of hill on left. Open Mon-Sat 8 to 5 pm,,CLOSED Sunday.
Doug Thompson 407-383-5308


\is te main Atrati


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Windermere

Parsons dancers to participate in Central Florida Dance Festival ..:,


Dancers from Elizabeth Par-
sons School of Dance in Winder-
mere will participate in the.Cen-
tral Florida Dance Festival with
performances on Saturday, May.
7. The students will perform at 2
and 7 p.m. in the Helen Stairs


Theatre in downtown Sanford.
This dance program is planned
to honor Edith and Bill Royal
and in memory of Beatrix
Aldana.
The program will feature
many Central Florida dance


groups and a variety of dance
styles.
Dance studios may participate
in the program by calling Kip
Watson at 407-416-4168 or by e-
mail to Kipwatsonll@earth-
link.net.


''Old-timers get together for reunion
In April the Old-timers of Orange County gathered for a reunion. Included in the group are some
;of the last living, pre-WWII graduates of Windermere's grammar school. Those attending
included (I-r) John Luff, Paul Jones, J.W. Smith, John Armstrong and Roger Seidner.


RL I I' ;. t .At p mEW
Olympia High PTSA named No. 1 high school PTA in Orange County
Ron Blocker,(4th from right), superintendent of Orange County Public Schools, congratulates
Olympia High School PTSA members for winning the Orange County Council PTA's Outstand-
ing PTSA Award at the high-school level. Accepting the honor during the annual awards ban-
quet are (l-r) PTSA members Margaret Beaudrault, Amy Goodman, Leslie Steele, Phyllis
Hollins, Leslie Skillman (OHS PTSA president), Lil Winkler and Gretchen Pritchett.'The OHS
PTSA is proud of coordinating over 15,000 hours of volunteer service, staffing a presidential
election precinct and registering 75 new student voters, providing scholarships for students in
need, taking on a leadership role in the rezoning of area schools, communicating school activ-
ities through biweekly newsletter e-mails, increasing PTSA membership by over 200 members
and providing support to all faculty, students and parents in unique and fun ways,' said Skillman
in accepting the award.


.. .. ,




rr.




-'-.



SLocal swimmers compete in state meet
SMariana Casas and Emily Turnet of Windermere recently com-
,peted in the Florida Synchronized Swim Meet in Daytona
Beach. The 2 Team Orlando Lorelei competitors finished 3rd in
, the team competition. Casas finished 2nd in the individual
Technical competition and 1st in the individual skills category.
is.-


Nehrling Society kicks
off capital campaign
The Henry Nehrling Society held
a community meeting April 18 to
kick off a capital campaign to pur-
chase and restore the historic Palm
Cottage Gardens in Gotha. Henry
Nehrling, a noted horticulturist and
naturalist, established the gardens in
1884. His home, which is located on
the property, is listed in the Nation-
al Register of Historic Places.
During a meeting of the Society's
board of directors on April 25, it
was announced that the first cam-
paign contribution for $1,000 had
been received from the Indian River
Garden Club. Matching funds of
$5,000 are currently available for
donations.
Additional donations can be
mailed to The Henry Nehrling Soci-
ety, P.O. Box 884, Gotha, FL 34734.
The Society needs to raise $310,000
by Sept. 15 for phase one of the pro-
ject. These funds will be used to
purchase the property and construct
a perimeter wall. Phase two will
address the addition of education
spaces and garden improvements.
And phase three will include reno-
vation of the home for classrooms
and exhibit space. For details on the
Society, call 407-876-1894 or go to
info@nehrlinggardens.org.


Windermere Elementary PTA named Outstanding Orange County PTA
The Orange County Council PTA recently recognized Windermere Elementary PTA with its
Outstanding PTA Award because of its performance 'above and beyond' the PTA average. The
award was presented at the annual OCCPTA banquet by Tim Hanes, OCCPTA awards chair.
Pictured at the ceremony are Windermere PTA members (1-r) Marsha Rabito (corresponding
secretary) and Catherine Laaker (president) being congratulated by Ron Blocker, right, super-
intendent of Orange County Public Schools, and Rhea Parks-Smith, left, OCCPTA president
and Florida PTA vice president for regions and councils.


Local student named to 'Who's Who' Children's events scheduled at library


Sean P. Bruce, a junior major-
ing in business management and
marketing at David and Elkins
College, has been nominated for
the 2004-05 edition of Who's
Who in American Universities
and Colleges. Bruce is the son of


To bookkthe talents of Tage
Call Kathy Casa
407-492-2121


"The Affordable
Great Entertain-
ment"


Weddings
Private Parties
Special Events


Biosphere

Consulting, Inc.
14908 Tilden Road. Winter Garden, FL
BiosphereNursery.com (407) 656-8277
Specializing in Habitat Landscape Plants,
Lakefront Restoration and Maintenance
"Don't just landscape. Bioscape."
(Landscaping to enhance habitat, conserve water.
decrease maintenance and limit pesticides.)
Open for retail every Saturday 9am to 3pm
or call for an appointment
Join us to'r our Nex\' Shol' at
Seminole Springs
Herb & Antique Rose Farm
Alair I4th 1 Day Onl/ 10nI(,o-4pim
7 Call s li'I more into. 14(07) 656-S277
"Restoring nature rrom backyards to ecosystems"


Richard and Debra Bruce of
Windermere.
Davis and Elkins College is a
private, four-year liberal arts
college in Elkins, W.V., affiliated
with the Presbyterian Church
(USA).


New Hope for Carpal

Tunnel Symptoms!

If you suffer from wrist pain or Carpal Tunnel Syndrome and are
tired of taking pills and wearing wrist splints then call the Carpal
Tunnel Syndrome Hotline and discover the shocking truth about
Carpal Tunnel Syndrome your doctor may not even be aware of!
Call 1-800-960-8114 (Toll Free, 24 hr. recorded message).
Pd. Adv.


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12
Orange County Library System
locations, including the Winder-
mere Library Thursdays at 11:15
a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and poet-
ry. Groups, families and child-
care providers are welcome to
participate.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for infants
from birth to 18 months and lasts


It's that time again!







2005

A special tribute to the graduating seniors from
West Orange High, Olympia High, Dr. Phillips High, Westside Tech,
Calvary Baptist Christian School, Central Florida Prep, Central Florida
Christian Academy, West Oaks Academy, Montverde Academy,
First Academy, Foundation Academy and Crenshaw Schqol.

This special section will be published May 19th, 2005, and
includes class photos, lists of graduates and greeting ads.

Friends and families-can reserve space for their greeting ads now.
Please submit your ad no later than MAY 9'", 2005


Ads can be dropped by our office
720 S Dillard St., Winter Garden,
or e-rriied 10: wotimes@aol.com.


For more inlo. please call

1407-656-2121


EWestrenge

TI*. 1


approximately 20 minutes. The
rhythm and repetition of nursery
rhymes are used to introduce
very young children to literature.
The program is free and schedul-
ing is not necessary.
Toddler Time is scheduled for
Thursday, at 10:45 a.m. This
program is especially for chil-
dren ages 18-36 months and
lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry, Mother
Goose rhymes and flannel board
stories will encourage the devel-
opment of verbal and listening
skills for physically active chil-
dren.
For more information on any
of these programs, call 407-876-
7540.

Volunteers and
campers needed for
day camp program
Registration is currently under-
way for a community day camp at
Salem Lutheran Church that will
take place July 11-15. The program
is open to children in kindergarten
through fifth grade. There will also
be a pre-kindergarten group and
middle school class, but enrollment
is limited to 10 students per class.
Volunteers are needed to assist
with the program that is run by
Lutheran Outdoor Ministries of
Florida. The congregation also is
looking for families to serve as host
homes for counselors. Registration
forms are available at the church
office. For details, call 407-876-
4000. The church is located on the
corner of Apopka-Vineland and
Sand Lake roads.

Learn origami
Children ages 10-14 are invited
to the Windermere Library on Sat-
urday, May 14, at 10:30 a.m. for a
program on origami. Alvin W. Aki
will present a hands-on demonstra-
tion of this art form. In addition,
there will be a display of his origa-
mi art this month and next in the
library's display case. For details,
call the branch at 407-876-7540.
p.


le' i~








Thursday, May 5, 2005


Open gym for adult
co-ed volleyball
First Baptist Church in Win-
dermere is sponsoring an open
gym for advanced adult co-ed
volleyball. Area residents are
invited to stop by the gym any-
time between 7-9 p.m. on Thurs-
days. The open gym continues
through June 9. Spiking will be
permitted.
The church is located at 300
Main St. in Windermere. For
more information, call Tom Bur-
nett at 407-876-2425.


Polynesian concert for
Mother's Day
The Orlando -Stake of The
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-
day Saints invites area residents
to a free Mother's Day concert
on Sunday, May 8, at 7 p.m. The
South Stake center at 3001
Apopka-Vineland Road will be
transformed into a tropical par-
adise for a presentation by TOA,
a musical group from Hawaii.
TOA means strong warrior in
Samoan, and the musicians will
present a special encore perfor-
mance during which they will
share their testimony and love
for Jesus Christ, along with spe-
cial musical selections for Moth-
er's Day.
- This special event is the culmi-
nation of the three-day Orlando
Polynesian .Festival, which
includes concerts at The Merca-
do, a picnic at Turkey Lake Park
and a golf tournament at Grand
Cypress Resort. All families are
welcome to attend.


Join local book
discussion group -
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, will
continue its book club with a dis-
cussion of The Rule of Four by
Ian Caldwell and Dustin Thoma-
son. The novel is a mysterious
coded manuscript that is both a
compelling suspense story. and
richly imagined coming-of-age
tale with astounding power and
depth. The group is open to the
public, and the next meeting is
May 10. -
Associate Pastor Karen Curtis-
Weakley will lead the group,
which meets on the second Mon-
day of each month at 7 p.m. at
Borders bookstore on West Colo-
nial Drive in Ocoee.
For more information on the
book group, call the church
office at 407-876-2112.


Learn about customer
service from expert
Windermere Union Church is
sponsoring a seminar on cus-
tomer service with Dennis Snow
as the featured speaker.
The workshop will take place
Wednesday, May 18, from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at the Caribe Royale
Orlando Martinique Ballroom at
the Convention Center,. 8101
World Center Dr., Orlando. The
full-day program was $199 with
registration by April 30 and $219
after that. Group discounts are
available. A continental break-
fast, lunch and snacks are includ-
ed.
Snow is a full-time speaker,
trainer and consultant in cus-
tomer service, sales and employ-
ee development and leadership.
He developed his expertise in
customer service excellence
while working for Walt Disney
World for more than 20 years.
He managed various operating
areas in the park and taught cor-
porate philosophy and business
practices at Disney University.
.For a detailed brochure and
more information, call 407-352-
1212.


An" nu Tity
Ok.. you bought an annuity a fe
ye;rs back. You received the contract
and filed it away in a desk drawer or a
lock box; and you haven't given it a sec-
ond tLought since, have you?
Frankly, s would be wise to think
about it now. At least for a second!
Did you invest "Fixed Annuity"?
Perhaps it was a ". ~ia ble Annuity"...
Do you know
what you ovrn?
Recent studies show that many annu-
ity investors "don't understand what
they purchased"; "haven't had a review
to determine if the investment was
appropriate for their current situation";
and the worst of all; "hadn't seen the
'advisor' that sold them the contract
since the day it was delivered!"
Do ANY of those
statements
describe you?
Economic times change... An
investment that you made a few
years ago may not be right for your.
retirement plans today.
The days of the "park it and forget
it retirement plan" are gone forever.
If you have an annuity that is
two years or older, is time for a
review. And, if you haven't seen
your "advisor" in more than a year,.
you need to get yourself a REAL
Splannirg partner!
For FREE info call

1-888-779-9962


Computer classes at Windermere Library


The Windermere Library is
offering free computer classes to
cardholders. For those without
cards, the fee is $10. Registra-
tion is required for all classes.
Computer Basics is scheduled
on Saturday, May 14, at 12:30
p.m.;. Thursday, May 19, at 6
p.m.; and Saturday, May 28, at
12:30 p.m. The class will include
understanding computer con-
cepts and terminology. Partici-
pants will become more familiar
with the computer desktop and
learn to perform basic mouse
and keyboard'functions.
Word Level 1 is scheduled for
Thursday, May 5, 12 and 26, at
6 p.m.; This class includes
understanding word processing
concepts and terminology.. Stu-
dents will become familiar with
the Word environment and type
simple letters using basic pro-
gram features. Computer Basics
is a prerequisite.
Word Level 2 is scheduled for
Tuesday, May 17, at 6 p.m. This
class covers applying word con-


cepts to documents. Students
will learn to create professional
and effective reports
Internet Level 1 will be
offered on Tuesdays, May 10
and' 24, at 6 p.m. This course
will provide an understanding of
Internet concepts and terminolo-
gy. Students will become famil-
'iar with the background and
flow of the Internet and explore
search engines like Yahoo and
Google. Computer Basics is a
prerequisite.
Reach Your Destination, a
program that includes informa-
tion on how to plan your next
vacation, is scheduled on Satur-
days, May 7 and 21, at 12:30
p.m. and Tuesday, May 31, at 6
p.m. Students will become
familiar with the Internet and
learn how to get good travel
deals using Expedia and Trave-
locity. Computer Basics is a pre-
requisite.
For more information or to
register, call the branch at 407-
876-7540.


Library program on rising medical costs for seniors


;The Windermere Library
will host a program for
seniors on rising medical
costs. Charlotte Colby of
United American Insurance
Company will present this
workshop on proposed


Movie time at library
Area residents and children are
invited to come to Windermere
Library Tuesday, May 31, at
.10:30 a.m. to watch a Harry Pot-
ter movie and enjoy a snack. For
more information, call the
library at 407-876-7540.


Bedtime stories
Area children are invited to
wear their best pajamas to listen
to bedtime stories and participate
in a rhythmic parachute activity
on Wednesday, May 25, at 6:30
p.m. at the Windermere Library.
For more information on the
monthly program, call the library
at 407-876-7540.


Preserve hosts
Breakfast with Birds
The Tibet-Butler Nature Pre-
serve invites community resi-
dents to join a new program,
Breakfast with the Birds, the first
Saturday of every month from
October through May at 7 a.m.
For a fee of $2, guests will
enjoy breakfast and an interpre-
tive bird hike led by preserve
naturalists.
Participants are asked to pre-
register each month by calling
.407-876-6696.
The preserve is located at 8777
County Road 535 five miles
northwest of its intersection with
Apopka-Vineland Road.


Town needs crossing
guards needed for
Windermere Elem.
Windermere is continuing to
search for additional crossing
guards for Windermere Elemen-
tary School. The job pays $8.45
an hour and the current opening
requires an applicant who is
available two hours each.school
day. Training for the position will
be provided. Interested individu-
als should call the town adminis-
trative office at 407-876-2563.


changes to Medicare, how to
take control of increasing
costs and manage premiums.
The seminar is scheduled for
Tuesday, May 17, at 2 p.m.
For more information, call
the branch at 307-876-7540.


Garden Club to meet
The Windermere Garden Club
meets regularly on the second
Thursday of each month at Win-
dermere Town Hall.
For more information, call
Second Vice President Peggy
Collins at 407-876-4239.


Literacy volunteers
needed for Reach Out
and Read program
Do you love to read? Do you
love children? Do you have one
or two hours a week to spare?
If so, here's a perfect spot for
you. The Adult Literacy League
needs volunteers to read to chil-
Sdren who are waiting to see the
doctor in selected area medical
centers. There are opportunities
in Winter Garden and Apopka
and in two centers in downtown
Orlando.
Reach Out and Read is a
nationwide program to encour-
age parents to read to their chil-
dren and to get more books into
the home. When a parent brings
a preschool child to visit a pedi-
atrician, he or she receives coun-
seling in reading and information
on how to read to a child. In
addition, the child is given a free
book to take home.
An important component of
this program is the volunteers
who read to the children while
they are waiting to see the doc-
tor. Some children are seldom -
or never read to at home. A
volunteer is able to give this
experience to children and to
share the joy of reading with
them. At the same time, parents
can learn by example how to
read to their children at home
and they can see what a reward-
ing, enriching experience read-
ing is. A volunteer can also offer
literacy resources (information
on library services,' GED or Eng-
lish classes, etc.) to the parents.
For more information on
becoming literacy volunteer, call
Sherry Clark at the Adult Litera-
cy League at 407-422-1540.


WO Jr. Service League supports WO Scholarship Foundation
The West Orange Junior Service League has been a supporter of the West Orange Scholar-
ship Foundation for more than 60 years. The Foundation awards 4-year college scholarships to
graduating seniors at West Orange High School. Accepting a check from the WOJSL are (1-r)
Larry Bagwell, WOHS guidance counselor and Foundation board member; Terry Rayborn,
Foundation board treasurer; Brenda Smith, WOJSL member and Foundation board member;
and John Terrell, president of the Foundation board.


Upcoming Eco
The Tibet-Butler Preserve
sponsors an ongoing Eco
Ranger program for youngsters
ages 7-11. All children must
register for the bi-monthly Sat-
urday programs.
A $10 non-refundable fee is
due with registration. All pro-
grams begin promptly at 1 p.m.
at the Preserve on the first and


Ranger programs at Preserve
second Saturday of each take part in scientific research
month. for the North American Migra-
May is Scientific Discovery tory Bird Count. The date sent
Month. On May 7, a program in will support National Bird-
will called Building Blocks ing Day. A fun craft is part of
will explain quarks, atoms, the afternoon program.
electrons, neutrons. and, pro- For details on programs or
tons. directions to the preserve, call
Fly Like a Bird is scheduled 407-876-6696 or visit Web site,
May, 14, and participants will http://parks.orangec6untyfl.net.


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The West Orange Times








14A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Dr. Phillps


such as Chef Camp, Sports
Mania, Soccer Camp, Babysitter
Camp (featuring first aid and
CPR certification through the
American Safety and Health
Institute), Tennis Camp (located
at the Renaissance Resort) and
Golf Camp at Shingle Creek Golf
Club.
Campers will be instructed in
the YMCA values, respect,
responsibility, caring, honesty
and faith. Each camp staff mem-
ber is certified in first aid and
CPR, and background checks are
completed on each employee.
The camper to staff ratio is 15:1.
Parents can register children by
the week and mix Specialty
Camps with Great Adventure
Camp.
For more information on fees
and dates, call 407-351-9417. The
Dr. P. Phillips YMCA is located at
7000 Dr. Phillips Blvd., Orlando,
on the comer of Wallace Road.
Registration is going on now.


Robotic insects invade Mall at Millenia


Enormous bugs will descend
on The Mall at Millenia May 27
and remain through June 26 but
there's no need for repellent.
A caterpillar, dragonfly, hon-
eybee, locust, mosquito, preying
mantis, stick insect and fighting
beetles will swam during Bug-
gin' Out, a special exhibit featur-
ing gigantic robotic insects and
fun activities for the entire fami-
ly.
The larger-than-life exhibit
will give guests a clear observa-
tion of the behaviors and adapta-
tions that have helped insects
survive through the ages. Admis-
sion to the special event, spon-
sored by Land Rover, Valley


Crest and Home Depot, is free.
The display, a blend of art and
science, will be inside the cen-
ter's Grand Court. In addition to
the robotic insects, live ladybugs
and butterflies will be presented
by the Orlando Science Center,
which will also provide insect-
themed activities for children on
Friday from 5-8 p.m., Saturdays
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and
Sunday from noon to 3 p.m.
Children will be able to select a
fun activity that includes a take-
away gift from a list available at
the Mall's concierge office. For
more information on the exhibit,
call 407-363-3555 or go to
www.mallatmillenia.com.


Art exhibit continues at Southwest Library


Artist Rick Short will be
showing more than 17 of his fine
art acrylic, watercolor and enam-
el paintings and 35mm pho-
tographs at local libraries.
Through May 30, the South-
west Library will show a selec-
tion of his works, including sev-
eral new paintings that debuted
in March.
The exhibit will feature works
depicting Orlando; Cypress Gar-


dens; and Savannah, Georgia, as
well as seascapes and portraits.
The artist recently placed sec-
ond in an art contest that award-
ed him a cash prize and included
his work in a tour sponsored by
the United Arts of Central Flori-
da and the Central Florida Hotel
and Lodging Association. For
more information on the artist or
his work, go to his Web site
www.ScenicEarth,com.


Christian Women's Club hosts luncheon


Orlando's Christian Women's
Club hosts a monthly luncheon
meeting on the second Thursday
of each month at Westerly's
restaurant in MetroWest. Free
childcare is provided, and reser-

Register for Vacation
Presbyterian Church of the
Lakes will hold its annual Vaca-
tion Bible School June 6-10 at
the church. Program hours are 9
a.m. to noon each day. Registra-
tion forms are currently avail-
able at the church for congrega-
tion members. Open enrollment
will begin May 1.
There is a requested donation
of $15 for the first child and $10
for each additional child for
church members. The donation


vations are required. The lun-
cheon begins at 11:30 a.m., and
the cost is $19.50. For more
information, call Julie at 407-
352-0038 or Wanda at 407-876-
5833.

Bible School at PCOL
for non-members is $20 for the
first child and $10 for additional
children. Children must be 4-
years-old by June 1 to register.
The theme for the program is
Kingdom of the Son A Prayer
Safari.
For more information, call the.
church office at 407-291-2886
or Lynda Kusuma at 407-253-
1172. Volunteers are also need-
ed. The church is located at 4700
Lincoln Ave., Orlando.


Southwest Book Club meets on 3rd Wed.
The Southwest Book Club meets include: The Secret Life of Bees by
on the third Wednesday of each Sue Monk, May 18; and Three
month at 7 p.m. at the Southwest Junes by Julia Glass, June 15. For
Library. Community residents are details on upcoming meetings, call
invited to join the group at any Sandy Mayer, librarian at the South-
meeting. west Library, at 407-355-7400 or e-
Upcoming reading selections mail mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


DP YMCA announces registration for
Great Adventure Summer Day Camp


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Tel: 407-876-4447 Fax 407-876-7747


The Dr. P. Phillips YMCA
Family Center is joining with Bill
Frederick Park at Turkey Lake to
present the Great Adventure. Day
Camp.
Children in fourth through
eighth grade are invited to regis-
ter to participate in daily activities
that include swimming, sports,
singing, arts and crafts, field trips
and more.
Transportation will be provided
from the YMCA to the park and
return each day.
For children entering first
through third grades, camp will'
take place at the YMCA:club-
house. Extended care is included
in the cost of the camp, beginning
at 7 a.m. and continuing until 6
p.m. each day. Another program,
called Sprouts Camp, a half-day
camp for children ages 3-5, will
*be held at Dr. Phillips Elementary
School.
The YMCA has also included
several popular specialty camps,


Free cholesterol
screening May 5-6
CholestCheck Health Screen-
ing Services of Spartanburg, S:C.
will sponsor a free cholesterol
screening at the Kmart at 7603
Turkey Lake Road on May 5 and
6 from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and
again from 2:30-5 p.m. both
days.
In addition, tests for diabetes,
liver function, H. Pylori, thyroid,
PSA and hemoglobin Ale tests
will also be offered. Most results
will be available on site. For
more information, call Donna
Godwin at 800-713-3301.


Local girls basketball
team hosts car
washes for nationals
The Orlando Sixers, a girls
AAU U-13/U-14 basketball team
is sponsoring several upcoming
car washes to raise funds to go to
the national tournament that was
held last year in Minnesota.
All players live in the West
Orange area and are in grades 7-
9. The head coach is a former
WNBA player. The older team
qualified for nationals last year
but did not have sufficient funds
to compete.
The car wash schedule is as
follows: Chick-Fil-A on Sand
Lake Road, 5-8 p.m., on May 7
and 28; Albertson's on Conroy-
Windermere Road, 5-8 p.m. May
.14, June 11 and 18; and CVS on
Conroy-Windermere Road at Dr.
Phillips Boulevard, 5-8 p.m. on
July 2.

Mexican Hop
singles dance May 7
St. Luke's Singles will host a
Mexican Hop dance Saturday,
May 7, from 8-11 p.m. Central
Florida Entertainment will pro-
vide music for dancing.
Doors open at 7:15 p.m., and
the cost is $7 per person. A fin-
ger-food buffet and soft drinks
are included in the admission
price. The dance will take place
in the gymnasium, Building C, in
the Fellowship'Center.
The church is located at 4851
S. Apopka-Vineland Road,
Orlando. For more information
and directions, call 407-876-
4491, Ext. 236 or the Singles
hotline at 407-876-4991, Ext.
300.

Support group for
those chronically ill
Area residents are invited to a
free support group for people with
chronic illnesses, including liver
diseases and hepatitis C, at St.
Luke's United Methodist Church.
The group meets the fourth Mon-
day of each month from 7-9 p.m.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-4991 or
Katie at 407-351-5582. The
church is located at 4851 S. Apop-
ka-Vineland Road, Orlando.


Quilt.club meeting
Area residents are invited to
join Land of Cotton Quilters for
weekly meetings on the first and
third Tuesday of each month
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Partici-
pants are asked to bring whatev-
er quilting projects they are
working on; irons, cutting boards
and machine space will be pro-
vided. The club is for new and
experienced quilters.
For meeting location and more
information, e-mail Kim Lippy
at or KimLippy@aol.com or go
to www.geocities.com/landof-
cotton2002/.


computer classes demonstrat-
ing how to find information on
a variety of health topics by
searching health databases and
local resources on the Internet.
Participants should be comfort-
able with computer basics.
A workshop on Prenatal Care
is scheduled for Monday, May


16, from 6-7:30 p.m. at the
'Windermere Library.
All of these programs are
free for OCLS cardholders.
The fee for others is $10.
For more information or to
register, call the branch at 407-
355-7400 (Southwest) or 407-
876-7540 (Windermere).


New exhibit at Millenia Gallery to feature artwork by Harold Rotenberg


Millenia Gallery is featuring
an exhibit featuring works by
Harold Rotenberg through May
10. Titled "100 Years; 100 Paint-
ings," the exhibit will celebrate a
century of work by Rotenberg.
The artist 'studied at the
Boston Museum of Fine Arts
School in the early 1920s when
realistic drawing was every-
thing. His proximity to
Provincetown, however, and the


modem painters there, exposed
him to the more expressive
painting that we associate with
this painter, whose 100th birth-,
day is celebrated with the exhi-
bition.
Eventually, the artist studied
in Paris, making his first trip at
19. Throughout his life, Roten-
berg immersed himself in the
world.
"I got the travel bug when I


Southwest Library hosts events for kids


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12
Orange County Library System
locations, including the South-
west Library Thursdays at 11:15
a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and poet-
ry.
Tiny Tales: .Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for


infants from birth to 18 months
and lasts approximately 15 min-
utes.
Groups, families and child-
care providers are welcome to
participate.
Toddler Tinie is offered
Thursday at 10:45 a.m. This
program is especially for chil-
dren from 18-36 months old and
lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry, Mother
Goose rhymes and flannel
board stories encourage the
development of verbal and lis-
tening skills for physically
active children.


was young and have never lost
my curiosity, my -wonder about
what is on the other side of the
hill," he said.
At the age of 90, he remarked
that his work was still constantly
improving. Millenia Gallery is
located adjacent to the Mall at
Millenia, just east of the Conroy
Road exit of Interstate 4.
For information, go to milleni- -
agallery.com.


Single group to meet ,
Single adults are invited to-
meet other singles for dinner
from 6-8 p.m. on the first and
third Wednesday of the month at
Shoney's restaurant, 12204
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlan-
do. For details,, call Barbara
Carter at 407-931-2373.

Southwest Rotary Club
meets in MetroWest
The Southwest Rotary Cluh
'holds weekly meetings on Tues-
days at 11:45 a.m. at Sam Sneads
Tavern in MetroWest. ,
The restaurant is located at 2461
S. Hiawassee Road, Orlando. Fdr
details, call Cecil at 407-291-681.


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Local team takes 2nd in WIN League Tennis Division
OTC-Edie recently placed 2nd in the 2005 WIN League Tennis'Division. Sixteen teams played
4 lines.of women's doubles each week, including up to 2 open players per week with the
remainder being at an A level, making the WIN League one of the most competitive daytime
women's doubles leagues. WIN stands for What's in a name. Players pictured (1-r) are (in front)
Captain Edie Register, Rose Plumley, Barbara Bothwell, Susie Rahimitabar, (middle row)
Sheryl Barr, Tracy Brock, Julie Morini, Kathy Boebel, Sue Newell and (in back) Denise Collier,
Colette Sears and Janet Pirino. Not pictured are Hoku Swartz, Claudia Matos, Julie Dupree and
Fran Andrecheck. The WIN League plays at the Orlando Tennis Center in downtown Orlando.
Team members live in the Southwest area.


Local libraries sponsor Healthy Connections classes


The Orange County Library
System is sponsoring an 18-
month project called Healthy
Connections. It is funded by
the National Library of Medi-
cine under a contract with the
University of Maryland, Balti-
more.
The program is a series of


-1+ -L








Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times


Windermere

"We're down 47 percent."
Dunn said. And he doesn't see it
S getting better. "Summer is our
bus\ season, and it doesn't look
;good."
Dunn told The West Orange
Times that some of his service-
i; industryy customers have been
told not to come to Windermere
'for lunch because of the added
*time it will take to get through.
:town.
: "Whhat they've done here is
-'unreasonable," Dunn said of a
-complete shutdown of Main
S;Street from Third to Eighth.
"This morning [the police]
"-turned my delivery truck
aroundnd" Dunn told the Times
'Friday.'
SPolice Chief Dan Saylor told
-,the Times Monday that his offi-
'cers are stationed at key
entrancess to the town for traffic
"tontrol. Saylor said officers are
there to ask semi drivers to turn
:'around unless they are making a
: local delivery because of the dif-
"*ficulty they would have driving
Ion the dirt streets.
In the case of the Ready Mar-
ket delivery; Saylor said, his
officer made a judgment call and
S'redirected the truck to come into
'town by a better route.
Saylor further explained-that a
'"Pepsi delivery truck got stuck on
Atown roads the previous week.
!- Waterskiing champion
Sammy Duvall, who opened a
retail ski shop in Windermere
this month, faces the same prob-
lems the existing business own-
ers are dealing with, except for
comparing current revenue fig-
uires to the past.
Like many business owners,
Duvall thought Main Street was
going to be closed in smaller
sections, allowing easier access
to the businesses.
"A lot of the decisions have
Been made in a vacuum without
input," Duvall said. "It appears
that [Windermere's] intent was
to discourage traffic."
Mike Pirozzolo, co-owner of
;As You Like It gift shop and
:-Windermere Design on the cor-
:er of Fifth and Main, said he's
talked to various town officials
'tnd still doesn't have a timeline
Von the construction.
Pirozzolo, a town resident and
;chairman of the town's Parks
and Recreation Committee,
attended the Downtown Busi-
- hess Committee meeting last
Wednesday to share his concerns
with the committee and Town
Council liaison, Stephen With-
ers.
uI "We gave [Withers] an ear-
iful," said Pirozzolo.
i Withers could not be reached
Earlier this week for comment.
S"We had a very good timeline
'on dirt Main, and even if it


slipped a day or two, we knew
what to. expect," said Pirozzolo.
"Now we're totally in the dark."
When dirt Main Street was
closed, Pirozzolo said, business
was off 50 percent. Though his
latest sales figures would not be
complete until later this week,
the shop owner said, "I'm going
to guess business will be down
80-90 percent."
Dr. David MacIvor, doctor of
Oriental Medicine, operates an
office at 507 Main St.
"T'he biggest problem for me
is lack of information. I get more
information from the construc-
tion workers. The town should
let businesses know so that they
can make adjustments," said Dr.
MacIvor. The doctor said some
patients are elderly and others
have trouble walking the longer
distance to his office.
"I keep hearing there is park-
ing to the rear. I have no idea
where it is, and it is less clear to
my patients," he said.
Prakash Joshi, who' has oper-
ated Polo Cleaners next door to
As You Like It for 12-13 years,
said he's lost 99 percent of his
business.
"It's a terrible, terrible situa-
tion. I hope the wait is worth it,"
he said.
Joshi learned late Friday that
the construction company would
begin burying deep sewer lines
on Fifth Avenue on Monday,
closing off more of the street and
pushing parking farther away.
He decided to close the busi-
ness Monday and to notify as
many customers as possible over
the weekend.
Joshi also had attended last
week's meeting and was sur-
prised that this added closure
was not mentioned.
"I wish it was handled in a
more professional way."
Town Manager Cecilia
Bernier said she learned of'the
Fifth Avenue construction on
Friday and immediately directed
her staff to type up a notice and
hand deliver it to the merchants.
"The work with Gibbs and
Register is going fine," Bernier
said of the downtown contractor.
"When they know it's going to
impact somebody they let us
know. I don't, think they'll
inconvenience them any more
than they have to to get the work
done."
Regina Morrow, a psycholo-
gist with offices at 104 W. Sixth
Ave., said she hasn'tmissed any
client appointments since the
construction company broke a
gas line.
"We're- actually better than
two weeks ago," said Mqrrow:
"Getting here is still a challenge.
Someone was 15 minutes late
because of the detours, but they


(Continued from front page)

still manage to get here."
Chuck Carter, pastor of Win-
dermere Baptist Church, said
Tuesday he sent a letter out to
his congregation a couple of
weeks ago to announce the
detour situation.
"It's not as bad as we expect-
ed," said the pastor.
Carter said his :staff noticed a
drop in attendance the first week
but many parishioners found the
situation wasn't as bad as they
thought it would be. The church
is located at 300 Main St.
"Until it's finished, it will
affect us," he said.
Don Greer, who is heading up
the construction project for the
town, said, "Gibbs and Register
is doing the best they can. It's a
very difficult project. They have
two pipe crews. The town is try-
ing to get it over with, trying to
finish it as fast as we can."
Greer said Fifth Avenue will
have to be dug up three times
during the project to install pipes
at three different depths.
He said the' work schedule
would be updated at a construc-
tion meeting with Gibbs and
Register that was scheduled for
Tuesday after presstime.
Greer said he would get the
schedule to business owners
right after the meeting Tuesday,
but he cautioned the timeline
would need to be revised week-
ly.
Next week, Greer said, Sixth
Avenue will be closed from the
entrance to United Medical Cor-
poration to Main Street in order
to bury deep pipes: This section
of road will only have to be dug
up once more during the project.
The town has a telephone line
dedicated to construction
updates. For more information'
and current information on
detour changes, call 407-876-
2563, Ext. 25, or go to
www.town.windermere.fl.us.
Despite the detours and road
closures, which are expected to
continue through October, busi-
ness owners said this week they
are committed to staying open
and ready to serve their cus-
tomers.
As Back Bay Salon owner
Michelle Katz says in the
recorded message for her beauty
salon in the Parramore House:
"The roads are going to be a
mess. Folks, bear with us."


Despite the work on Main Street, Sammy Duvall recently opened In The Wake Surf & Ski next
to Ready Market. Duvall plans to hold an open house in the next month.


Thomas P. Moss Carolyn H. Sawyer Cary L. Moss
Esq. Esq. Board Certified Esq.
in Elder Law


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HOME ISSUES
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TWO LOCATIONS IN
WEST ORLANDO

8913 Conroy-Windermere Rd
407-909-1900
Orlando, FL
10369 Orangewood Blvd.
407-354-0888
Orlando, FL


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15A


SAWYER& SAWYR, P.A








16A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Social


Allen-Yocum engagement


Jim and Annebelle Divins of
Ocoee announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Brenda
Divins Allen, to Keith E.
Yocum, son of L.W. Yocum of
Abilene, Texas, and the late
Mary Ferne Smith.
Brenda is a graduate of.Ocoee
High School, attended Valencia
Community College and earned
a degree from Rollins College.


She is employed as an opera-
tions manager at Orlando
Regional Medical Center.
Keith graduated from Abilene
High School and the University
of New Mexico with a degree in
business administration. He is.
employed by the Florida Auto
Auction of Orlando:
The wedding is planned for
this month in Ocoee.


KIMBERLY AND SAMUEL


Sorensen-Yoakum engagement


The Rev. Michael and Crystal
Yoakum of Winter Gardeni
announce the engagement of
their son, Samuel Aaron, to
Kimberly Dawn Sorensen,
daughter of Duane and Debbie.
Sorensen of Arlington Heights,
Ill.
Kimberly is a 1998 graduate
of Prospect High School-in
Arlington Heights and earned a
bachelor's degree in elementary
education from Trinity Interna-
tional University, Deerfield, Ill.,
in 2003. She now teaches first.
grade at Olive-Stitt Elementary
School in Arlington Heights.
Samuel graduated in 1997
from West Orange High School.
He graduated from Lehigh Uni-


versity, Bethlehem, Pa., in 2001
with a bachelor's degree in mol-
ecular biology, a pre-med
degree. In 2003, he graduated
from Barry University in Miami
with a master's degree in Bio-
medical Sciences. He is current-
ly in his first year of medical
school at the Chicago College of
Medicine in Downers Grove, Ill.
The couple will be married
June 25 in Arlington Heights. A
reception will be held for them
in Winter Garden at Cornerstone
Community Church July 1.
After their wedding and a hon-
eymoon cruise, they plan to
reside in the Chicago area while
Samuel completes medical
school.


Children's events set at West Oaks Library


The West Oaks Library, locat-
ed at 1821 E. Silver Star Road in
Ocoee, is offering special pro-
grams for children. The pro-
grams are free, and scheduling
is not necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is especially for
infants birth to 18 months and
lasts approximately 15 minutes.
It will be held each Monday at
10:15 a.m. The rhythm and rep-
etition of nursery rhymes are
used to introduce very young
children to literature.
Toddler Time, especially for
children aged 18-36 months,
will be held each Monday at
10:45 a.m. The use of picture
books, finger plays, songs, poet-
ry and Mother Goose rhymes
and. flannel board stories
encourage the development of

West Orange High
Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-
year reunion for Labor DaN
weekend, Sept. 2-3.
Classmates are asked to e-mail
their information (full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WestOr-
angel9S55iaol.com.

West Orange High
Class of 1995
The Class of 1995 at West
Orange High School is seeking
classmate information for an
Aug. 20 reunion. Information
(full name, spouse's name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) can be e-mailed to
WOCLASSOF95 @aol.com'.
Classmates can also check out
the Web site at http://home-.
town.aol.com/woclassof95/Reun
ion.html and sign the guest book.



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verbal' and listening skills. The
program lasts approximately 20
minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your Lit-
tle One: This read-aloud pro-
gram, held each Monday at
11:15 a.m., is recommended for
children ages 3-5 years. Chil-
dren can enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book sto-
ries, plus rhymes, songs and
poetry. Groups, families,
schools and childcare providers
are welcome to participate, and
scheduling is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is
open Mondays through Thurs-
days from.10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and
on Friday and Saturdays from
10 a.m.. to 5 p.m. The library is
also open' Sundays from 1-6
p.m. For more information, call
407-521-3330.

West Orange Knitters
Guild plans activities
The West Orange Knitters
Guild will meet Thursday, May
12, from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
West Oaks Public Library Com-
munity Room for a workshop on
knitting socks on two circular
needles and a video presentation.
The group will meet Thursday,
May 26, at, .630 p.m. at JR's
Attic Door in Winter Garden for
a "Knit-Out."
For information, e-mail Pam,
Stewart at woknitters @aol.com.


Registration underway for

Woodlands summer camps


Registration is underway
for summer camp at Wood-
lands Lutheran School and
Woodlands Lutheran Camp
in Montverde.
Younger campers (ages
3-7) will enjoy a day filled
with Bible stories, water
fun, story time, swimming,
music and computer fun
and rest time at Woodlands
Lutheran School.
Older children (ages 8-
10) have a choice. They can
join Woodlands Lutheran
School for Bible study,
water fun, swimming,
games, tournaments, sports,
music and computer fun, or
they can participate in the
Woodlands Lutheran Camp
summer program.
Woodlands Lutheran
Camp is the place for pre-
teens and teens (ages 11-
15) looking for a change of
pace. The Leadership
Camp's ropes course, with
its 40-foot climbing wall,
zip line and other chal-
lenges, is exciting and will
hone teamwork and leader-
ship skills.
The Horsemanship Camp
will offer daily riding


lessons, a trail ride, barn
school and barn chores, all
supervised by certified rid-
ing instructors. Afternoons
will be filled with choices
like canoeing, swimming,
sports, crafts, worship and
Bible studies.
For those who don't want
to climb or ride, there is
Variety Camp, with a lot of
choices of activities.
Summer camp at Wood-
lands Lutheran School is a
day camp only. Summer
camp at Woodlands Luther-
an Camp can be day camp
or overnight camp.
Campers staying overnight
need to bring chaperones
with them.
SFor information and to
register for summer camp
at Woodlands Lutheran
School (ages 3-10) call
407-469-3355 or. 407-469-
2525.
For information and to
register for summer camp
at Woodlands Lutheran
Camp (day camp or
overnight camp for ages 8-
15), visit the Web site at
www.WoodlandsCamp.co
m or call 407-469-4400.


BRENDA AND KEITH


Open house scheduled
Ocoee High Principal Mike
Armbruster has announced that
an open house will be held for the
entire community at the new
school on Saturday, July 30, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The city of Ocoee will be pro-
viding lunch in the middle of the

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the
community are invited to attend
the meetings of the Ocoee His-
torical Commission on the sec-
ond Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's Club
on Lakewood Avenue.


at Ocoee High School
day until the food runs out.
"It will be a great opportunity
to see the facility whether you
have children attending or.not,"
said Armbruster. For details,
check out the school's Web site at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.ocp
s.net.

Woman's Club of
Ocoee rentable
The Woman's Club of Ocoee
Clubhouse is available for wed-
dings, showers, birthday parties
and club meetings.
To inquire about availability
and rental rates, call 407-656-
7115.


Happy Birthday

Sarah &

Jessica,

Love,
Daddy, Brenda,
Ricky & Chris


Because she means so much! Stop by for...


Mother's Day


FULL LINE OF DIAMONDS & GOLD JEWELRY


OPEN:
MonFrl 10am-6pm
Sat 10am-4pm
Winn Dixie Plaza
668 E. Hwy. 50, Clermont
352-394-2612


Our Office Policy: The patient and any other person responblHe for payment
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free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, mination or treatment.


Metro Church of Christ
281 N. Division Street, Oviedo, FL 32765 www.metrocc.org
(A Nonprofit Religious Corporation)

Has Issued

$4,200,000
of

First Mortgage Bonds

With Interest Rates of 4.0% to 7.5%

Issued April 15, 2005

A Prospectus for the bond issue is available from the church office.

Interested Investors should contact the

Church at (407) 366-7714

This announcement is neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation of an offer
to buy these securities, The offer is made by the prospectus only,


CUSTOM JEWELRY & REPAIR
DONE ON PREMISES
WATCH & CLOCK
REPAIR
APPRAISALS (BY APPT)

*'m Misf m =Lf







Thursday, May 5, 2005


Entertainment


Local chort

regional co
S The Sound of Sunshine Show
I Chorus captured second place at
Sthe regional Sweet Adelines cho-
rus competition held recently at
the Carr Performing Arts Center.
S Leading Sound of Sunshine to the
Victory was Master Director
Nancy Lewis of Longwood.
Because the chorus scored 630
S points, it is in a very good position
I: to be awarded one of five avail-
: able wildcard slots. A wildcard
8 will allow the chorus to compete
Sin Sweet Adelines International
Competition this fall in Las Vegas.
SThe wildcards are awarded to the
Five highest scoring second-place
choruses from all of the 32
'i regions around the world.
Sound of Sunshine is one of 15
Sweet Adelines International cho-
ruses that participated in the Gulf-
SAtlantic regional competition.
These choruses represent Region


Js places in

petition
9, which includes the entire state
of Florida, with the exception of
,the western panhandle.
Legacy, an Ocoee/Winter Gar-
den-based quartet from Sound of
Sunshine, competed in the quartet
portion of the -contest against 16
other Region 9 quartets. Legacy
won fourth place. Also competing
from Sound of Sunshine was
Showbiz! and Solar Flair.
The Sound of Sunshine Show
Chorus numbers more than 80
wonlen who share a love of music
and singing four-part a cappella
harmony. The chorus holds week-
ly rehearsals on Thursday evening
at 7 at the New Life Center at St.
Pauls Presbyterian Church, 9600
W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee. Visi-
tors are welcome.
For more information about the
chorus, call 407-898-7135 or visit
www.soundofsunshine.com.


Epcot Flower, Garden Festival continues
The 12th annual Epcot Inter- is May 20-22. More than 30 Dis-
national Flower & Garden Festi- ney characters will be every-
val continues with special Moth- where in the park. Entomologist
her's Day activities this weekend. and "Bug Bowl" founder Tom
Moms are treated to a compli- Turpin will talk about the bene-
mentary photo and a flower on fits of insects, and FamilyFun
May 8 at four of the pavilions. Magazine will host the Garden
Children can create a special Critters craft activities for chil-
SMother's Day card at the Rose dren at Rose Walk. Home Depot
SWalk, and a special brunch at will supply children with the
I World ShowPlace will be held tools for some hands-on garden-
: on Saturday and Sunday. Make ing fun throughout the weekend.
Reservations by calling 407-939- Memorial Day Weekend will
3463. feature Georgia Tasker, Miami
May 13-15 is Photography. Herald gardening writer and
Weekend with guest photogra- author of Wild Things, the
Spheres present daily at the Festi- Return of Native Plants. Field
"I val Center. Landscape designer, day activities for children 3-9
Radio and TV personality Gary will be held, and a U.S. Army
SAlan will show guests how to ensemble, the Volunteers, will
Create their own landscapes as play for guests.
part of the Great American Gar- The festival is included with
Sdeners series. regular Epcot admission. For
Characters in Bloom Weekend details, call 407-824-4321.

I Talako Indian Dancers to perform May 14


The .Talako Indian Dancers
will perform American Indian
Dancing at 1:30 p.m. on Satur-
, day, May 14, at Western Crafts
' & Gifts Store, 5600 W. Colo-
:4 ial Drive (at Kirkmai Road),
Orlando. The public is invited
to this free performance.
SThe Talako Dancers are in
Their 20th year as a group and
t have performed more than
S1,750 times. The group is made
Sup of boys and girls mainly 10-
9i


17 years old. One Winter Gar-
den family and two Ocoee fam-
ilies are members.
Members learn dancing and
craft skills and take part in cer-
tain traditional American Indian
rituals. An orientation for
potential new members of this
independent, non-profit youth
group will follow the perfor-
mance.
For information, call 407-
578-6833.


La Nouba celebrates its 3,000th performance
S La Nouba by Cirque du Soleil La Nouba continues to per-
i recently celebrated its 3,000th form twice nightly at 6 and 9
; performance. To mark this mile- p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. Tickets
stone, new elements were added can be purchased at the Cirque
to acts such as high wire, bal- du Soleil theater, by calling 407-
!, ancing on chairs, flying trapeze 939-7600 or by visiting
Sand power-track/trampoline. www.cirquedusoleil.com.
Also, La Nouba recently Tickets are $59, $75 and $87
launched its premiere broadcast for adults and $44, $56 and $65
Son Bravo. for children ages 3-9.

SFestival to hold auditions for the Young Company


j The Orlando-UCF Shake-
Sspeare Festival will hold audi-
tions May 7 from 1-3 p.m. for
SThe Young Company's (TYC)
production of Shakespeare's The
Taminnt of the Shrew. Rehearsals
will run Monday-Friday, May
31-June 24 from 9:30 a.m. to 5
S p.m. at the Lowndes Shake-
speare Center in Loch Haven
Park.
The Young Company is a
:: diverse group of high school stu-
dents from around Central Flori-
da who get hands-on voice,
movement and character training
.. while working on a fully pro-
duced (professional costumes,
Slights, set and sound designs)
i Shakespearean play.
TYC strives to provide talent-
S ed young artists a nurturing
Environment where positive self-
expression is encouraged
through active involvement in
the exploration of classical
drama.
This production will be direct-

WERFORMING
ARTS CAMP ",
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YOUTH PRFORM0G ARTS (AMP/Ages 5-11
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Now nrollin'407-876-0006


ed by Sarah Hankins, who is
well known for her portrayals of
Desdemona in Othello and
Ophelia in Hamlet on the Festi-
val's stage.
Hankins said, "Shakespeare
can be a challenge at any age, so
watching these kids discover the
secrets of his language and com-
municate it with passion and
conviction is an amazing experi-
ence."
Call 407-447-1700, Ext. 254,
to schedule an audition.


Bluegrass Festival at Magnolia Park
Central Florida's Moonlite Express will be 1 of the featured bands at the Bluegrass Festival at
Magnolia Park in Apopka this Saturday. The 1-day festival runs from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and will
also include craft vendors, wildlife exhibits and activities for the children. Admission is free, and
everyone should bring a lawn chair. For details, call Fred Wilson at 406-886-4231. Pictured are
(I-r): Phil Gregory, Jack Lewis, Judie Lewis (seated), Johnny Adams and Gerald Creed.


Fringe Festival to offer performances by 51 new, veteran artists


For 12 days, May 19-30, the
Orlando International Fringe
Theatre Festival will make its
14th annual appearance, debut-
ing is eclectic performance
showcase with several newly
added elements.
As opposed to past years
where festival venues were scat-
tered throughout downtown
Orlando's vacant storefronts and
not-within-walking distance
sites, this year's Fringe will be
centrally located in six venues in
Loch Haven Park.


Included in these venues will
be the Margeson Theater, the
Goldman Theater, the Orlando
Philharmonic Rehearsal Hall,
Studio B and Studio D at the
Lowndes Shakespeare Center
and the Orlando Repertory The-
atre's Tupperware Theater.
Another difference this year,
will be the options for purchas-
ing tickets. Tickets are on sale
now through a centralized ticket-
ing system that allows ticket-
buyers to pre-purchase Fringe
tickets. Patron can. also pre-pur-


Daylily Show, Sale
The Central Florida Hemerocallis Society will present its
annual Daylily Show and Sale at Leu Gardens on Saturday,
May 14, from 1-5 p.m. A wide variety of daylilies will be on
display and available for purchase. The show is free.
Leu Gardens is located at 1920 N. Forest Ave., Orlando. For
information, call 407-246-2620 or visit www.leugardens.org.



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It's that time again!


L._L




2005

A special tribute to the graduating seniors from
West Orange High, Olympia High, Dr. Phillips High, Westside Tech,
Calvary Baptist Christian School, Central Florida Prep, Central Florida
Chnstian Academy, West Oaks Academy, Montverde Academyi
First Academy, Foundation Academy and Crenshaw School.

This special section will be published May 19'", 2005, and
includes class photos, lists of graduates and greeting ads.

Friends and families can reserve space for their greeting ads now.
Please submit your ad no later than MAY 9", 2005
Ads can be dropped by our office
720 S Dillard St, Winter Garden,
or e-mailed to: w tllimeS', aolI corn
For more info. please call

1 407-656-2121


chase tickets through a phone
center (866-599-9984) and
online at www.orlandofringe.org
Favorite Fringe elements,
such as Visual Fringe, Kids'
Fringe, Fringe Preview, Opening
Night and Patron's Pick Day, are
returning.


Local author to speak
at downtown library
Author, military historian and
longtime resident of West
Orange County Richard S.
Lowry will appear at the
downtown library (main
branch) this Saturday, May 7, at
3:30 p.m.
As part of the Meet the
Author Program, Lowry's pre-
sentation will center on the
nature of how Americans per-
ceive current military events.
He will discuss what led him to
the chronicling of military
involvement in the Middle East.
Lowry moved to Orlando in
1981. He and his wife raised
three sons as he continued. his
career as an electrical engineer
and application specific inte-
grated circuit'designer. Once his
sons had completed most of
their college education, he
turned to his real passion -
writing as his second career.
In 2003, his book, The Gulf
War Chronicles, was published,
and he is currently working on a
book entitled Marines in the
Garden of Eden. He is an active
member of the Florida Writers
Association and founder of the
Orlando Writers Guild.
For more information, visit
www.gwchronicles.com.


Slightly Stoopid
to headline May 6
at House of Blues
Fusing acoustic rock and blues
with reggae, hip-hop, metal, dub
and punk, Slightly Stoopid has
created a signature sound which
its fans can hear when the band
performs this Friday at 9 p.m. at
House of Blues in Downtown
Disney.
It was announced recently that
Slightly Stoopid will open for the
Dave Matthews Band on many of
its West Coast summer dates.


For Your Small Business Needs





Ted Romine
Branch Manager

14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 Ted.Romine@amsouth.com


R4 OR,. KINGDOM OF HEAVENDIG R
FRI: 4:00, 7:00, 9:50 SAT: 1 00, 4-00
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MON THRU THURS: 4-00, 7.00


1575 NMAGUIRE RD.
il ELK OF H%\. 5.'"
us u.Aestorange5.com
407-877-8111


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FRI, MAY 6/THURS, MAY 12
IHE BEST MOVIE VALUE Ih WO COUNTY


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OFFERING BALLET. TAP. JAZZ.
HIP HOP. TUMBLING AND LYRICAL
AGES 3 THROUGH ADULT


Now accepting
Registration for 4. :,;

Summer Dance Camp
Monday\ tluough Frida\ A'..'
June 61h through July 29tr;h -
Ages 5 to 8. and 9 to 12. i -..
:*"> N:


Classes include ballet. lap.
hip hop, tumbling. dijana.'inusic.
arts and crafts. tiaiupohne and more!
Daily. Weekly and F.iinily, -
Rates available.'

Also accepting registration .
for regular one hour /
summer dance classes! ./


*1


"


Located in the
Orlando Flames Cheerleading Facility in Gotha.
For mre Info or to register: Call 407-877-9336


The West Orange Times


17A


:i
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18A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


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TEWesti


a w eek ly newspaper


- Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, May 5, 2005


Orange County Council PTA



awards Children's Friend Award


Mandy L. Chirafisi, a vol-
unteer and member of the PTA
at Palm Lake Elementary
School and the PTSA of Chain
of Lakes Middle School,
recently received the 2005
Children's Friend Award from
the Orange County Council
PTA.
Chirafisi is a tireless and
dedicated child advocate who
keeps going despite obstacles.
She is also a problem solver
and committed to the safety of.
all children in Orange County.
After witnessing two acci-
dents at the entrance to Chain
of Lakes Middle School, Chi-
rafisi took the time to identify
the unsafe traffic conditions
and then derived workable
solutions to make the campus
safer. Changes that she pro-
posed are already being
implemented at the school.
She also realized that simi-
lar traffic conditions exist at
other county schools. She dis-
covered that in many locations
pedestrians and bicyclists are
almost invisible to motorists
making a right turn on red. .
She requested that OCPSi
post "no turn on red" signs at'
all of its schools. Regardless '
of the political challenges; she
has worked through the super-
visory chain in OCPS and is.
working with various depart-
ments and the school board to
bring about these changes.
S"Mandy's suggestions for
safe, moreefficient movement
of traffic through our campus
during dismissal have been
highly successful. Without her
ideas, I am not sure it would


have happened," said Wayne
Shear, principal of PLES. Her
initiatives included presenting


written plans on safe proce-
dures for picking up and drop-
ping off students at the school.


The Orange County Council PTA recently presented its high-
est award, the 2005 Children's Friend Award, to Mandy Chi-
rafisi, a grassroots children's safety advocate. She is pictured
with her son Thomas, a 3rd-grader at Palm Lake Elementary
School. Her other son, Steven, is an 8th-grader at Chain of
Lakes Middle School.


OCCPTA holds Vendors Day Expo

and Awards Banquet


The Orange County Council PTA (OCCP-
TA) held its annual Vendors Day Expo and
Awards Banquet recently at the Wyndham
Orlando Resort.
The attendees at the Vendors Day Expo
were given the opportunity to evaluate the
various types of fund-raising shown at the
vendors' booths. The displays ranged from
upscale coupon books to cookie dough and
other inventive ways of raising funds. This
event was organized by Leslie Steele, chair
of the OCCPTA Vendors Day Expo and
Olympia High PTSA membership.
The Awards Banquet was an overwhelm-
ing success, and many of the local PTA units
received awards. Rhea Parks-Smith, OCCP-
TA president and Florida PTA vice president
for regions and councils, welcomed Orange
County Public Schools board members Tim
Shea, Anne Geiger and Kat Gordan; Super-.
intendent Ron Blocker; and Robin Frisella,
the OCPS Teacher of the Year. The Awards
Banquet was organized by Joanne Johnson,
banquet and scholarship chair.
Parks-Smith installed these 2005-06
OCCPTA officers: president, Faye Norris,
Chain of Lakes Middle; first vice president,
Amy Goodman, Gotha Middle; second vice
president, Joanne Johnson, Corner Lake
Middle; third vice president, Steele, OHS;
treasurer, Kate Oates, Windy Ridge School
and Edgewater High; secretary, Stacey
Rodriguez, Aloma Elementary, Glenridge
Middle and Winter Park High.
This year's recipient of the OCCPTA Chil-
dren's Friend Award is a grassroots and long-
time dedicated PTA volunteer, Mandy L.
Chirafisi, Palm Lake Elementary PTA and
COLMS PTSA, who demonstrates through
her actions a deep love and desire to protect
the children of Orange County.
The membership awards were presented
by Oates. The Greatest Percentage Increase
in Members Award went to Northlake Ele-
mentary PTA with a 300 percent increase.
The Greatest Increase in Number of Mem-
bers went to Rock Springs Elementary PTA
with more than 340 new members from the
previous year. RSES received the Greatest


Number of Members Award with 1,010
members.
Tim Hanes, OCCPTA awards chair, recog-
nized the outstanding efforts by local
PTA/PTSA units and volunteers throughout
Orange County.
The Outstanding PTA/PTSA Community
Collaboration Award recipients were PLES
PTA, COLMS.PTSA and ORHS PTSA. This
award recognizes PTA/PTSAs that do an
outstanding community collaboration, effort
on behalf of the children and youth.
The Outstanding PTA/PTSA School Part-
nership Awards are presented to local
PTA/PTSA units who recruit an outside
organization to do an outstanding.program or
underwrite a school function. This year's
recipients were Princeton Elementary PTA,
Windermere Elementary PTA and ORHS
PTSA.
The Outstanding PTA Web Site Awards
were presented to PLES PTA and Thorne-
brooke Elementary PTA. They had Web sites
that were outstanding in their vision and the
image of the PTA.
The Outstanding PTA newsletter that best
captured the voice and spirit of the organiza-
tion was RSES PTA.
Volunteers are the heart and soul of PTA,
and the Outstanding PTA Volunteer Award
honors an individual for outstanding effort
on behalf of children and youth. This year
the individuals recognized at the elementary
and middle school levels were Sharon Wol-
ber, TES PTA, and Anna DeRusha, South-
west Middle PTSA.
The Outstanding PTA/PTSA Award recog-
nizes the local units at the elementary, mid-
dle and high school levels that are above and
beyond the average PTA. This year's recipi-
ents were WES PTA, COLMS PTSA and
OHS PTSA.
Because of their outstanding contributions
to the OCCPTA, Parks-Smith presented the
OCCPTA Leadership Award to Daryl Flynn
and the National PTS Life Achievement
Award to Dawn Steward, Florida PTA Lead-
ership Chair. An Honorary Florida PTA
membership was also given.


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2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005



Sports


OARS seniors will be rowing for Cornell, Northeastern
Two Orlando Area Rowing of Windermere and Susan Lee of and West Orange high schools
Society seniors will be rowing at Gotha. and several private high schools.
the college level in the fall. OARS crew is made up of stu- For information, visit
Justin Green will row at Cornell dents from Dr. Phillips, Olympia www.oars-online.com.
University, and Preston Lee will
row at Northeastern University.
Green is a senior in the Center
for International Studies Magnet
Program at Dr. Phillips High. He
is a four-year rower, silver
medalist at Southern Sprints and
finished 10th at the 2003 Youth
National Invitational. He will .
row with the lightweight men at .
Cornell in Ithaca, N.Y. Green is '
the son of Jack and Sue Green of .:
Windermere.
Lee is a senior at Olympia4
High. He is a thiee-year rower V .* '
and OARS co-captain. He rowed .
for Orlando Rowing Club at the
2004 U.S. National Champi-
onships and earned a fourth .V
place in the Men's Youth 4 and a
fifth-place finish in the Men's OARS seniors Justin Green (left) and Preston Lee celebrate,
Youth 8. He also finished 10th at invitations to row in college with the OARS men's varsity
the 2003 Youth National Invita- coach, Michelle Bettger. Green will attend Cornell University,
tional. Lee is the son of John Lee and Lee will attend Northeastern University.


~1


Coach Jesse Marlo discusses pitching skills with O-town Sportsceriter Baseball campers.


0-town Sportscenter Baseball holds hitting and pitching camp


O-town Sportscenter held a
successful baseball hitting and
pitching camp on April 24.
Players attending the program
had a great experience and
learned a tremendous amount of
baseball skills. Jesse Marlo,
West Orange High Baseball
head coach and an O-town hit-


The Roper YMCA Family Cen-
ter, 100 Windermere Road, Win-
ter Garden, has scheduled many
programs and camps for the sum-
mer. For more information, call
the YMCA at 407-656-6430.
There will be 10 weekly ses-
sions of various specialty camps
for children ages 7-15 from May
31 through Aug. 5.
The aquatic camps feature
instruction on the four basic
strokes taught by a local certified
swim coach. The camp focuses on
water safety, leadership, water
games and team building. This
S program is limited to 30 swim-
mers.
SThe art camp program.includes
instruction on various art forms
taught in a fun, creative way by a
professional artist. The class is
held at West Orange High School
and limited to 30 students.
In the babysitting camp, partic-
ipants will learn the roles and


ting instructor, led the pitching
instruction, and Craig Griffey,
an O-town hitting instructor,
headed up the hitting camp.
O-town owners Steve
McClellan and Jerry Binder are
grateful to the West Orange
County community for its sup-
port through the company's first


responsibilities of babysitters
from a certified instructor. Each
camper will learn basic CPR and
First aid and how to handle specif-
ic situations. Upon completion,
students will earn a Red Cross
'Babysitting Course certification.
Camp is May 31 through June 3
and is limited to 30 children 11-15
years old.
During basketball camp,
coaches will give instruction to
develop game fundamentals and
teach self-improvement, team-
work and fun. There will be
shooting contests and team
games.
Drama Camp is limited to 25
participants and will feature
instruction in different acting
techniques, as well as some
behind-the-scenes secrets.
A Fitness Fun Camp focuses on
nutrition and exercise to help par-
ticipants keep in shape during the
summer. It includes a book on


year of operation in Winter Gar-
den.
O-town has scheduled another
hitting, infield and outfield
skills camp for May 22. Sum-
mer camps will begin June 6 at
George Bailey Park.
For more information arid to
register, call 407-877-2243.


nutrition and group exercise
classes for ages 10-15.
A Golf Camp for beginning,
intermediate and advanced play-
ers will include instruction on
proper etiquette and techniques
from PGA professional instructor
Brian Roddy. This program is a
four-day camp and limited to 20
students.
Attack Soccer Camp features
offensive, defensive and goal-
keeping skills, along with special
guest coaches from World Cup
teams. Parents must pay by check
to Norman Murray.
Challenge Soccer Camp fea-
tures instructors from the U.K.
There is an online registration for
this program at www.challenger-
sports.com. A free week of camp
is offered in exchange for being a
host to a visiting soccer coach.
The Sports Fanatic Camp fea-
tures instruction in less-common
competitive sports, such as ulti-
mate Frisbee, Wiffle ball, Frisbee
golf and ping pong.
Campers can learn the basics of
Tae Kwon Do in another camp
conducted by trained profession-
als.
A Tennis Camp will feature
instruction on basics from a
teaching professional. This pro-
gram is at West Orange High
School and is limited tb 25 indi-
viduals. Each player needs to.
bring a racquet.
A Junior Lifeguard Camp is set
for June 20-24. Amber-Leigh Van
Kurren, a certified swim instruc-
tor, will teach the program.
Campers must be able to swim
two lengths of the pool. They will
learn water safety, self-rescue,
water rescue, victim recognition,
spinal turnovers, CPR and first-
aid skills and shadow a lifeguard
on duty.
Kurren will also teach a swim
team camp June 27-July 1.
Campers will learn stroke correc-
tion and drills for the four com-
petitive strokes. The program
includes videotaping of students'
swimming techniques. Campers
must be able to swim two lengths
of the pool.
Camp times are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
with extended-care hours avail-
able from 7:30-9 a.m. and from 3-
6 p.m. The weekly camp price is
$125 for members, $175 for oth-
ers. Extended-care prices are $35
a week for members, $50 for oth-
ers. Each specialty camp includes
swimming twice a week. There is
a one-time processing fee of $35
per child or $50 per family.


Titans close out water polo season
Seniors on the Olympia High boys and girls water polo teams (I-r): captain Julie Hawthorne,
captain Evan Chong and Anne Moody congratulate each other after playing their last high
school water polo game.


P' i CFCA basketball camp
Central Florida Christian
.a ,' x. Academy will soon be hosting
S" its basketball camps for boys
^ and girls between third arid ninth
S'grades. The camps will take
place June 6-10, June 13-17 and
June 20-24. The $100 fee will
include lunch,. basketball
S instruction and a camp T-shirt.
S,- Coaches will place emphasis
ka on teaching basketball funda-
mentals, good sportsmanship,
S-t team play and spiritual instruc-
4 i tion. CFCA Athletic Director
-. I Jeff Brown will direct the
camps.
For more information, call
407-293-8062, ext. 401.

Ultimate Volleyball
"^ _Club offers camp
The Ultimate Volleyball Club
...is having an individual skills vol-
leyball camp for boys and girls
Making school history ages 8-16 at Southwest Middle
Two Olympia High weightlifters accomplished a first for the School located at 6450 Dr.
school. Ahmed Soto in the 199 weight class and Shane Lamp- Phillips Blvd. The camp will be
kins in the 219 weight class both qualified for the state held June 20-22 from 9 a.m. to 4
weightlifting meet held at the University of Florida recently. p.m. for a fee of $125.
Both won their district weight classes. In addition, Lampkins Space is limited, so register
became the first weightlifter in school history to go undefeated early.
and won the Metro championship. The OHS weightlifters For more information, check
achieved the best season yet with an 8-2 overall record and a at the club's Web site at
fourth-place finish in the Metro Conference meet. Pictured are www.ultimatevolleyballclub.co
(1-r): (front row) Lampkins and Soto and (back row) Assistant m or call Ricky Schultz at 407-
Coach Michael White and Head Coach Dennis Forbes. 497-5542.


West Orange High spring sports update


By Tyler Koch

Congratulations to the West
Orange High lacrosse and soft-
ball teams for finishing their
regular seasons as Metro Con-
ference champions and to the
boys tennis team for winning
the district title.
Lakendra Thames of the West
Orange girls track and field
team qualified for the state
track meet to be held this Satur-
day, May 7. She will be com-
peting in the shot put and the
discus.
The Warrior varsity baseball
team faced the Oak Ridge Pio-
neers on the road recently and
won easily 14-0. The offense
was led by Chris Ginther, who
went 4 for 5, and freshman
catcher Michael Albaladejo,
who was a perfect 4 for 4. Sean
Still, pinch-running for the
catcher, stole 3 bases on the
day.
West Orange racked up 17
hits during the game, and
sophomore Robbie Flynn
earned.his first win of his varsi-
ty career.
The Warriors also played dis-
trict foe Boone. WOHS got off
to a fast start in the first inning,
scoring 4 runs on only one hit
thanks to two huge Boone
errors.
Again in the second inning,
WOHS scored twice due to
back-to-back hits by Jeremy
Kinker and Albaladejo. Kinker
went 3 for 4 and Albaladejo was
2 for 2 to lead the Warriors in
hitting.
The defense made some great
plays, and Billy Whitaker
notched another big win on the


mound. He pitched a complete
game with no walks and only 3
Boone runs. With the final
score 6-3 in their favor, the
Warriors were riding a 4-game
winning streak, including victo-
ries over district foes Dr.
Phillips, Olympia and Boone.
The baseball team will com-
pete in the district tournament
this week at Colonial High. The
annual baseball banquet will be
held at Tanner Hall in Winter
Garden on Tuesday, May 17.
Summer baseball tryouts will
be held the end of May.
The WOHS boys varsity vol-
leyball team played a great
match recently against Timber
Creek with scores of 7-25, 18-
25 and 18-25. Top performers
were Farren Nichols, who led in
attacks with 7 kills, followed by
Theo Luke with 3 kills.
Leading passers of the match
were Garrett Sutula with 21
digs and Luke with 18 digs.
Sutula also led the Warriors
with 7 service points, including
an ace.
The West Orange boys
junior varsity team took on
Timber Creek with scores of 6-
25 and 21-25. Top performers
of the game were Danilo Bur-
mann with 4 kills and Tyler
Fadenreicht with one kill and 7
service points, including 3 aces.
The WO girls varsity flag
football team was pitted
against a tough Edgewater in a
recent match. The Lady War-
riors played impressively but
could not pull out a win. The
outcome of the game was 6-0.
The girls J.V. flag football
team had better luck against
Edgewater. In' their final game
V


of the season, the Lady War-
riors were able to overcome
Edgewater 12-6. The J.V. play-
ers are Yashika Gulley, DeDe
Gary, Kiara Friday, Niena
Brown, Javecia Colston, Chanel
Godson, Amber Brunson, Jen-
nifer Barr, Bethany Hemmans
and Zaisha Santiago. Their sea-
son record was 5-5-2.
The boys tennis team had a
very close match vs. Lake
Brantley, losing in 3 sets to 4.
Gabe Mattos won 6-0 and 6-1.
The boys varsity lacrosse
team lost a tough game to Bish-
op Moore. The final score of the
game was 14-3. Though the
boys lost, they did finish second'
in the district for the year.
In J.V. baseball, the Warriors
finished their season out in fine
form by defeating Winter Park
and First Academy. The team
also had a tough 1-0 loss to
Apopka at the start of last week.
Paul Kuehn pitched a terrific
game.
In the final game of the War-
riors' season, the team was able
to pull out one final win against
First Academy by a score of 9-
6.
The team's season record was
13-6-1. The players were
Michael Arsenault, Justin Cof-
fel, Zachary Dean, C.J. Depal-
ma, Brian Farmer, Robbie
Flynn, Justin Gise, Tyler Koch,
Paul Kuehn, Ryan Ledford,
Phillips McMannen Daniel
Mogg, Stephen Pyles, Gary
Rausch, Louie Salvati and Eric
Weiser. The coaches were Toby
Hurst and Mark Marchant, and
team managers were Allen
Michael Johnson and Mathew
"Pepe" Powell.


Register now for upcoming programs

and summer camps at Roper YMCA


r








iiifscuay, viay ', YLUIJ) jie v ejei aC iu g inies


Team Orlando Loreleis
Team Orlando Loreleis synchronized swimming recently swam in Lakeland, qualifying for the
meet to be held May 13-15 at the YMCA Aquatic Center on International Drive. Routines qual-
ifying in Orlando will represent Florida at Age Group Nationals held in Buffalo, N.Y., June 24-
June 2. Amber Paoloemilio placed 3rd in solo competition for 12-13 year olds. She and Elena
Chong placed 5th in the duet, 14-15 age group. Trio members Amanda Posgai and Chong (both
of Gotha) and Jordan Brand placed 3rd in 16-1.7 competition. All 4 girls make up Team Orlan-
do Loreleis 16-17-year-old team, which also placed 3rd. For information on the sport and team,
call Mary Rose, head coach, at 407-339-0380. Pictured are (l-r): Posgai, Brand, Chong and
Paoloemilio. Their team routine is set to music from the movie 'Matrix.'


Rivera to play college ball
Olympia High senior volleyball player Julianne Rivera will continue playing volleyball at the col-
lege level. Rivera (center) signed recently with Sumter Community College as her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Rivera, sat beside her. Standing behind them are (1-r): Coach Steve Benson, OHS
Athletic Director Kevin Demer, Bette Carlson, Coach Brandi Charleston and Robert Avossa.


-r.., ? .*., :'.; afil *"'

West Orange High 12th-grade baseball players at last week's Senior Night are (front, I-r) Chris
Collins, John Milner, Chris Ginther and Michael Riley and (back) Jeremy Kinker, Jeff Reed, Billy
Whitaker and Tony Thompson,

Warriors honor seniors, head for district tournament


The West Orange High base-
ball team finished the last week
of the regular season with three
wins and one loss and an overall
record of 14-11. The Warriors
head into district competition
this week (beginning with a 4:30'
p.m. Wednesday game vs. the
Boone Braves at Colonial High).
On Monday of last week, the
Warriors lost a heartbreaker on
the road to Lake Highland by a,
score of 6-5 in the consolation
game of the Orlando National
Classic to finish fourth in the 16-
team field.
John Milner and Joey
Burkhalter led the way offen-
sively with two hits apiece, but a
defensive breakdown in the bot-
tom of the seventh allowed Lake
Highland to score three runs.
On Tuesday, the Warriors
were on the road again and faced
University, defeating the
Cougars 9-7. The bats were'


working well again, led by three
players. Sophomores Gary
Rausch and Craig Dodge went 2
for 2 and 3 for 3, respectively;
and senior Jeremy Kinker added
a grand slam home run to go 2
for 3,with 5 runs batted in.
Pitcher Jeff Reed was awarded
the win, and Paul Kuehn got the
save.
At Wednesday's Senior Night,
in a home game vs. Winter Park,
senior pitcher Billy Whitaker
pitched a complete-game
shutout, allowing only two Win-
ter Park hits and striking out 7
Wildcats.
West Orange's scoring was
again dominated by Rausch (2
for 3) and Kinker (3 for 4).
It was a dominating perfor-
mance by the Warriors, who won
7-0.
WOHS finished 4-1 in the dis-
trict and is the second seed going
into the district tournament. In


the past 10 games, the Warriors
posted an 8-2 record.
Eight 12th-grade players were
,honored on Senior Night. The
players and their parents who
escorted them are rightfielder
Chris Collins with Mike and
Robin Collins, centerfielder
Chris Ginther with Dennis and
Royetta Ginther, leftfielder Jere-
my Kinker with Jeff and Jackie
Kinker, second baseman John
Milner with John and Bonnie
Milner, pitcher Jeff Reed with
Ellis and Lisa Reed, catcher
Michael Riley with Mike and
Maureen Riley, senior team
manager Tony Thompson with
Michael and Holly Thompson
and pitcher Billy Whitaker with
Bill and Charlotte Whitaker.
Each senior wrote a letter
thanking the coaches and fami-
lies for their support. These were
read by the emcee, O.K. Walters
from WQTM-740.


Pictured (I-r) are (in front) Amber Atkinson, Brooke Wigmore, Maria Hernandez, Kallee Miller,
Lauren Green, (2nd row) Cindy Buchner, Mari Cirilo, Brianna Lemerise, Jessenia Barragan,
Alyssa Kaminski and (in back) Coach Pat Incantalupo.


Apopka/WO
The Apopka/West Orange IUS
Patriots won the championship
of the Girls Under 10 Division of
the eighth annual Palm Bay
Spring Soccer Challenge played
April 30-May 1.
After surviving a scare from
the local Melbourne Beach
Tsunami in the final game of
pool play 1-0, the Patriots over-
came the MEGU Fusion from
Melbourne by a score of 4-0,
said Coach Pat Incantalupo.
Mari Cirilo scored with Lau-
ren Green getting the assist in the
second minute of the first half.


IUS Patriots win challenge


Green scored in the fourth
minute with Cirilo reciprocating
on the assist, and the Patriots
team was never threatened after
that.
The coach said Jessenia Barra-
gan and Brianna Lemerise added
lone goals in the second half as
the defense of the Patriots totally
dominated the Fusion by limiting
the team's shots on goal to eight
during the entire game.
Lemerise, playing sweeper,
was ever present as she continu-
ally thwarted threats by the
Fusion and, at one point in the


Runners take off at the start of the 2004'Asher Neel 5K Run,
also held in Oakland.

Asher Neel 5K Run is May 21 in Oakland


The fourth annual Asher Neel
Memorial and the 13th 5K Run
sponsored by West Orange Habi-
tat for Humanity is scheduled for
Saturday, May 21, in Oakland.
The race begins and ends at
Oakland Presbyterian Church
and is an important fund-raiser
for Habitat. The race is named in
memory of Asher Neel, a past
president of the Windermere


Rotary Club and active support-
er of Habitat.
Race entry fee is $15 in
advance and $20 after May 12.
Awards will be given in various
age groups. After the race,
refreshments and a drawing for
prizes will be held.
For entry forms and direc-
tions, call Jack Fain, race direc-
tor, at 407-299-3737.


second half, transitioned a stop
into a goal by going the entire
length of the field and scoring in
the 16th minute to close out the
scoring by the Patriots.
Coach Incantalupo said Amber
Atkinson, Cindy Buchner, Maria
Hernandez, Kallee Miller and
Brooke Wigmore played a big
part on defense, and goalkeeper
Alyssa Kaminski was brilliant as
she got her third shutout in the
four-game tournament. The
Patriots play next in the Bagel
Bites 3v3 Challenge Tournament
May 21-22 in. Clearwater.

West Orange girls
lacrosse players
earn district honors
The West Orange High School
girls lacrosse team played with
high energy ,and intensity last
week to become district champi-
ons. The team will advance to
the regional tournament next
week.
Several players have been
selected by area coaches for var-
ious merit teams.
Named to the All-Metro Con-
ference Team are Laura
Hawthorne, Lindsay Moreno,
Ally Bratton, Brittney Davis and
Chelsea Misicka.
Selected for the District All-
Star Team are Hawthorne, Brat-
ton, Melissa Karr, Moreno,
Davis and Misicka.
Monica Branom, Michelle
Ahthony, Lindsey Johnson,
Kathy Galvan and Aly Murray
were chosen for the Honorable
Mention Team.


Cheerleading tryouts
at Olympia High
Olympia High School will
hold cheerleading tryouts for the
2005-06 school year on June 1-
3 from 5-7 p.m. in the Titans'
gym.
For more information, call
Tiffany Mayhugh at 407-905-
6400, Ext. 4067.


Ocoee High sets
summer baseball
tryouts
Ocoee High School summer
baseball tryouts will be held at
the Ocoee Senior League Field
on Adair Street on Friday, May
20, from 6-8:30 p.m., on Satur-
day, May 21, from 11 a.m. to
1:30 p.m. and on Monday, May
23, from 6-8:30 p.m.
For more information, call
Athletic Director Bill Chambers
at 407-905-2452 or e-mail him at
chambew@ocps.net.


Visit us

on the

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WWW.

wotimes.

comr


The Dr. Phillips High varsi-
ty softball team blasted
Olympia in the opening round
of district tournament play last
week. Danielle Perrotti led the
way offensively by going 3 for
4 at the plate and scoring 3
runs. Pitcher Christen Jocham
recorded 7 strikeouts on her
way to a complete game victo-
ry. Gillian Lawrick reached
base four times with a hit and
3 walks. Blair Bodenmiller
went 2 for 3 against Olympia
pitching.
The season came to an end
for the Lady Panthers last
week when they lost 4-0 in the
district semi-finals to top-
ranked West Orange. DP fin-
ished with a 16-11 overall
record, and a 10-3 mark in
Metro Conference play.
. The Panther varsity boys
volleyball team picked up its
20th victory of the season
with a 25-11, 25-23, 25-22
win over Oak Ridge last week.
Danny Baker had 9 kills and 9
blocks, Marcos Waissmann
added 7 kills and 10 blocks,
and Victor Callado recorded 8
kills. DP will enter the district
tournament this Saturday as
the top seed, facing Florida
Academy at noon.
The Panthers traveled to
Edgewater last week and blew
past the Eagles 25-20, 25-20,
25-15. The win improved
DP's season record to 19-3.
Callado put away 11 kills,
while Tanner Wright picked
up 30 assists.
The team swept Winter
Springs 25-23, 25-14, 25-22
earlier last week. Tommy


Austin led the way with 10
kills and 7 digs, while Baker
added 6 kills and 4 blocks.
The Dr. Phillips varsity
baseball team dropped its sea-
son record last week to 14-9
after a 1-0 loss to Winter Park.
Pitcher Luke Greinke record-
ed 6 strikeouts in five inning
of work, but DP's bats could-
n't get going. The Panthers
had a six-day break before
competing this week in the
opening round of the district
tournament.
SThe Panther varsity boys
tennis team's Alex Samuels
was the lone DP player to
advance past the first round of
the state tournament last
week. The No. 1 doubles team
of Samuels and Laurent
Minguez also won its first
round match.
The Lady Panther varsity
girls tennis team's season
came to an end at last week's
state tournament when all DP
players lost their opening
round matches.
The DP boys and girls
water polo teams both
wrapped up winning seasons
last week. The boys finished
9-7, while the Lady Panthers
posted a 10-7 record.
The Dr. Phillips Athletic
Department would like to con-
gratulate Jewelle Grimsley of
the Lady Panther varsity flag
football team, who was
named the Orlando Sentinel's
female athlete of the week
recently for her performance
in DP's win over Apopka that
clinched the Metro Confer-
ence championship.


Dr. Phillips sports update


f.












GoIf


A charity golf tournament to
benefit the Health Central
Foundation's School Nurse
Program will take place May
. 23 at the Golden Bear Club at
Keene's Pointe.
Registered players and spon-
sors will be invited to a wine-
tasting party the evening before
the event.
The entry fee is $200 per
player. Sponsorships are avail-
able from $350 for a tee sigfi to
$10,000 for a presenting spon-
sorship. Sponsorships entitle
donors to a variety of benefits,
including corporate logos
imprinted on merchandise
awarded at the tournament,


Golf event at Diamond
Players Club
will benefit 2 Marine
Corps groups
The Florida Marine Corp
League and the U.S., Marin
Corps Combat Correspondent
Association have announced tha
their upcoming benefit.golf tour
nament will take place at Dia
mond Players Club in Clermon
The four-person scramble ever
is scheduled for Thursday, Jun
9, beginning with a shotgun state
at 8:30 a.m.
Florida Department ML(
Commandant Les Homan an
Florida Chapter, USMCCCA
President James. Carpenter ar
co-chairing the event, which wil
.raise funds for both organize
tions' charitable, educational and
patriotic programs.
"This will be our major fund
raising event of the year," said
Carpenter. "Our combat corre
spondents- are a small group, bu
Swe try to do a lot for both activ
duty .counterparts and ou
Marine Corps vets and their fam
ilies."
The group hosts education
seminars for active duty Marinn
Writers, photographers, artist
and broadcasters. They alsi
award scholarships, support
patriotic community events an
contribute to various charitable
- activities in their communities.
Homan said the Florid;
Marine Corps. League performs
similar activities throughout the
state.
"We need Florida golfers'. sup
port to accomplish our goal o
raising -$30,000 for our pro
grams," said Bill Mahrer, tourna
ment director. "We expect to
field 36 teams.(144 players)."
The entry fee is $75 per played
after May 2. The fee prior to
May 2 is $65. Prizes will be
awarded to the three lowest-scor
ing teams, as. well as longest
drive (male/female) and closes
to the pin (male/female). A hole
in one will win a one-year mem
bership to DPC.
Sponsorships are also avail
.able and range in price front
$100 for a hole sponsor to
$5,000.
For more information and to
register, call Homan at 352-796
1794 or Carpenter at 352-688.
6720 or e-mai
SDMCLLES @aol.com or
JCAR@innet.com.

Jaycees schedule
annual Pee Wee Golf
Tournament for July
For more than 80 years, the
Orlando. Jaycees have supported
the. Central Florida commurnit
and in 1946 they initiated its Pee
Wee Golf Tournament. This
year's tournament is set for Sun-
day aid Monday, July 17-18, a
Orange County National Gol:
Center in Winter Garden.
The annual golf outing has
continued to : provide junior
golfers with an opportunity tc
balance the fun of playing witt
friendly competition. The tour
nament is now the longest con-
tinuing children's golf event ir
the United States.
All proceeds will go toward
the Jaycees annual Holiday
Shopping Tour when club mem-
bers take homeless children
shopping for school supplies anc
clothing..
Area junior golfers ages 2
through 17, from beginners tc
high school varsity players, are
invited. to join the field. There
will be awards for first-, second-
and.third-place finishers in eact
age division.
OCN will host the event on its
championship "Q-school" course
and par-three layout.
Lunch is. included in the entr3
fee each day. The field will be
limited to 100 players.
For more information or tc
register, call the Jaycees project
chairman, John Bohde, at 407-
896-0474 or go to www.orlando-
jaycees.org/peewee.


golf foursomes, hole and cart
signage and tickets to the
Foundation's annual gala.
School nurses, the registered
nurses that staff school clinics,
are often the only health care
providers that many at-risk
children see. Yet the cost of
keeping a nurse on campus
falls to the school, which must
raise the money through
fundraising efforts or parent
donations.
The Foundation, in partner-
ship with Orange County Pub-
lic. Schools, subsidizes school
nurses in 31 elementary, mid-
dle and high schools: through
its Nine for Nurses campaign.


S19th annual Westside
Tech Tourney set for
WO Country Club
Westside Tech in Winter Gar-
s den will host its 19th annual
e Westside Tech Foundation Golf
s Tournament Friday, June 3, at
at West Orange Country Club.
- Area golfers are invited to sign
a up to play in the four-person
t. scramble event. Golfers can reg-
t sister as teams or individuals.
e Health Central is the major event
rt sponsor this year. There will be a
shotgun start at 8:30 a.m., and.
C registration gets underway at
d 7:30 a.m. Lunch:will follow the
A tournament. Prizes include mer-
e chandise gift certificates, rounds
[1 of golf at area courses and
-restaurant and hotel certificates.
d The entry fee is $75 per play-
er, and the registration deadline
- is May 27. The field will be lim-
d ited: to the first' 120 players to
Sign up. Sponsorships .are also
t available and range in price from
e $150 for a hole sponsor to
r $1,000 for a gold sponsor, which
- .includes four entry fees in addi-.
tion to signage and recognition.
S For. details, call Chairman
SGene Gossett at 407-905-2027.
s Proceeds from .the tournament
0 will help more than 350 deserv-
t ing individuals continue their
d educational goals.
e
Formet Foundation to
a hold 8th golf tourney
s The eighth annual Gary L..
e Formet Sr. Memorial Golf Tour-
nament is set for Monday, May
-: 23, at Arnold Palmer's Bay Hill
Club and 'Lodge. The tourney
will benefit families With seri-
ously ill children through the
o Formet Foundation. The founda-
tion's mission is to help families
r of sick children, who are referred
o by the Nemours Pediatric Oncol-
. ogy Clinic and Florida Hospital.
-The foundation spends in excess
t of $15,000 annually to help these
t families with daily living.
e expenses.
The tourney is held in memory
of the late Judge Formet, one of
-the most respected judges in the
n Ninth. Circuit. The judge's
o demeanor. while serving on the
bench combined with his-
o courage and strength in rising
above wartime injuries and cop-
- ing.with is final illness remain an
inspiration to those, who knew
r him.
Event organizers are currently
looking for participants, spon-,
sors, door prizes,.raffle items and
other donations. For details, call
Jane Formet at 407-649-2022.


U


This project is aimed at.raising
nine dollars for every child
.enrolled in school. The cost of
keeping a nurse at a school is
approximately $27,000 annual-.
ly. The Foundation provides
$14,500 per nurse per school.
Through -this effort more than
40,000 students received care
during the current school year.
Additionally, a portion of the
proceeds of the tournament
will be used to purchase a spe-
cially equipped van to transport
seniors to the Adult Day Care
Program at Health Central
Park.
For details about the tourna-
ment, call 407-296-1492.


Florida Safety Council.
chooses Orange Co.
National for golf event
The Florida Safety Council
will hold its 5th annual Scholar-
ship Classic Thursday, June 2, at
Orange County National Golf
Center and Lodge.
Radio, station 580 AM,
WDBO, is the media sponsor for
the tournament. Area golfers are
invited to participate in the best-
ball, four-person scramble event
with a start at 8 a.m. Registration
begins at 7 a.m. The entry fee is
$375, for a foursome or'$100 for
an individual. Registration will
be accepted by credit card and
check.
Sponsorships are available and
range in price from $125 for. a
hole sponsorship to $3,000 for an
exclusive title sponsorship.
Full-page, half-page and busi-
ness-card ads are also available
in the program for $100, $50 and
$25.
Proceeds from the fund-raiser
will benefit the Florida Safety
Council Scholarship Fund.
Scholarships are awarded annu-
ally to undergraduate and gradu-
ate students seeking degrees in
safety and health professions.
For more information and to
register, call Glenn Victor 407-
897-4456 or e-mail him at gvic-
tor@FloridaSafety.org.

9th annual Charity
Golf Classic for
Mustard Seed of
Central Florida
The Mustard Seed of Central
Florida .and Cypress Creek Coun-
try Club are presenting their ninth
annual Charity Golf Classic.
The tourney will be held at
Cypress Creek Country Club on
Friday, May 13, and hosted by
"Sexy Savannah" of Real Radio
104.1.
The Mustard Seed Furniture and
Clothing Bank provides basic life
necessities to help families regain
dignity and self-worth.
Game day registration and silent
auction begin at 8 a.m. followed by
Savannah's Putting Challenge at 9
a.m. Play will get underway at 10
a.m. The individual entry fee is.
$125; the fee for a foursome is
$400. Registration includes, a box
lunch and soft drinks and a catered
buffet. There will be a cash bar,
free golf balls and hole-in-one
prizes, including a Dodge truck.
To register online, go to
www.MustardSeedFLA.org. Play-
ers can also register by calling 407-
875-2040, Ext. 13.


Players, sponsors needed for charity golf
tournament for school nurse program


Community Health Centers plans
annual golf fundraiser at OCN


Golf tournament set
for June 4 to benefit
WOHS football team
The West Orange Warriors are
sponsoring the third annual Grid-
iron Golf Classic on Saturday, June
4, at Diamond Players Club in
Clermont. Registration .begins at
S11 a.m. followed by lunch and a tee
off at 1 p.m.
The 18-hole scramble event will
feature prizes for longest drive,
closest to the pin and low/high total
score. The entry fee is $60 per
player or $240 for a foursome.
Dinner after the tournament is also
included in the fee.
The event also includes door
prizes, a putting contest and Chi-
nese auction.
Proceeds from the tournament
will be used to purchase uniforms,
new equipment and for expenses
for players to go to summer camp.
Varsity Football Coach Tim
Smith told The West Orange Times
that the Warriors have had the best
off season Since he's been coaching
.at West Orange.
With a new high school, Ocoee
High, opening next fall, Smith said
he's not sure how the team will
shape up next year. Practice is
underway for spring football, and
Smith said team is ahead of where
it usually is.
Area golfers are invited to join
in the tourney. Registration
checks should be made payable
to West Orange High School and
mailed to West Orange Quarter-
back Club, c/o Cindy Schlosser,
2281 Wickdale Court, Ocoee, FL
34761.

Ocoee Golf Assoc.
meets weekly at Beech
Recreation Center
The Ocoee Golf Association, a
group established in 1983 and
made up of golfers of all skill
levels, meets the second Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee.
Tourneys are held the third
Sunday of each month at 8 a.m.
at various golf courses around
the area. A membership initia-
tion fee is $10, and yearly dues
are $30. For details, call 407-
656-2669 or go to the Website at
OCOEEGolf.TriPod.com.


opportunities are available and
range in cost from $150 to
.$1,250. All entries include
greens fee, cart rental, range
balls, a welcome bag and lunch.
There will be lots of door prizes
and contests with/more than:50
raffle items. There are two cash
prizes of $5,000 each for a hole-
in-one and as a putting contest
prize. Entries can be mailed to
CHC, Development Department,
110 S. Woodland St., Witnter
Garden, FL 34787. For more
information, call 407-905-8827,
Ext. 220 or go to deveop-
ment@chcfl.com.
CHC is a nonprofit healthcare
organization that has nine clin-
ics in Orange and Lake counties
that serve the uninsured and
underinsured medically needy
population.


.0 4 t0g 4 b


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* 49






if


S 'Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

*'. *' ,




S
,-
.. .-q


It's that time a a


A special ltiblite to Ile qrathdalinj seniors from
Wesl Oainge Highi Ollyimp High Dr Phillips High Westside Tech,
Calvdiy Baphist Crinsllanl Schuol, Gential Flirida Prep. Central Florida


This special section will be published May 19", 2005, and
includes class photos, lists of graduates and greeting ads,

Friends ;nld fami lies a nt le'ei ve spcels i lo their greeting ads now.
Please submit youi ad 1io later than MAY 9", 2005


1IBOX a0: $25

PHOTO







1,91,s .1 A,


2 BOX AD:
$SO


PHOTO


HAMI
Greeting
Up to
60 words


Ad 3.6m
;.V x W.6


Ads can be dropped bv Our oIl1P l 721) S Dilrd St Winter Garden)

Aill .0ii c iii:t 1' b 1p '1 itr,11tof pliaca rinr
Crrecb s c nt arid nub' creoc crams a'cepled
For mro ir-, doml. call

407-656-2121



ThWestO~



TI MRS
a weekly newspaper


Community Health Centers
Inc., which operates the Winter
Garden Children's Health Center
and Winter Garden Family
Health Center, will host its annu-
al golf fund-raiser Thursday,
May 19.
The charity golf tournament is
set for the Panther Lake Golf
Course at Orange County Nation-
al Golf Center. Registration will
begin at 7 a.m. followed by a
shotgun start at 8 a.m. A buffet
lunch of barbecued ribs and
chicken will be served during the
awards presentation, immediately
following the tournament.
This will be a four-person
scramble event featuring a best-
ball format. The entry fee is
$110 per person and foursomes
are $400. The entry is complete-
ly tax deductible. Sponsorship


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The West Orange Times 5B


Schools


S priglake-


The Chain of Lakes Middle School Advanced Handbell Choir members visited the Supreme
Court during their recent trip to Tallahassee.

Ci r iof t


,,. '. .. ELL.
The 4-year-old students at Children of the Messiah Preschool visited the Golden Pond retire-
ment community recently. They sang and visited with the residents. Pictured are: Jacob Hewitt,
Amber Divine, Ryan Austin, Willy Calnan, Joey Sabatini, Garrett Oxtal, Kaitlyn Thibedeaux,
Matthew Davis, Jonathan Gomez, Shahan Huesin, Reagan Wise, Brook Maclay and Hannah
Burns.

Fa A a e m y


Mrs. Winnell's 2nd-grade class at Spring Lake Elementary recently celebrated Dr. Seuss's birth-
day. In the morning the students read 'Green Eggs and Ham' and then learned how to make
them. In the afternoon they read the book 'Bartholomew and the Oobleck.' The children then
made 'oobleck' using borax, glue and water.

MontverdeAcdm


-C- ... ..... ... :





Montverde Academy's equestrian program showed off its skills on April 30 at the horse arena.
The program is available for academy students in grades 2-12 and serves all skill levels.
-. *',":, 4... ;. .~ .!"l : . ....rus
i, ;.-;,. :I .' : -';",; -.:- .... :

: .. ,,,, ,... 1 .,- : . n : ., ..: ...... ,.
Montverde Academy's equestrian program showed off its skills on April 30 at the horse arena.
The program is available for academy students in grades 2- 12 and serves all skill levels.


v i t "



.1i L






Foundation Academy students recently competed in a creative writing competition within their
region of ACSI Christian schools. There were 7 Superiors given in the entire competition, and
FA brought home 2 of them. The wipners were Zack Morgan, 9th grade, for his poem, 'Society,'
and Elizabeth Woods, 8th grade, for her poem, 'Dad.' Excellents were awarded to Andrew
Hennen, 9th grade; Christin Conte, 11th; Ashley Grant, 10th; and April Fleming, 8th. Elemen-
tary Excellent winners were Sara Bishop, 5th; Hannah Jones, 5th; and Jacob Stimmel, 4th. Pic-
tured are: (back) Stimmel, Hennen, Conte, Grant and Bishop; and (front) Wood and Morgan.
I'


St. Andrew Catholic School


Where Everv Student Is Special!


Quality Education since 1961


PreK-3 through Grade 8

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Outstanding Sportls Proglram Morling Care and Aliernoon E\tended DaI Care


877 N. Hastings St. Orlando, FjL 407-295-4230 Ext. 224


Students from Citrus Elementary had the opportunity to view priceless works of art from the
late 19th and early 20th centuries. The Mobile Morse Museum is a gallery on wheels, which
includes leaded-glass creations by Louis Comfort Tiffany, oil paintings, ceramics and other
objects from the museurr's collection. Students were excited to explore the wonder of collect-
ing, art history and art appreciation.


We ?ec# C wz Tec94zid !
SOur School Program provides:

Grades K-12
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Across from Keene's Pointe on 535 .. ,


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ChinofLke Sdd


Thursday, May 5, 2005









6B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Handbell Choir tour
The "Bells of the Lakes" Chain
of Lakes Middle Advanced Hand-
bell Choir made a trip to the State
Capitol in Tallahassee recently.
The students, led by director Mar-
ian Wagster and six parent chap-
erones, performed in the Capitol
and attended both the House of
Representatives and the Senate
during legislative sessions.
They also had an educational
workshop reenactment in the
Supreme Court, toured both Capi-
tol buildings and the Florida
Museum of Natural History and
attended an educational work-
shop in the Senate Chambers.
The choir performed at Swift
Creek Middle School and at West-
minster. They enjoyed the Florida
State University Flying Circus and
toured the FSU music depart-
ment.
The 23 students in the choir are:
talented, focused, self-disciplined
and perform a very challenging
repertoire of advanced-level
music.
Members of the choir are Lisa
Blancato, Julie Chabot, Abby
Chestnut, Michael Emmer, Angel-
ica Estrada, Delia Figura, Caro-
line Franklin, Jessica Greil,
Megan Hodges, Stacy Levell,
Elise Levesque, Brittany Marshall,
Jessica Perry, Katherine Pulker,
Nick Rumplik, Aron Schwichten-
berg, Carlos Soto, Vanesa
Tanksley, Miranda Tobiasen, All
Veech, Connie Whiteside, Markia
Wilson and Shawntae Zackery.
They were chaperoned by par-
ents Pat Blancato, Elizabeth Figu-
ra, Marlene Greil, Vicky Levesque,
Diane Tanksley and Cheryl Tobi-
asen.


VCC will hold
graduation off campus
On May 7, a total of 4,659
Valencia Community College
students will receive their associ-
ate's degrees at Osceola Heritage
Park in Kissimmee a depar-
ture from the school's tradition
of holding the ceremony in its
West Campus gym.
The 37th spring commence-
ment ceremony was moved off
campus this year due to an ever-
increasing number of graduates
and a limited amount of space in
the school's gym, which is cur-
rently being converted to class-
room space.
Distinguished graduate Abeer
Abdalla will deliver the com-
mencement speech. The 23-year-
_ old was selected because of her
academic success, campus and
community service, youth
activism and efforts to promote
understanding between Muslim
Americans and non-Muslims.
For more information, visit


www.valenciacc.edu.


i la Stre-


Honor Music Festival
Seven students from Dillard
Street Elementary were select-
ed to participate in the Orange
County Public Schools Honor
Music Festival. The event took
place on recently at Oak Ridge
High.
The students were selected
based on their ability to demon-
strate singing with appropriate
choral posture, tone and intona-
tion.
The five Honor Choir students
were Tyler Brinkley, Hugo Gon-
zalez, Jaci Johnson, -Kelly Mor-
gan and Quinton Webb. Keri
Jamerson and Cristal Ortiz were
selected to participate in the
premiere Honor Recorder
Ensemble. They were chosen
for their outstanding recorder
technique.
The school is very proud of
these students because it
required a great commitment on
their part to'"'attend extra
rehearsals outside "of school
hours, as well as many hours at
home learning the challenging
music.
A special thank-you goes to
the parents for driving the extra
miles so that DSES would be
represented.


Bay Madow


?aa I~~~- "HH^^ ^^^H


Sophi Gullbrants was selected as the Bay Meadows Elemen-
tary Artist of the Year 2005. She is a 3rd-grader in Mrs. Wright's
class. Her artwork will be framed and added to the Bay Mead-
ows Children's Art Collection in the media center. Pictured are
(I-r): Diane Gullett, principal; Gullbrants; and Barbra Luken, art
teacher.


Al ...


Dillard Street Elementary students selected for the OCPS
Honor Music Festival are (l-r): (front row) Tyler Brinkley, Hugo
Gonzalez and Quinton Webb; and (back row) Keri Jamerson,
Cristal Ortiz, Jaci Johnson and Kelly Morgan.


Titan Orchestra
The Olympia High Titan
Orchestra, under the direction of
Erin Foley, had an excellent per-
formance on its first trip to the
Florida Orchestra Association's
State Music Performance
Assessment, which was held at
Brandon High. OHS was one of
56 orchestras to perform.
Each group must qualify for
state by receiving either an
Excellent or Superior at the Dis-
trict MPA. The OHS Orchestra
received a Superior at its District
MPA on Feb. 26.
At state, the orchestra per-
formed Bach's Brandenburg
Concerto No. 2, Movement 1,
Bizet's Farandole and two move-
ments from William Hofeldt's
Deerpath Triptych entitled "Lake
Brave" and 'The Hunt."
Judges for the event were Dr.
Phillip H. Fink (Florida Interna-
tional University, ret.), Dr. Alexan-
der Jimenez (Florida Sate Uni-
versity), Dr. David McCormick
(University of South Florida, ret.)
and Dr. Thomas Sleeper (Univer-
sity of Miami).
The OHS Orchestra received
an overall rating of Excellent.
Superiors are difficult to achieve
at state, and the 3-year-old
orchestra performed admirably.
The judges praised the group's
preparation, energy, technique,
balance and overall musical
effect.
Dr. McCormick said, "This
orchestra is an asset to the com-
munity and school."
Dr. Fink noted that the group
had "many talented students."
Congratulations go to all mem-
bers of the orchestra for their
hard work and dedication: violin:
Saara Ahola (12th grade), Vanes-
sa Argento (9), Marquita
Brookins (12), Bethany Burnette
(10), Chelsey Hatfield (9), Tiffany
Hsu (9), Selena Kim (10), Betsy
Kuruvilla (12), Baoann Le (9),
Andreza Melilli (11), Anna
Nething (11), Chelsea Nething
(9), Al Palmer (11), Uthara Raje-
sekhar (9), Cathleen Robinson
(9) and Kara Savey (12); and
viola: Jaclyn Cooper (9), Allylicia
Harris (9) and Jose Romero Flo-
res (11).
Also, cello: Roxanne Pitt (9),
Joy Jackson (10), Nathan Jen-
nings (9), Elizabeth VanHala (9)
and Nicole Walker (10); and
bass: Laurie Naranjo (12) and
Annalisa Velardi (10).
Parents and teachers are to be
congratulated, also, for encour-
aging the students to follow their
hearts and always do their best.
A special thank-you goes to
the OHS administrative team for
its unwavering support for the
arts.


6 e*^----i--

Ocoee High needs
PTSA officers
Ocoee High School is in the
process of forming its Parent
Teacher Student Association and
is seeking nominations for offi-
cers to serve on this committee.
For more information, call 407-
905-2026 and leave a message
for the PTSA nomination commit-
tee.


West Orange High
Class of 1995
The Class of 1995 at West
Orange High School is seeking
classmate information for an
Aug. 20 reunion. Information
(full name, spouse's name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) can be e-mailed to
WOCLASSOF95@aol.com.
Classmates can also check out
the Web site at http://home-
town.aol.com/woclassof95/Reu
nion.html and sign the guest
book.


F L Si C


Three-year-olds at First United Methodist Learning Center picked up trash on the church
grounds in celebration of Earth Day. Other classes studied ways to save water. Pictured are
Max Mathers, Emily Mically, Dylan Frets, Calijah Laughlin, Cassidy Wade, Kaitlyn Cardwell and
teacher Liz Quinn.


Duke TIP Program announces top 7th-graders


TIP, the Duke University
Talent Identification Program,
is sponsoring a series of recog-
nition ceremonies to honor
some of the most academically
talented seventh-graders in the
United States. Students invited
to the ceremonies earned
scores that would be the envy
of many graduating seniors.
TIP identifies seventh-
graders in 16 states who have
scored in the top five percent
on either the SAT or the ACT.
The following local students
qualified for either the state or
grand recognition ceremonies:
Chain of Lakes Middle, Laura
Betourne, Christi Burkett,
Lydia Chung, Brooke Griffin,
Casey Howell, Andrew Mon-
roe, Angel Monrroy, Alexan-
der Mund, Constance Nething,


Aubrey O'Brien, Nickolas'
Rumplik and Estefania Santa-
maria.
Also, Gotha Middle, Edwin
Allen, Raymond Bauder, Sean
Casey, Casey Fraser, Joshua
Fusan, Ariana Jones, Dominic
Kotwica, Aidan Murphy, Ayan
Nasir, Mohamad Shatara and
Nicholas Vinson.
Also, Humphreys Jr. High,
Jacob Kaufman, Maria Lateef
and Isaac Morrison; Lake
Highland Prep, Michael Hard-
ing and Benjamin Patz; and
Lakeview Middle, Alex Litz,
Katelyn Lusnia, William Sand-
berg, Jordan Schlosser, Brian
Sewell and Kevin Sukala.
Also, Ocoee Middle, Sherry
Ali, Sean Campbell, Ciara
Loomis and Collin Ziegerer;
and Southwest Middle, Hassan


Ashraf, John Bateman, Eliza-
beth Baxter, Carlos Galletti,
Kiran Goel, Ahamed Hassan,
Ryan Hidalgo, Zoya Ibrahim,
Orbi Ish-Shalom, Kyle Jones,
Jordan Matthews, Andrew Oja,
Casey Sincic, Daniel Su and
William Young.
Also, St. Andrew Catholic
School, Natalia Guerrero; First
Academy, Justir Melnick;
Windermere Prep, Christine
Prevel; and Windy Ridge
School, Carmen Clemente,
Dara Cohen, Alexander
Griskell, John Hahne, Ryan
Hoeh, Lisa Lee, Eric Pait,
Christin Rouse and Julie
Stevens.
Parents and students inter-
ested in TIP should call 919-
668-9100 or visit the Web site
at www.tip.duke.edu.


I ,. in erm rePrpS


Windermere Prep 3rd-grader Avina Harry and her mother,
Indira (a WPS PreK-3 aide), were caught by the camera hob-
nobbing with Sylvester Stallone at last year's annual GNC fran-
chise convention in Las Vegas. The Harry family was there vis-
,iting Orlando Conference Management meeting planner Lori
Lombardi Ryan and her daughter, Jaclyn, who is Avina's class-
mate. Stallone autographed some 'Rocky' movie memorabilia
just for WPS. It will be auctioned at the upcoming WPS Volun-
teer Association Ports of Treasure Gala on May 14 at the Walt
Disney World Swan Hotel. For ticket information, call Lori Grice
at 407-884-9593. Auction donations can be made by calling
Tracey Ternent at 407-877-5623.


t ~s


Mrs. Enix's 4th-grade class at MetroWest Elementary prepared
to celebrate Earth Day (April 22) by making paper mache
globes. The globes were painted, and the students added the
7 continents, the 4 oceans and the equator.



6 e-


.. .... ..:.... :. :


One of the guests at the Ocoee Elementary's recent Spring
Fling was the Dr. H20, the mascot of the city of Ocoee's water-
conservation program, POWR. He is shown with Principal
Sheilla Johnson.


UCP Charter School
United Cerebral Palsy of Cen-
tral Florida is registering chil-
dren for fall in its six preschool
charter schools located through-
out Orange, Osceola and Semi-
nole counties.
The schools serve children
with all types of developmental
disabilities and delays from 9
months to 5 years of age. The
charter school provides a learn-
ing environment designed to
have the greatest impact on early
learning for infants and toddlers
with needs.
The program provides a seam-
less and integrated one-stop sys-
tem of services from birth
through kindergarten with a team
of physical, speech and occupa-
tional therapists; vision and
behavior specialists; and social
workers and educators.
The program has high academ-


begins registration
ic and behavior expectations to
prepare children to participate in
kindergarten at their appropriate
level. It offers activities that
focus on the child's strengths and
abilities to build confidence and
self-esteem.
The program also gives chil-
dren with and without disabili-
ties the opportunity to learn and
play together through the inte-
gration of the Inclusive Pre-
School. The program provides
innovative programs, such as
music therapy and gymnastics as
part of the everyday routines.
The small, .family-centered pro-
gram has no more than eight
classrooms at any site.
Tuition is free for eligible chil-
dren. For information or to regis-
ter, contact the Winter Garden
location at 407-905-0531 or visit
the Web site at www.ucpcdc.org..







Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


Ocoee High School update
By Mike Armbruster
Principal


f\tn
1 -
'" -' .


. 1

, r 4<.. ,





iSTARS steering committee members Diane Rutzler (left) of Ocoee Elemertary PTA and
?,Latanya Nichols (at right) of Hiawassee Elementary hold backpacks that will be provided to chil-
dren at 22 elementary schools in West Orange County in August. Loraine Bremner of Frangus
Elementary shows 1 of the scissors holders that needs pairs of Fiskars scissors for local ele-
mentary school classrooms.

_STARS of West Orange needs help collecting Fiskars scissors


-' ,STARS of West Orange
- (Supplies to Assist Our Stu-
'dents) is collecting Fiskars
," scissors. The scissors will be
L used in West Orange elemen-
4 tary ,school classrooms. Dona-
*tions can be dropped off at
"' local elementary school offices,
r' St. Pauls Presbyterian Church
or at the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce.
The scissors project will pro-
vide elementary classrooms
i\ ith a permanent set of scis-
, sors. The first-year requires a


huge number of scissors, but at
the end of the year when teach-
ers turn in the scissors holders,
only replacements are needed,
greatly reducing the number of
scissors required for following
years. This ensures that every
student has access to scissors in
class when they are needed for
projects and results in saving
parents money when purchas-
ing school supplies each year.
STARS was. organized to
serve as a community clearing-
house for ensuring that every


child starts the school year with
a backpack and basic school
supplies. STARS provided
3,607 backpacks to 13 local
elementary schools last August,
thanks to donations from indi-
viduals, churches and business-'
es in the local community. The
goal for this August is to assist
22 local elementary schools
with an estimated 7,120 back-
packs.
For information on STARS,
call 407-292-3559 or visit
www.SupportSTARS.org.


A Palm Lake Elementary students look forward to fun and games during field day each year. The
: theme this year was 'Under the Sea'and was under the direction of Ms. Butler and Mr. Wayne,
the school's physical education'staff. Classes competed in a variety of athletic events, such as
tug of war, sack races, Find the Buried Treasure and Save the Day Relay Other activities includ-
ed spin art, bubble blowing, face painting and an underwater MoonWalk. Pictured are students
from Mrs. Costello's 3rd-grade class as they celebrate their win. This game, the Dizzy Relay,
required the students to run, put their forehead on a baseball bat and spin around 10 times and
'" then pick up a glass of water and run back without spilling it.
1.K

6 in- i.


Ocoee Middle FFA students
recently participated in Agri-
culture Literacy Day, The stu-
dents visited Ocoee Elemen-
tary to read to students and
increase student awareness
of agriculture and the impor-
tance of reading. The OMS
students also discussed the
importance of agriculture and
what FFA is all about. These
students participated in the
special day: Clifton Lovar,
Donald Lovar, Travis Watters,
Justin Watters, Courtney
Allen, Jessyca Garlock, Caiti
Ramsay, Raquel Quinonnes,
Gretchen Spivey, Alexis Hem-
brooke, Krista Dukes, Casey
Cook and Kathleen Lenz. The
FFA at OMS is sponsored by
Amy Anderson, who teaches
agriscience technology.


* -~il


The 5th-graders at Oakland Avenue Charter School recently had a spelling bee final. During
the week, there were numerous elimination rounds until just 8 finalists were left: Gabriela
Adarve, Alien Atikian, Teddy .Dewitt, Gretchen Fisk, Ashley Harper, Dylan Heaney, Jake Ortiz
and Wayne Peeler. Dewitt was the winner of the final round, and the 1st runner-up was Adarve.
The two are pictured with Mrs. Hines.


I':


Ut


What a great 'week this has
been. We had a wonderful turn-
out for our PTSA and SAC
meetings and developed sub-
committees to get the ball
rolling to become an official
PTSA. Speaking of which, if
you are interested iri becoming
an officer or just getting
involved, please contact our
school secretary, Barbara
Schneider, at 407-905-2026 and
let her know. Our next
PTSA/SAC meetings are sched-
uled for May 19, with the PTSA
meeting from 6-7 p.m. and the
School Advisory Council meet-
ing from 7-8 p.m. Please feel
free to attend one or both. This
is our school, and it will take all
of us to make it become every-
thing.it can become.
Having shared that important
news, it now gives me great
pleasure to introduce. our new
mascot and crest. After a lot of
research and with a desire to be
a little different from everyone
else, it was decided that we
would go forward with a knight
from the early days of knight-
hood as opposed to the tradi-
tional medieval knight so com-
mon'in most schools. You will
notice that our knight is wearing
a gold tunic and on'that tunic is
the shadow of-a cardinal, rising
up like a phoenix from the
ashes, tying the new Ocoee
High School to the old Ocoee
High Schools, where the mascot
was the cardinal.
As the legend goes, twice
before Ocoee Higli School stood
proud on the horizon, the cardi-
nal soaring across the sky, and
twice before the kingdom fell to
forces beyond its control. Now
with the third building of this
kingdom, a new mascot has
been chosen. This time it is a
great knight .who will protect the
kingdom.
The knight's mission is make
sure that Ocoee High School
will stand from here forward,
never to fall again. The cardinal
on his chest is there to remind
him of days gone by and-the
importance vf the job ahead.
The knight carries a shield
upon his back, and on that
shield, four panels represent the
four A's that'it will take to make
sure that every student achieves
the vision of Ocoee High
School.
The first "panel represents
Academics and our vision that
every student will graduate; the
mortar board and diploma, the
final prize for each student who
enters our school.
To help connect students to
school and to ensure their suc-
cess the next three panels repre-
sent the Arts, Activities and Ath-
letics. The Arts are represented
by the pairit brush, drama mask


and treble clef but include
everything from dancing tb
ceramics to poetry to practical
arts as well.
The Activities panel is repre-
sented by a gavel for leadership
and a starfish for service. The
starfish story is a common story
about a young boy who was'
picking up objects off the beach
and tossing them out into the
sea. An old man approached him
and saw that the objects were
starfish.
"Why in the world are you
throwing starfish into the
water?" he asked.
The young boy replied, "If the
starfish are still on the beach
when the' tide goes out and the
sun rises high in the sky, they
will die."
The old man smiled and said:
"This is ridiculous. There are
thousands of miles of beach and
millions of starfish. You can't
really believe that what you're
doing could possibly make a
difference!"
The young boy picked up
another starfish, paused
thoughtfully and remarked as he
tossed it out into the vaves, "It
makes a difference to that one."
As a school it is our goal to
make a difference to each stu-
dent and to teach each student to
make a difference where they
can, anytime they can, to as
many as they can and to lead the
way in doing so.
The last panel represents Ath-
letic's and contains a winged
foot with the schools initials,
OHS. The winged foot repre-
sents sportsmanship, fitness,
.speed, power, grace and
strength. Our athletes .will be
taught to rise to the highest pos-


sible standards, understanding
that whether in a team sport or
an individual sport, they not
only represent themselves, but
that they represent every other
member of our school and, more
importantly, our community.
The letters OHS on the wing
will remind them of their com-
mitment to our school and to our
community. Finally, the Latin
words omnis discipulus discipu-
lam perficiet curve across the
bottom. Translated, it is our
vision and means simply,
"Every student will graduate."
Along the way we have
shared this process with stu-
dents, staff and community
members for input. Like our
nation, no one idea pleased
everyone, but this is a good-
faith compilation and an evolu-
tion from what we began with
weeks ago. I hope you like it,
that you feel a sense of pride and
connection to our school and
that it represents what we are
about a knight, standing
ready to do whatever it takes to -
get the job done for our students
and with our students.
As always, please feel free to
contact me at 407-905-2023 or
by e-mail at armbrum@ocps.net
if I can answer any questions
.you may have about our com-
munity school, or visit our web-
site at http://www.ocoeehigh-
school.ocps.net. Just a reminder,
please do not enter the construc-
tion zone, while the school is
being built-it is trespassing.
. However, feel free to stop by
Portable P at Westside Tech on
Story Road in Winter Garden to
look at' the plans., It is the
portable on the left side of the
parking lot with the black door.


LMS Guardian Angels English classes at Awana Club
need supplies, clothes Resurrection church The Awana Club program for
The Guardian Angel Program Classes are offered for people ages 3 (by Sept. 1) through sixth
at Lakeview Middle School is in needing assistance in English as a grade meets Sunday nights from
need of basic school supplies second language. Classes meet on 5:30-7 at Beulah Baptist Church,
and some clothing to help needy Thursdays from 7-8:30 p.m. at 671 Beulah Road, in Winter
students. Resurrection .Catholic Church on Garden.
For more information, call State Road 535 in Winter Garden. For more information, call
407-877-5010. For details, call 407-656-3113. .407-656-3342.



NOW ENROLLING FOR 2005-06






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Check out our website at www.cbwg.org
Scholarship information available at www.childrenfirstcf. org


Dr. Jack Kelley
Administra ftor
631 S Dillard Street
Winter Garden

407-656-3001


~i~i~Tribe


Unveiled this week is the new crest for Ocoee High School.


,.


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L-


~~'


L~ =~liilSlx~ I I


I ~-- P --- C--- -1 -~--~- C .








8B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


-*--4
...:- -.


All 3 West Orange County high school teams competed in last week's Class
6A, District 4 Fastpitch Softball Tournament in Orlando. In the opening game,
Dr. Phillips knocked out Olympia and went on to face West Orange, losing to
the Lady Warriors 4-0. WOHS advanced to the finals vs. Boone and fought the


IL,: I


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Ott-mw


Lady Braves for 13 innings, coming up short in the 2-1 loss. As the top 2 teams
in the district, Boone and West Orange both qualified for this week's regional
competition. WOHS pitcher (and a valedictorian of the Class of 2005) Jamie
Rausch (above) delivers a pitch vs. Boone at Colonial High.


West Orange, Dr. Phillips and Olympia battle in district softball


Dr. Phillips runner Ally Emmer (1) slides into second base just after Olympia's Megan Miller
makes the force out.


Olympia catcher Ashley Bergdahl makes the tag on a Dr. Phillips runner.


Photos by
Matt
Stroshane


C'. .. '. -. .
C.J. Jocham of Dr. Phillips
Meagan Squartino of West Orange catches a pitch from Kris- throws a pitch to an Olympia Heather Durrance of West Orange shows the umpire the ball
ten Stewart. batter, after tagging out a Boone runner at second base.


The West Orange dugout cheers on teammates during a late-inning rally.


Kristen Stewart (center) congratulates her Lady Warrior team-
mates before heading to the plate.










Tildenville


Maddison Welch (right) and Nadine Barton of Lake Whitney
Elementary receive certificates for their entries at the state
S level competition of the Reflections Program.


,1 Reflections
Despite being a first-year
Entrant in the Reflections Pro-
" gram, Lake Whitney Elementary
r had three projects entered at the
state level competition. The three
Were chosen out of thousands of
entries.
in Maddison Welch was selected
in the Primary Literature catego-
ry, andNadine Barton was hon-
ored in two categories Inter-
mediate Music and Intermediate
SPhotography.
Seven LWES projects were
selected to compete at the coun-
ty level. All were centered on this
year's theme of "A Different Kind
of Hero."
In addition to Barton and
Welch, the county level entries
were Stephen Harter (Intermedi-
ate Photo), Shelby Burns (Inter-
Smediate' Literature), Morgan
Stone (Intermediate Visual Arts)
and Sydney Rundle (Primary
Visual Arts).
The program is a nationally
sponsored PTA program that has
been encouraging children to


WOHS Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-
year reunion for Labor Day
weekend, Sept. 2-3.
Classmates are asked to e-mail
their informauon full name.
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WestOr-
angel598SFaol.com.

Register children for
Head Start program
The Orange County Head Start
program is enrolling preschool-
ers ages 3-5. Parents can register
at 407-654-5161.


express their creativity through
art, music and literature for more
than 30 years.


Daniel Sussman, assistant principal at Tildenville Elementary,
and Wade Fleming, consultant for the Florida Turnpike Enter-
prise and coordinator for the Turnpike Mentors and Reading
Corps, show off transportation posters done by the students at
TES, under the direction of Troy Harris, art teacher. The
posters were displayed at the Turnpike Enterprise headquar-
ters at Turkey Lake Plaza.


Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Or.nge Times 9B


Wind Rid


Windy Ridge School would like to thank Planet Smoothie for
providing free smoothies to all 4th-graders during 'Hang 5 on
FCAT' Day.


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Reserve space NOW for your
greeting ads. Ad deadline is
MAY 5, 2005

















i`C-
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jds can be dropped by our office
720 S. Dillard St, WG, or e-mailed to
advertising@wotimes.com
Ads must be paid for at time of
placement. For details, call
The West Orange Times

407-656-2121


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10B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


Congratulationsto our Grand Prize winner:
Lynetta Tipton-Steed AmSouth
AmSoulh Ban. Is a West Orangei Charrber Suppc r urin Ti usiio The-mt uftie full service banUng to. small
and brg buinness ts well as carrying to individual banking need- AmSour has mn nv loc nron oni-h dindl
Clermont, Winte Garden Ocote, DI Ihillips and dovl,ntF.ln Orlandrn
l.isi www.amsouth.rom and leaou; n abulr all he I ,lro AmiSo'uth oi n btnelfip uu'
Cnrfijfuli7lnr 'Pi ihe LKL'itri LAinnPr'.
W ek I Jir HNeumarvr. NIurrldaer Producllorl We:, -,hJila Helinbtrl.(.le S TAR C.: W-Ni Oiaiile
WeAk P3 Lauieen Josselyn Spnrnt PCS itoite W_-_ e and lS Lnetta Tipton.-leed ArnSorth Bank
Special thanks to all of the participants ofthe program.
Jim Rahr ar, G-.iiJl phjri,. r iCrl C one Da, Bd Bill' borr.uql-i, C jrn i -.nulhr.t IioF H nnitr-ke.
'- t;il Hembioolo~-. Lauree ,J,:'.:elyr, lyni ctl aTI nll. l..:-cd )ciri.. HIIll ll Mell e fJIl,:.jl-e rqultr uri
Lenny Sarl.,Fel:. a L.:".',!.l. L Jeumab r





The West Orange Chamber Of Commerce
In partinrshlp Litlh rie

ULI Oando Urban Land
ULI Orando Institute

Inviles you to brea.last to learn about Placem ikingq Tcin Cenlert Aainn Surer: and Trmnet Vililgem
Fiom author Charles Bohl, Research As*.xjte Professor and Dilectoi, Kniglt FPrograin in
CoiniTunllry Building at the ULniversiry of Midml school of Archi.luile

Wednesday, June 1, 2005 Doubletree Hotel
Aty l,_eFn-t A ihe ,E lrar.c I_ IJnllUt i I i'.,land
7 30am 9.3cam 5M.i,-r E3lI.'l :i3d.o.d,

All 1,..-j 1 .j rLm l.h .:,ir lh1.il ,, Ll sidktfi, I.,.L,C i r... ,i ,P i. e h i.' nl-3 1
The Newest and Fastest way to RSVP. www.wochamber.com





The West Orange Charnbel of Commeice Small Buslness Development Team presents-

"The Business Case for Diversity"
Featuring Kristin Roberts
Community Specallist, Florida Cornmission on Human Relations

As our worldbecom norn global m:rnik.irpFlace.ii i: or.e iTmportiLnl now r hn .;i, b-tere th.i .t .ipprtciat and f :.eir
dversiryi. busries'. to 1.uui~e .i nI.'l.,ircrk. hL r I p eFlielp iL)e.i i e LOMTl i unrlriJ ri taii toil with i.ii niew i'Jl ie.e
wolkforcecomrer newi- rspon!rbilo i t miintlr 3n a ri.rcnnieri ot fairr, ; irnd equally in n rorjur..-tion wih th, law The
Flor.dri. rCoirir,ln..C.n Hurr.an P~lilil Iih nt, dl:rrimin ..,f r:i. : IIetlp b illbJ i sIs: lke3 alc k at how I
,.ich,.u, their bolom lane Ilrouh i if, u'rr,, hl-j ijint. 'ela:icr,'
Participants will learn:
The advantage of having a dilerAs work envlronmernt
Typical issues In disaimlnalion lavr and how I he atte-: employees and employers
STips on ho* emploPiers may pi enl instances thed lrsull in charges or dgcnmlnallon
*The A toZo fhow thet Lmmirslon handles charigeq s ofdisciimirnlon
How to sart a 'lersity Inlliatisleatt our work place
What resources aie available a Ihe Commision to help th- busriess comm, inlty
irinorp.rate diver.lity and omply h arit~isdaincriatlor, lass.
Wednesday, May 11, 2005 8.00 a.m.- 9:00 a.m.
West Orange Chamber Office Cost: FREE
Contact the Chamber office at
kconmpton,'w:ohamberconior 407656-1304 to reserve ,our spot










FOOD TASTING N BUSINESS EXPO


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ADVERliSHIG SPECIALTY PRODUCTS
t: Ieal.- P ncr~r r~j~ep I%
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BANKS
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BUILDKG SUPPUELS




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Hqglimtenc.-T,
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COFFEE SHOP/BAKERY GOODS
Basm~c-ucoT ewV, rar..Ia Pav..


COMPUTER -SALES/
SERVICEJIA4SULTANT

miinc,71~ln&
14 0,17 '-A

CONSTRUCT ION GENERAL
MIwCj.li C uctxJloridai r.:

(07 PiiO 610-.S643
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COSMETIC PROCEDURES-
LASER T TREATMENTS
lnmr,.,r MeSpi ofl ilan'o
Liu,enin~cL~rmn


WI H.3rris
4117i 351.99
DENTtST
cmaiiSe Dnisi
Paul H-mniivs

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DRY CLEAN'ERS
Fulme~r Drv Cleansr
DIFITSSCNR







Body & SoiiL~onp GiurnryFlre
rare., Hilli
(40.'j 654-260D
FLOOR COVERING COMPANiES
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GinFT BASE IS ALL OCC ASIONS

.L . eri; bl: .,:r.g; n reri. ..

INSURANCE
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INTERIORDECORATING
A C ,1 ,, r ,E -
I :i A ri r,o ir Pi
(40 t 1'':1.Ca -l
MORTGAGEBROKER
Trhe ,il 'i- ui i'.c
DuaneLewis
(407) 963-7322
MORTGAGELOANS
Ll',n i,.L '.".,,:.up dir,
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ORGANIZATIONS NON-PROFIT
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PHYSICIANS DERMATOLOGY
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PHYSICANS GENERAL PRAC ICE
L',i ,n i.;F.-. -H -lI
P4 l0in H.-iVr P-.-l
P0 14 4o0120
PHYSICtINS PLASTIC SURGEON
D, Vll,' ,i i=n ..r FPl ,: ,jr g' ,
Wal-, 'i-S,. oin
|4i' l I'7

POOL CONTRACTOR
lue Di er. Pools
Dln IL -

REALESTATE
Ie p-, '.1S 1l po arn- r. e.ihi,
Jul.s Pa.lr fr.:



(., I6i90-200
AW-v btrrsyrrile-n :i:m
RENTAL SERVICE
N I orl. Ten-
~_on C13al
t4"c' I 5- -2123
RESTAURANTS
H1rd lo' Coite ,' p-orareOthtie
Pm s.lvelr
t40' llI-76:5
tW. hardoiJ.wii,
al islard i -.ph ouse 0. fi;h IMAL .-
Georre R .,*r


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(407) 05-2026
SECURITY SERVICES
C-p H ,TiblE
ht.ip. 'l hniI*i:ur .nte or..

SKIN CARE SALON
Kara ',laO
Cirotyn lilu sc.r.
(1071 903-9'20

WEDDING OFFICIANTS
ABeii'jtui ICen .ny Irs,
Te-i'i Knosa
i4-i :;-ia 567 '
*wn., ubei ri-ul-'.uirr.rrv


TheWest Oarge Chambe c. fCommrnice pie ent

The Orange County

Commissioners' Luncheon

.pcnoredtf GRAYIROBINSON

Join us for the Ornge Cou Cnty Commissioners' and Mayor's
Update on tlhe-ounty
Invited Guest Speakers:
r,,r Pi..l.iJ T Crorty
Comminsi.ntfr Tv lacotX. C'Oitrln i ommrisi1ionr r eo.b C-'ri ler D1stric
Commi.iiGner IlA.iJ.d Feirnand-.' Dnlru,- 3 i c r.'i.one .r ii r LlirndJ3S ewart OI;ui 41
l'cTmir.rmk nel 1311l E~.li. DrLtTr.:i C'ornm.s:l.lej r H-ome1 Hri, i -.. D'tr:icvt
IndividualTicket:2b ill adl'anc Chambter NIinr.bt-ns
536 in advance Non Chamber Members
Coiporle Tables of 10: 2 35 (must be p.il,1 in adlrsncri
SI rri .m ea-,:h r.,.tl ol e .i ,llbe.:or.IlruTri.u j ed : he
W .t r',iC] ige, ',I.,,Ltr :1 '...I,,ihipu rid,,
All reser vatiort or can.:ellatrons must be rrn.3-I b, Fnday. My 201lh

Wednesday, Stoneybrook West Golf Club
May 25.2005 15501 To,,nec Ccmnicr-nl Bld.
11 30 am -1:30pm W',r,ri 'rdEn

The Newest and Fastest way to RSVP. Visit www.wochamber.com


25 m n
I I rust es


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BaJkUT


Commercial
Bank-I1. 1










GRAYJ ROBINSON





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LUFEA
ris-NAPT



-~Heallb Ce-nira



Lowndes
Dro-sdick
Doste rST

Reed, PA





McCree-




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M MILLER
SOLUrii
fM4ILHA Lu P i
mCARR, PA.



~3Pmgrms Energy


SignarureL




~4Sprnt.





SuNTRUST



VERANDA PARK




W1 001ld Co.


The West Orange Chamber Would Like

To Thank Our Sponsors.


II~I I-'' I'


THISAD.PAC



AVAILAB LE











Thrsay Ma ,20 h etOag ie i


GENERAL:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
030 PERSONALS
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY
070 LOST & FOUND
090 MISCELLANEOUS
EMPLOYMENT:
100 GENERAL OFFICE
105 DOMESTIC
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE
120 LABOR
130 MEDICAL
132 LEGAL
135 PROFESSIONAL
136 RELIGIOUS
140 RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL
150 RETAIL
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY
160 MISCELLANEOUS
165 PART-TIME
170 EMPLOYMENT WANTED


MERCHANDISE:
200, ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED
PETS:
300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
340 FREETO GOOD HOME
380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
VEHICLES:
400 AUTOS FOR SALE
401 TRADES
405 ACCESSORIES
410 AUTO PARTS
420 AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
430 TRUCKS & VANS
440 &RVS& TRAVEL TRAILERS
450 MOTORCYCLES
455 EQUIPMENT
460 BOATS
470 BOAT PARTS
480 VEHICLES WANTED


SERVICE:
500 MEDICAL & HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 FLORAL & HOME
PHOTOGRAPHY
515 MUSIC & PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
525 INSURANCE
530 CHILDCARE
540 CLEANING
550 MOVING & HAULING
560 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
570 LAWN & TREE
575 TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT:
600 HOMES
610 CONDO &TOWNHOUSE
620 APARTMENT & DUPLEXES
625 ROOMS/EFFICIENCY
630 ROOMMATES


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
670 VACATION
690 MOBILE HOME
695 WANTED
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE:
700 HOMES
710 CONDO &TOWNHOUSES
720 COMMERCIAL
730 WATERFRONT
740 LOTS & ACREAGE
750 OUT-OF-STATE
760 MOBILE HOMES
770 REAL ESTATE WANTED
800 SCHOOL & INSTRUCTION
810 REAL ESTATE WANTED
820 MISCELLANEOUS


TO PACEAN AD C A *ALL476622 AX 40 *65-605 -ADS DEADLNE TESAYNOO


10
Annoumncements

ONE CALL STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR busi-
ness and millions of poten-
'tial customers. Place your
ad for just $450 (25 words)
$10 each additional word
and your ad will be placed
in 150 papers. Call The
West Orange Times at
407/656-2121 and ask
Jackie about placing an ad
thru Florida Classified
Advertising Network. tfn

REAL ESTATE AUC-
TION! 10am, Sat., May 14.
Lake Placid, FL. Develop-
ment potential. 43+/- acres
in 9 platted parcels. 3
absolute. 33+/- ac currently
grove. Preview 12-4pm.,
Sat., 5/7. 800/257-4161.
www.higgenbotham.com.
Higgenbotham Auction-
eers. M.E. Higgenbotham,
CAI FL. Lic.
AU305/AB158. fcan5

030
Personal

LOANS BY PHONE. Up
to $1000 in 24 hrs. No
credit check. Bank
accounts req. 888/350-
3722. www.paycheckto-
day.com. fcan5

HOMEOWNERS! CON-
SOLIDATE YOUR debts.
Save $hundreds per month
on your payments. Stop
throwing hard-earned
money away. Call to lower
payments or get cash.
866/766-1920. fcan5

$50,000 FREE CASH
grants. 2005. Never repay.
For personal bills, school,
new business. $49 billion
left unclaimed from 2004.
Live operators. 800/785-
6360 ext. # 75. fcan5:

035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ONLINE
from home. Business, Para-
legal, computers, job place-
ment assistance. Computer
& financial aid if qualify.
866/858-2121. www.tide-
watertechonline.com. fcan5

040
Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY route.
Do you earn $800/day? 30
machines, free candy. All
for $9,995. 800/814-6323.
BO2000033. Call us. We
will not be undersold. fcan5

050
Health/Diet
& Beauty

ELDERLY CARE. CNA.
Looking to sit w/elderly.
Will help with ADL's,
transport, cook & clean.
Windermere/Winter Gar-
den area. Great references.
407/592-9826. 5/26pc

IS STRESS RUINING
your life? Read Dianetics
by Ron L. Hubbard call
813/872-0722 or send
$7.99 to Dianetics, 3102 N.
Habara Ave., Tampa, FL.
33607. fcan5

SICK OF BEING sick? Get
well now. I may be able to
help even you. Call
407/656-7778. 5/12wm


100
General Office

AUTOMOTIVE. TITLE
CLERK needed. Must have
experience & knowledge of
ADP. Please fax resume to
407/656-0223. 5/12oaa

CLERICAL HELP. MR.
Auto Insurance. Winter
Garden. Bilingual helpful.
407/656-7447. 5/5mai

CUSTOMER SERVICE
REP. w/220 or 440 license
preferred, but not required.


I E N E~I


Also life/health sales repre-
sentative position avail-
able. Please fax resume to
407/523-1778 or email pat-
tye.baxter-hill.jvku@state-
farm.com. 5/55bh

GENERAL OFFICE.
EARN $10 per hour! Time
Solutions is looking to hire
a person on a per job basis
to handle general errands
and more for our clients.
Must have good people
skills, strong work ethic
and clean background.
Email: Amy@TimeSolu-
tions.cc. 5/5ts

OFFICE MANAGER. A/P,
A/R, NTO, FT. Mon-Fri.
Fax resume 407/656-2164.
Ocoee area. 5/5olp

RECEPTIONIST/CLERI-
CAL. Entry level position.
8-5, Mon.-Fri., $8/hr.
Please fax resume to
407/654-5356. 5/26ac

TITLE-LEAD FIELD Sup-
port Assistant. Job Descrip-
tion Answer phones, dis-
patch, and data entry. Job
Requirements-Heavy
phone volume, type
25wpm, Excel, Word, basic
Internet, multitask. Good
communication skills,
2:00pm-10:00pm. EOE,
fax resume @ 407/905-
5015, 'Attn: Wjackson.
5/5vtc

TRANSOLUTIONS, INC.
MEDICAL Transcription-
ist: FT and PT positions
avail. Exc. benefits and
compensation. Software,
dictation equipment pro-
vided. Phone costs paid. 2
yrs. acute care hospital
transcrption exp. req'd.
Apply online www.transo-
lutions.net. Or fax 847/234-
3471, EOE. fcan5.

105
Domestic-

DOMESTIC: EARN $10
per hour! Time Solutions is
looking to hire a person on
a per job basis to handle
general errands and more
for our clients. Must have
good people skills, strong
work ethic and clean back-
ground. Email:
Amy@TimeSolutions.cc.
5/5ts

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
WITH a professional
housecleaning company for
MATURE, ENERGETIC
homemakers. Start '$9/hr.
M-F, no nights, w/own
vehicle. Drug free. Winter
Garden. Call 407/877-7738
after 9:00 am. 5/5cc

NANNY/HOUSEKEEP-
ER. Experienced, refer-
ences, reliable, trustworthy,
dependable. Tues.-Sat.
lpm-8pm. $6/hr. Mother in
home. Own transportation
needed. Ocoee. Melissa
407/654-2071. 5/5m

UP TO $10/HOUR
CLEANING HOUSES.
WE OFFER: Permanent
part time days. M-F, 8am-
3pm, paid training, friendly
team environment, paid
vacation. Must have strong
work ethic, good people
skills and bondable. Call
407/290-6188, a drug free
workplace. 5/26ks

110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade

AUTO TECH NEEDED.
Exc. pay & great work
environment. 5 day work
week. 407/293-0723.
5/19ba

C & W TRUCK REPAIR,
Inc., 703 Henris Rd., W.G.
Immediate positions)
available. Full \, time
truck/trailer maintenance
personnel. Apply in person,
personnel dept. Drug
free/EEO work place.
Company benefits include;
sick time pay, holiday pay,
vacation, health
insurance/life insurance,
dental and 401k. 5/5cw

DISPATCHER. AREA
TRUCKING company
seeks exp.dispatcher with
excellent customer service
skills. Exp. with computer-
ized system a plus, must
possess good communica-
tion skills. Excellent bene-
fits. Fax resume to
407/656-6853 or e-mail
Isims @titanamerica.com.


EOE. 5/19t

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
pay & benefits for experi-
enced drivers, 0/0, solos,
teams & graduate students.
Bonuses paid weekly.
Equal Opportunity
Employer. 888/morepay
(888/667-3729). fcan5

DRIVERS NEEDED.
CDL-Class B. Central Fl.
Ready Mix. Call 352/394-
1878. tfncfrm

DRIVER NEEDED FOR
growing Lake county busi-
ness. Class D license and
good driving record
required. Job includes load-
ing and unloading of mate-
rials. No overnight loads.
Please call 352/429-8599.
5/5wol

DRIVERS NEEDED. CDL
required. Apply in person:
Johnsons Wrecker Service,
500 Wilmer Ave. Orlando.
No phone calls. tfni.

DRIVERS-OTR. NEW Pay
package. Excellent bene-
fits. $1500 sign-on bonus.
CDL-A, 2 yrs. exp.,
DOT/Company physical.
Drug screen. Purdy Broth-
ers Trucking. 800/745-
7290. 5/26aa

EXP. CLASS A drivers. In
state food service delivery.
Sun/Fri. nights. Lifting
required. Food service or
beverage exp. a plus. $500
signing bonus. Accuracy
bonus, 401k, pd. holidays
& vacations. Call Nicole @
Kelly Foods, Winter Gar-
den. 407/654-0500. tfnkf

FISH CUTTERS, PACK-
ERS, & warehouse. Salary
& benefits. Drivers, local,
central Fl., Class B, Salary
& benefits. Central
Seafood Co. 407/849-0534.
5/12cs

FOREMAN. HIRING
WORKING foremen for
utility contract field crews.
Physical outdoor work,'
paid training. $14/hr. plus
bonuses after promotion,
company truck and bene-
fits. Must have strong lead-
ership skills, good driving
record, and be able to trav-
el in Florida and SE states.
Call toll free 877/676-6731
S(phone application system).
EOE, M/F/D/V.
www.osniose.com. fcan5

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK
operator. Experience req'd.
Class A CDL required.
Apply in person. 500
Wilmer Ave. tfni.

MAINTENANCE/LAND-
SCAPE WORKER needed.
Experience required.
407/654-7792. 5/5cl

METAL FRAMERS-RESI-
DENTIAL, Laborers and'
Apprentices. No exp. nec-
essary. Serious inquiries
only. 407/886-6893. 5/19m

NOW HIRING QUALI-
FIED drivers for OTR posi-
tions. Food grade tanker.
No hazmat. No pumps.
Great benefits, competitive
pay and new equipment.
Need 2 yrs. OTR exp. Call
Bynum Transport for your
opportunity today.
800/741-7950. fcan5.

OWNER OPERATORS
NEEDED. We provide
equipment, plenty of work
for experienced owner
operators. Good MVR &
home weekends. Fuel price
held @ $1.25 gal. New
Line Transports 888/714-
0056. fcan5

PLANT OPERATOR
NIGHT shift: Tarmac a
leader in construction sup-
ply has an opening at its
sand plant in Clermont for
a Plant Operator. During 12
hours shifts candidates
apply experience with
heavy machinery, scale
operations and sampling.
Ability, to work indepen-
dently, communicates
effectively, apply basic
math concepts and use a
computer. Those qualified
may apply in person at:
Tarmac, 16375 Hartwood
Marsh Rd., Clermont, FL.
E.O.E. 5/19t

POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR an experienced plant
grower with a progressive
and detail oriented compa-
ny. Long term position


available for career minded
individual who is a self-
starter. Must be able to
work flexible weekend
hours. Pay and benefits
commensurate with experi-
ence. 407/656-2800. tfnpf

'S/E & 3-STATE run: T/T
drivers. Home weekends.
Mileage pay, benefits,
401k. Trainees
welcome/Miami area-exp.
req. 23 min. age/Class A-
CDL. Cypress Truck Lines
800/545-1351. fcan5

SECURITY GATE
ATTENDANTS for food
service warehouse. Satur-
days & Sundays. Several
shifts available. Call Chris
@ 407/654-0500. Kelly
Foods, Winter Garden.
5/5kf

SERVICE PLUMBER
NEEDED to start with new
company in area. Must
have van or truck and
knowledge to build service
dept. Fax infor to 407/877-
7686.5/12dt

TEAK ISLE, INC. a manu-
facturer of quality marine
accessories. Is in need of
full time employees for
night and day shifts. Cabi-
net Builders,' CNC Opera-
tors and Solid Surface
Countertop Fabricator &
Production Workers. Fast
growing company provides
hard workers with opportu-
nity for advancement.
Woodworking and assem-
bly skills preferred. We are
a drug free workplace.
Apply in person Monday to
Friday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm
at 401 Capitol Ct., Ocoee
or fax resume to 407/656-
'2344. 5/5tim

TRAILER & EQUIP-
MENT Mechanic:
Repair/maintain stationary
sand plant equipment and
related heavy 'mobile
equipment including dump
trailers. Welding skills a
plus. Scheduled OT, good
benefit package, will train
person with demostratable
mechanical skills. High
school education required.
Apply in person at: 16375
Hartwood Marsh Rd., Cler-
mont, FL. E.O.E. 5/19t

WANTED SEPTIC TANK
pump out truck driver.
Good pay, paid vacation
and holidays, etc. Class A
CDL license with N
endorsement with clean
driving record. Call
407/656-1926, M-F,' 8am-
4pm. 5/5sss

WINDERMERE LAND &
TREE. Irrigation repair
tech qualified w/experience
and drivers license. Win-
dermere Sprinkler Repair,
Inc. 407/877-8806. tfnwlt

IST & 2ND SHIFT engrav-
ing. No experience neces-
sary. We will train on our
laser engraving machines.
1st shift hours are 9am to
5:30pm. 2nd shifts hours
are 4:30pm to lam. Full
time with benefits. Must be
reliable and have good
learning skills 'and be able
to follow through on quali-
ty control. Please fax work
history to Abbie at
407/654-8451. tfndjb

130
Medical


Bethesda Lutheran Homes
and Services, Inc. EOE
Needs enthusiastic, cheerful individuals

PT AND WORK AS NEEDED

For rewarding work

w/people w/disabilities
1 yr. experience in care giving or 3b,
hrs. related college or combination.
Valid driver's license/good record.

1 800 220-0423 ext. 4044
FAX 281-351-5897
pmorrison@blhs.org
52605


A COOL TRAVEL job.
Now hiring (18-24 posi-
tions). Guys/gals to work
and travel entire USA. Pd.
training, transportation,
lodging furnished. Call
today, start today. 877/646-
5050. fcan5

STUFFING. NO EXP. nec-
essary. Must be reliable &
detail oriented. Pd. $.08
cents a piece. Average rate
can vary between $8-$15
p/hr. depending on speed.


LINE COOK, EXPERI-
ENCED. Apply in person.
Beef O'Brady's, Winter
Garden. 407/654-5730.
5/5bob

RECEPTIONIST: FULL
TIME position available
immediately. Looking to
find an energetic person
with strong people skills.
Excellent salary with vaca-
tion and health benefits.
Experience in a
medical/dental office a
plus. Fax resume 407/909-
3004. 5/26dro

135
Professional

HELP WANTED: A Christ-
'ian Preschool, located in
southwest Orange county,
is looking for assistant
teachers. A high school
diploma is required and a
CDA is helpful, but not
necessary. For additional
information, please contact
First Baptist Windermere
Child Development Center,
300 Main Street, Winder-
mere, Florida, 407/876-
2874. 5/5fbwcd

TEACHERS WANTED!
OVER 50 S. Carolina
school districts interview-
ing at the 16th annual "SC
Expo" for Teacher Recruit-
ment; Columbia, SC, June
6. Register online at:
www.cerra.org/teacherex-
lo.asp. Statewide online
teaching application avail-
able at
www.winthrop.edu/scteach
Sfcan5

140
Hotel, Motel,
Restaurant

DRIVERS, COOKS, &
PIZZA man wanted. Fran-
co's Pizzeria, 5 W. Silver
Star Rd. Ocoee. Call
407/877-4445. 5/12fp

GRILL COOK. GOOD
hours, good pay, Experi-
ence preferred. Prep cook,.
Good pay. Some experi-
ence preferred: 4 days
p/wk. Food service at an
auto auction. Call 407/947-
6327 for appt 5/5afs

HELP WANTED:
CASHIER for restaurant.
Evening & weekend shifts.
Winter Garden. 407/656-
4492. 5/12wwg

LOOKING FOR FULL
time and part time Dietary
Aides. Weekends required.
Benefits available. Please
inquire in person at Lake
Bennet Health and Rehab
or via phone 407/523-0300.
5/51bh

WES' CAFE/Central Fl.
Catering now hiring cookie
servers, & delivery drivers.
Pls. call for appt. 407/905-
5718. 5/5es'

150
Retail

KANGAROO, A DIVI-
SION of The Pantry, Inc.
Join the Southeast's fastest
growing Convenience
Store Chain! The Pantry,
Inc. is now hiring Store


I


Managers, Assistant Man-
agers, Sales Associates
(Full and Part Time) for all
shifts in the Orlando area!
*We offer: Paid traifiing,
vacation pay, immediate
benefits, flexible schedules,
EXCELLENT starting pay,
direct deposit, .career
opportunities, weekly pay.
*To qualified employees.
For confidential considera-
tion: Call 407/832-4543 or
apply in person at any Lil
Champ, Sprint or Kanga-
roo locations. E-mail:
kplatt@thepantry.com.
Visit our web site at
www.thepantry.com.
Drug-Free Workplace.
EOE/M/F/V. 5/5tpi

160
General
Employment



The City of
Winter Garden's
Public Works/
Solid Waste Division
has openings for

Solid Waste
Operators
Must have Florida
Class B CDL
Operators
License or Class B
Permit. Pay Range
$10.05 to $10.50
based on experience.

Applications
available at
City Hall
251W. Plant St.,
Winter Garden

The City of Winter
Garden is an equal
opportunity employer


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Must be done on location,
cannot be taken home. Fax
resume to Abbie 407/654-
8451. tfndjb




The City of
Winter Garden
IS NQW HIRING
for the
following

Full-Time
Positions:

Dispatcher
Groundskeeper
Solid Waste Workers
Bldg. Inspector I & II
Plans Examiner
Recreation
Supervisor
Facility Manager
Asst. Facility Manger
(This Position is PT)

Applications are
available online at
www.cwgdn.com or
apply in person at
City Hall 251
W. Plant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787

The City of Winter Garden
is an equal opportunity
employer.


165
Part Time

NOW HIRING MATURE,
reliable, energetic home-
makers w/own vehicle.
Start $9/hr, plus pd.
mileage. Weekdays only.
Drug free workplace. Call
407/877-7738 after 9am.
5/5cc

THE ROPER YMCA Fam-
ily Center is in need of an
experienced lead house-
keeper to'work PT days
with a possibility of leading
to FT. If interested, please
come by 100 Windermere
Rd., W.G. for application or
call 407/656-6430, ask for
John Wood. 5/lrymca


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The City of
Winter Garden
IS NOW HIRING
for the following
Summer
Positions:

Aquatics Coordinator
Arts and Craft
Instructor
Lifeguard
Day Camp Director
Day Camp Counselors
Swim Instructor

Applications are
available online at
www.cwgdn.com or
apply in person at
City Hall 251
W. Plant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787,

The City of Winter Garden
is an equal opportunity
employer







200
Items for Sale

CORRUGATED STEEL
ROOFING for Barns, Boat
Docks, Shops, etc. Also
Culvert Pipe: 15"x20,'
18"x20'. Surplus Steel &
Supply, Inc. Apopka. Call
for pricing. 407/293-5788.
tfnss.


The West Orange Times 11B


Thursday, May 5, 2005





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arX


ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER, OAK, all wood, glass
doors, adjustable shelves,
holds 27" TV, $225.
407/295-7915. 5/12th

FOR SALE: LIVING
Quarters glass top coffee
table (cherry), entertain-
ment center (light oak,
interchangeable pieces),
Pier One glass top dinette
set & chairs. 321/591-
0392. 5/12df

FREE 4-ROOM DirecTV
system includes standard
installation. 3 months free
50+ premium channels.
Access to over 225 chan-
nels. Limited time offer. S
& H. Restrictions apply.
866/500-4056. fcan5

HAMMOND ORGAN.
$100, obo. 407/295-9248,
352/394-3819. 5/5ms.

HUGE DISNEY PLUSH
sale. Private collection!
Hundreds of Disney plush,
most of them with the tags
still on. Call Kelly @
863/424-6426. tfnat

JACOBSON TRI-KING
1684D w/642 hrs. Call
407/310-1003. 5/5js

LARGE SOLID OAK
office desk & hutch with 2
matching bookshelves,
$375; Dinette set, black,
round table w/4 padded
chairs & matching hutch,
$200. 407/654-3534. 5/51c








12B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


* "Copyrighted Material
1 Syndicated Content g
Available from Commercial News Providers"




*L E E







Used
Good condition
S10x16, and 10x20
Wood with shingle roofs
Plywood floor

As is, you move it.
Your choice
: $1,275.


S personalministorage.comr


40 -8 442


METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock
with all accessories. Quick
turn around. Delivery avail-
able. Toll free 888/393-
0335. fcan5

MUSICAL MERCHAN-
DISE. Moving must sell!
1940's George Steck grand
piano. Dark walnut, new
keyboard and strings, great
starter piano, $3,000,obo;
Roland RD100 keyboard,
88 weighted keys, 4 yrs.
old, original $1200 asking
$500 firm; Antique walnut
pump organ, 100 yrs old,
made in Guelph, Canada,
very ornate walnut, hand
painted pipes. Works, but
need a little below work,
$1500, obo. 863/521-5511.
tfnka

NICE USED WASHERS,
dryers, refrigerators,
ranges, etc. on sale. Joe's
Trading Post, 971 9th St.,
WG. 407/656-2117. tfnmc.

PIANO. GEORGE STECK
antique walnut, baby grand,
new keyboard and strings
in good cond. $2500. Must
sell! 863/424-6426. tfnkak

QUICK BOOKS PRO
2003, software for small
business accounting. $125.
407/877-9744, 5/12at

RUG. INDIA KASHAN
Oriental. 12'x18'. New,
never used. Hand made.
New Zealand wood. Ivory
w/blue & pink pastel
flower pattern. $2200.
MUST SELL-MAKE ANY
REASONABLE OFFER.
407/654-7718. tfnjd

SPA! MUST SELL!. 7 per-
son deluxe. Never used.
Includes cover, will deliver.
Ful warranty. Can finance
W.A.C. Payments under
$100 p/month. In a hurry
call 800/980-7727. fcan5


STEEL BUILDINGS.
FACTORY deals. Save
$$$. 40x60; to 100x200'.
Example: 50xl00xl2=
$3.60/sq. ft. 800/658-2885.
www.rigidbuilding.com.
fcan5

STEEL BUILDING
CLEARANCE. Many sizes
avail. All steel, I-beam,
bolt together design. Deliv-
ery, stamped for drawings
included. 888/757-8335,
ext. 102. fcan5.

4 LIGHT OAK kitchen
chairs, $20 ea., antique din-
ing room set w/4 chairs,
leaf and china cabinet,
$600; large solid wood
Broyhill desk, $600; 2
upholstery .parson chairs,
$45 ea., light pine mission
sofa table, $90. 407/654-
8537. 5/5ph

240
Garage/
Yard Sales

ANNUAL COMMUNITY
SALE. The Lake Hickory
Nut Homeowners are hav-
ing their community sale.
Spring cleaning is over and
our old treasures could be
your new ones. Something
for everyone. Sat., May 14,
8am till ? Avalon Rd. to
Old YMCA Rd. to Lake
Hickory Nut Dr., DON'T
MISS THIS ONE!!!
5/12smc

COMMUNITY 'YARD
SALE. Westwood Village.
Hwy. 50, W.G. Watch for
yard sale signs & individ-
ual carports. May 6 & 7,
8:30-3:30. 5/5jmc

ESTATE SALE. BAY
HILL. 5519 Brookline.
Furniture throughout
house, leather, wicker, rat-
tan, lamps, linens, golf
clubs, pictures, garage
tools, much more. Beauti-


ful plants. Friday & Satur-
day. Sale handled by Find-
ers Keepers of Winder-
mere. 5/5fk

GARAGE SALE. 315 W.
Apopka St., W.G. Friday
only! File cabinet,
microwave, bicycles,
plants, statuaries, edger,
books and concrete pots.
5/5dm
W.G. WESTFIELD subdv.
Community garage sale.
Sat., 5/7, 8am-2pm. Near
Roper YMCA & WOHS.
Follow signs from Maguire
Rd. or Beulah Rd. off Hwy.
50. 5/51c

YARD SALE. 111 Security
Cr., Ocoee. Sat. & Sunday.
5/5pc

280
Items Wanted



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing
SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH
510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588

DONATIONS NEEDED!!
Helping Kids Thrift & Gift
needs your donations. We
will gladly accept your
donations of used furniture,
collectibles, household
items, books and gently
worn clothing. We provide
financial assistance to The
Children's Wish Founda-
tion and The Center for


Grieving Children. We'd be
happy to pick up your
donation. To schedule a
pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your dona-
tions help a child. Ifn

WE BUY GOLD, dia-
monds and any broken jew-
elry & watches. 407/296-
6999. tfns

340
Free to Good
Home

FREE KITTENS. 2 gray, 2
orange. 407/448-2775.
5/51c





400
Automobiles

'92 FORD TEMPO for sale,
$700. In pretty good shape.
Call 407/291-0697. 5/5ms

430
Trucks & Vans

1995 ISUZU TROOPER
Sports Utility 4 door. V6,
3.2 liter, auto, 4 wheel
drive, 152,700 mileage.
A/C, PS, PW, PDL, tilt
wheel, cruise, AM/FM
"stereo, CD player, leather,
sun roof, roof rack, custom
bumper, grille guard, alloy
wheels, wide tires. $4,300.
Call 407/905-0557 home.
Ben Goldenberg. 5/5bg


L~YDu h~IDu


528
Legal


DIVORCE $275-$350 cov-
ers children,etc. Only one
signature required.
*Excludes govt. fees. Cal
weekdays 800/462-2000,
ext. 600. 8am-7pm.
Divorce Tech. Established
1977. fcan5

DIVORCE & INCORP $99
plus paternity & other fam,
ily law forms. Fast, reliable
& accurate. Call
888/Speed-44 or 888/773-
3344. Legal Expedia, Inc.,
8am-6pm weekdays, fcan5

NEED A LAWYER?
Arrested? Injured? Crimi-
nal defense. State, federal,
felonies, misdemeanors,
DUI, auto accident, person-
al injury, domestic vio-
lence, wrongful death. Pro-
tect your rights. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service.
800/733-5342, 24 hrs., 7
days a week. fcan5.

530
Childcare

CHERI'S FUTURE
SCHOLARS licensed
home day care. Open 6am
to 6pm, Mon.-Fri. Ages 1
thru 12. Off Hwy. 50 &
Powers Dr. Lie. #
F070R0098 & 4C accepted.
407/297-7579. 5/26cl

540
Cleaning

FOR AS LITTLE as $15 a
week you can have a Krys-
tal Klear worry free pool!
Weekly maintenance plans,
repairs, clean-ups.
Licensed & Insured. CPO
certified. Free estimates.
Phone: 407/702-8886, Pat.
E m a i I :
Krystalclearpool@yahoo.c
om. *Mention this ad and
receive $10 off your 1st
month of service (new cus-
tomers only). Krystal Klear


Pool Maintenance. 5/26kk

3 SISTERS CLEANING
Service. Home/Office/New
Construction. Excellent ref-
erences. Hm. 407/656-
6435; Cell: 321/388-6488.
S/191m

570
Lawn and
Tree


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest
established electrical
contractor serving
Central FL since 1983.
All Service Techs are
LICENSED Journey
Men and Master
Electricians.
For professional results
and competitive rates
call
407-656-5818
EC 13001719


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE
656-5883 or
656-4394
Licensed* Bonded
Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida



KEITH'S LAWN SER-
VICE. Weed-eating, mow-
ing, blowing, edging.
Cheapest price around.
321/297-5748 5/12kb


600
Homes

W.G. NEW 4/2 home, 2 car
garage. Desirable commu-
nity, close to all amenities.
$1200. 519/666-0345.
5/19mk

625
Rooms/
Efficiency

EFFICIENCY APTS FOR
rent. By week. 407/656-
8124. tfnrs

ROOM FOR RENT. Fur-
nished, walking distance to
stores. All utilities includ-
ed. $110 p/wk. 407/877-
8992. 5/5rf

ROOMS TO RENT. $120
p/wk. including, utilities:
Good Homes Rd. area.
407/256-6896. 5/5be

W. G. EFFICIENCY. All
new appliances, cabinets
galore. Washer/dryer. Com-
munity pool. $500 p/mo;
Call Orange World Realty,
Inc. 407/656-4214. 5/5owr

650
Commercial

CHURCH FACILITY
AVAILABLE. Evenings &
all day Saturday. For more
information, please call
Ken Artigas, 407/877-
5970, ext. 206. 5/51wc

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE for rent. N. Dillard
St. 407/656-2812. tfnmab


4I

-, .. ,X **'*" ____ IC h I (.t.. f Uf ~Ij 4.


Ph: 407-877-0709
Fax: 407-877-3486

\Winter Garden Grassine. Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
commercial Seeding and Sodding
Residential Pick Up and Delivery
SSeed Bahia St. Augustine Bermuda
-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 /N. Blulord Are. Ocoee. FL 34.761
www.wintergardengrassing.com rTFN


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Nlan
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flISPEk

WINDS


RETAIL SALE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
. EVERY SATURDAY 8AM-12PM

3 Si Augul.iinc SOD BR Pall,., <'i P/e cxi
S I Galhon Ground CoIer Gallon Shrubs
S Gll.on Shrhuhs 3l Gallon TreeL & Palms i:
C, press Mulch. Pine Bark Mulch. Red Mulch "
S1B Ba.' Io BaI/

S W\hisper \inds 407-877-0116
. 441 Ocoee-Apopka Rd Ocoee. FL '
S'C... .. .. -.. .t.- 014 .InBwmflln


Serving West Orange Since 82 -
Phone 1407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830

Ouaily seull:e at
MIasseys a reasonable price

Michael D. Massey ain & Body hop
Owner 2-49 Capital Coun
TFIJ Ocoee FL 34761


TF" Aaron's
Painting & Home Repairs
"The name-says it all"
30 Year Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
Please call (321) 947-7690


HPJl^.if SCREENS
Vacation Planning Center
1056 S. Dillard St. \\inter Garden
iF ,rm et1I Top s' N Tra eiR

407-877-3500 TFN
John Hamnibuch Dianna Huggins


FREE Spotter!
(With Full House Cleaning)

Carpet Cleaning Special
s Full
$00 House
Up to
9r 1,300 SF

Specials: Sofa/Love $990" Chair $2500
All major credit cards accepted


LOCKS I ;Fij
K -LOCKS


KE i S MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EPYIERGEriC O PErllICS


NIARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFI
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 3-1787




Call for all your
D C 9 pest control
needs!
MA CEMENT
SERVICES, INC. TERMITE
CONTROL


hr Dave Stewart

Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty








uppy dreams pet hotel
your pets hoe away from home
We offer uniueWe ve 2 LARGE
er6 outdoor fenced In
forALL of your furry play.yords as well
and fathered fends a on Indoor
& playroom
-g ,6o\ Long & short term
oo1 t boarding I .
OurnewmouWs1rmfor 1
offers custanm built
tomcat townhomes
complefteifth
we ffowdhi satcing pads and
d climbing sh for
Ill1 yourfurryfelines ^
40746p44 r Mwx4W m
WWw.puppydreams.com 7FN


PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF l

Continuous Concrete Landscape Edging Laid by Machine)
i 1 I i. S UI I~: l l i ji t ,o Jr.ul d'li u .l n jrlM .tn bI'd All vj tl'- r
407- 6 6 -PElS.T7r3i '.7'8- Ir '16rl 'I n ,v roIil irjfic iir Rli ul. r] r.111 il
,||.1rdn- Ce, d: I: ill IIr FREE ESTIMATE
Corteous, Professional Service
S O 2 Yr 15% OFF SPRING DISCOUNT
Locally Owned 25 Years
Fr, CurbWorks 407-257-1873
VISIT US AT SHOPWINTERGARDEN.COM Curb rks 5 1
Decorative Landscape Curbing www.CurbWorks.biz


Central Florida Ready Mi
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL





FREE ESTIMATES
PHONE 352.394.1878
FAX .352-394-5671
OPEN SATURDAY


AOL Land Services Inc
Storm Damage & P~operh


Licensed
and
Insured


Bobcat. Bulldozer, Track Hoe. Dump Truck & Trail


* Land Clearing
* Bush Hog
* Landscaping
" Hauling
* Swimming Pools
Back Filled
* Stone & Mulch
Driveways


* Grading
* Tree Service
* Demoliton
* Property Cleanup
* Fill
* Sod Installation
* Beach Restoratio


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er







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SVISA


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
Lic. #RC0033054
Bonded & Insured

Residential
-- or Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES

407-656-8920

Shingle Build-Up One Ply
5 Year Vorkmanship Warranty on New Roofs
1 Year Warranty on Repairs


Custom Landscape Borders

FREE Estimates
cust'ntzed 'colors : re\ures to choose Irom
lawn Hudson 352-429-8961
\.so:.utherrncurbdesigln con


" Pressure Cleaning
" Tile ftrk
" Dry U311
" Carpmtry
" Cabinet
Installation
" And More

FREE
ESTIMATES
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31 S. Main St. 2nd floor
offices spaces avail. Start-
ing @ $250 a month.
407/656-6420. tfnc

670
Vacation

MARCO ISLAND
BEACHFRONT condos
and waterfront homes for
rent/sale. Enjoy the peace
and quiet of a small island.
Century 21 1st Southern.
800/25 5 9 4 8 7 .
www.c21marco.com. fcan5

TIME SHARE RENTALS
& resale. Rent or own
dream vacations. Great
location & prices, super
deals in Mexio. Global
Resort Services 800/736-
8250. www.globalresort-
services.com. fcan5.

TIME-SHARE. DAY-
TONA B. Shores. 2br, 6
people, Oct. 42nd wk.
Make offer. 407/656-7778.
5/12wb








700
Homes

*BEAUTIFUL HOME.
4/2.5, 712 Valencia Ct.,
W.G. Shown' by appt. only.
For pre-qualified buyers.
$279,900. 407/877-3791.
5/12sp

FORECLOSED GOV'T
HOMES $0 or low down.
Tax repos and bankrupt-
cies. No credit OK. $0 to
low down. For listings.
800/501-1777 ext. 1299.
fcan5


750
Homes Out of
Area

BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. Must see the
beautiful peaceful moun-
tains of western NC mouh-
tains. Homes, cabins,
acreage & investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Mur-
phy. cherokeemountainre-
alty.com. Call for free
brochure 800/841-5868.
fcan5

COASTAL GEORGIA.
WATER access marshfront
homesites. Gated commu-
nity, tennis, golf, kayaking
& canoeing. Preconstruc-
tion discounts, limited
time. From mid-70's.
877/266-7376. www.coop-
erspoint.com. fcan5

GOLF VIEW BARGAIN.
$198/mo. Nicely wooded
homesites irf upscale golf
community close to town.
A sanctioned Golf Digest
Teaching Facility too. Call
toll free 866/334-3253 x
863. www.cherokeeval-
leysc.com. Price $49,900,
10% down, bal fin. 12 mo.


@ 4.49% fixed, one yr. bal-
loon, OAC. fcan5

GRAND OPENING. MAY
21 & 22, Ocala/Gainesville
area. 20 acares from
$195,000. 100 acres from
$450,000. New semi-pri-
vate gated community fea-
turing parcels w/frontage
on the Wacassassa River.
Gorgeous woodlands teem-
ing w/deer & turkey. Save
$10,000. Plus get up to
$10,000 toward closing
costs. Great financing, little
down. Call toll free
866/352-2249, x 436 or
www.fllandbargains.com.
fcan5

GUADALUPE RIVER-
FRONT. Spectacular wide
riverfronts on "prime"
Texas hill country location.
10-32 acres w/lots of water
frontage, huge trees,
panoramic views. From
$300's to $400's. Limited
number available, call now
before they're gone.
800/609-7042, x 110.
fcan5

LAKEFRONT BAR-
GAINS Starting at
$89.900. Gorgeous lake-
front parcels. Gently slop-


Buck Haywood,
REALTOR& ABR


ing, pristine shoreline,
spectacular views. Across
from national forest on
35,000 acre recreational
lake in East Tenn. Paved
roads, underground utili-
ties, central water, sewer.
Exc. financing. Call now
800/704-3145 ext. 617.
Sunset Bay, LLC. fcan5

LOOKING FOR MOUN-
TAIN property? Gated
community near Hot
Springs, NC. Spectacular
view & river homesites.
Clubhouse, paved roads &
more. Call 866/411-5263.
Bear River Lodge. fcan5

NC MOUNTAINS-
Panoramic views and
mountain streams in high
elevation between Boone
and Asheville. Tracts range
1-5 acres with access and
utilities from $49,900.
800/455-1981, ext. 148.
fcan5

SO. GA. COASTAL prop-
erty 3+' ac. of deepwater
ocean access from
$345/mo. Ready to build in
gated community w/many
amenities. Near St. Simon's
and Jacksonville. Call now.
877/426-2326, ext. 895.


RV-MI?


Accredited Buyers Representative

"Providing Unsurpassed Service & Professionalism."

Are You Having Problems Finding A Home?
Make Me A Part Of Your Next Move &
Get FREE Professional Help.


Divemt L M!H40-8908

^^^^^^^^vue^^^^ay ^^^d ^^oHli


*Monthly payments of
$344.57 based on $79,900
w/10% down. Interest-only
payment. w/5.75% fixed
rate for 2 yrs. Converts to a
15 yr. variable loan. Rates
subject to change w/out
notice. Void where prohib-
ited. fcan5

TENNESSEE LAKE
PROPERTY sale. Parcels
from $24,900. 6 1/2 acre lot
$59,900. 27 acre lake estate
$124,900. Cabins avail-
able. Call toll-free 866/770-
5263 ext. 8 for details.
fcan5

VIEWS, VIEWS, VIEWS.
Helena Montana. 4.7 acres
$79,900. Ride out your
back door to millions of
acres of national forest.
Awesome lake & mountain
views, close to Canyon
Ferry Lake, minutes to
Helena. Soils tested, 'utili-
ties, ready to build on. Call
owner 888/770-2240. fcan5

WESTERN NC MOUN-
TAINS. North Carolina,
where there is cool moun-
tain air, views & streams,
homes, cabins & acreage.
.Call for free brochure of
mountain property sales.
800/642-5333. Realty of
Murphy, 317 Peachtree St.,
Murphy, NC 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
fcan5

5 MINUTES TO Greenbri-
er Resort. Mtn. land bar-
gains. 20 acres & up.
www.liveinwv.com. fcan5

760
Mobile Homes

DOUBLE WIDE MANU-
FACtURED home. 3/2,
1845 sq. ft. $52,900.
407/340-0230. '5/26wn

MOBILE HOME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utility


shed. 407/656-6543. tfnwv

SINGLE & DOU-
BLEWIDE. Owner will
finance. .407/654-8155.
tfndh.

810
Real Estate
Wanted

'LAND WANTED! LAND
investment company seeks
large acreage in Florida and
Georgia. Interested in
waterfront, timber & agri-
cultural lands. Must have
road frontage or good
access. Cash buyer with
quick closings. Call
877/426-2326 or email:
landyetiveg@aol.com.
fcan5

*WE BUY HOUSES* No
equity/no commission/no
closing cost/immediate
close, www.SellTo-
dayl23.com. 1/866-822-
7527. tfndl










IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2004-CP-003019-O
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LUCILLE EUNICE MAUREKA
a/k/a LUCILLE MAUREKA,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS


The administration of the estate of
LUCILLE EUNICE MAUREKA
alk/a LUCILLE MAUREKA,
deceased, whose date of death was
August 16, 2004; and whose
Social Security Number is 266-24-
1664, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Room 340, Orlando, FL. 32801.
The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent,
or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this
notice, must file their claims with
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE ( 3) MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE..
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET: FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WIL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is April 28, 2005.
/Is Shirley Chapman
SHIRLEY CHAPMAN
Personal Representative
525 South Conway Road, Unit
121
Orlando, Florida 32807
/s/ Julia L. Frey
Julia L. Frey
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive
Florida Bar No.: 0350486
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster Kan-
tor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Dr.
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Flroida 32802
Telephone: 407/843-4600
4/28, 5/5/05

RAINBOW TITLE & LIEN, INC.
3389 Sheridan Street, PMB 221
Hollywood, FL. 33021
954/920-6020


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc., will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 667.209/210
of the Florida Statutes on May 19,
2005 at 10A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE/VES-
SELIS LOCATED*
Lot hi. 009410 1992 WHITE
CADILLAC DEVILLE, VIN #'
1G6CD53B8N4328460
Located at: WALTER L. TUCK-
ER EQUIPMENT SALES, INC.
303 ENTERPRISE STREET,
OCOEE., FL. 34761 (407/656-
5200, Orange
Owner: SHAWN W. SALIS-
BURY, 177 CRAWFORD
STREET, BILOXI, MX 39530
Customer: SHAWN W. SALIS-
BURY, 1425 N. MASON
STREET, APPLETON, WI. 54911
Lienholder: KAUKAUNA CRED-
IT (UNISON CREDIT UNION)
1000 HYLAND AVENUE, PO
BOX 260
Lien Amount: $3,850.00
a). Notice to the owner or lienor
that he has a right to a hearing
prior to the scheduled date of sale
by filing with the Clerk of the
Court.
b). Owner has the right to recover
possession of vehicle by posting
bond in accordance with Florida
Statutes Section 559.917.
c). Proceeds from the sale of the
vehicle after payment lien claimed
by lienor will be deposited with
the Clerk of the Court.
Any person (s) claiming any inter-
est (s) in the above vehicles con-
tact: Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
954/920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction.
LIC.#AB-0001256
4/28, 5/5/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 48-2005-CP-000335-O
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HECTOR LUIS ORTIZ
Deceased.


S NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
HECTOR LUIS ORTIZ,
deceased, whose date of death was
July 12, 2004, is pending int the
Circuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, File
Number 48-2005-CP-000335-0,
the address of which is 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Room 340.
Orlando, FL. 32801. The names
and addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this
notice must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who haveclaims
or demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
All other creditor of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATIONOF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDFNT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this Notice is April 28, 2005'.
Personal Representative
MARGARITA CASTELLANO
359 Colony Court
Kissimmee, Florida 34759
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
DAVID W. VELIZ
P.O. Box 677879
Orlando, Florida 32867-7879
Telephone: 407/894-8388
Florida Bar No.: 846368
4/28, 5/5/05


T, ilc r I -It 1 I I, 1:.:. I i 'l,l lr
u IIr


HI- lr'i F, ;'UI ,, I'; -ill "
Danny Kough
I- ler it C r l. 1 u r.i Tr C 'FI I 'Iii ui : -I
(4,:,7, 341i..5'- :


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
- Danny Motes -
Cell 407-466-4738
STel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFiJ
www.Firetechextinguisher.conm



IWindermere Sprinkler


I


O
F;
P.C


ff. 407-877-8806
ax 407-877-8809
). Box 171 Windermere,


77;05

Fred's Bushhog Moving, Inc.
Licensed & Insured


:Weed and Brush Control
FREE Estimate

Ph. 407-656-1544 Mobile 407-620-5374


Steve Parr s.'


Specializing in Remodeling -
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING *,Tl'-
*CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALTIl0N?
PRESSURE WASHING r
.407-905-0395 CELL 407-61' I;i 7b





0 o <
U LU
O Z LL co <



,) 0 0



TFN






Used Plywood floor
Good condition As is, you
*10x16 & 10x20 move it.
Wood with Your choice
shingle roofs $1,275.
a: CC 3 to 0

l W VU I)-0














rO c














personalmin imn s orage.com


FREE ESTIMATES LICENSED & INSURED


Dave Wood's

Lawn Service, Inc.
Commercial & Residential


Est. 1988 (800) 851-8859 Office



G&S Air Systems, Inc.

Air Conditioning & Heating

Quality Service Sales Installation
Over 30 yrs. E.plerienc:e Liicf-risd & Insiued TFN
Sliie Licen,tf'r CACl' 1 -140
Ph 407-296-9622 Fax 407-291-0688
Email: reichertgsair@aol.com


TFNF
Redone By


Randy
E 'rj Reliable Furnllure Repair
and Upholstery

Randy Shuster Ph/Fax 407-905-5074
Cell 407-491-6533 Emall: RedonebyRandvy''aol corn


,r,nce ie Lawn Maintenance




901- L', Hirk:.-, liji Or
W lr,[E.l 'r ar. FI JJ-i- ..F

Free Er5lmare5
All La.rdscpe S erP.,sC 'LErlf TERIFLE
LitlDA TEMPLtE I-I .ii *r




Reface it with No Demolition!
#1 Rated Surface 20 Colors

GRANITE
transformations

407-877-1505
Visit our Winter Garden Showroom! TFN


-~I
THE BOOK RACK:
SVisit Us! Construction is Complete!
S1000's of used Paperbacks
at halt the retail price.
I Bring us your irjdes and jve even more! l l, '


McKe Si. rFN

407-253-0020



CRAWFORD TIRE

SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
SBridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires

-LIG-EN-
-BRAES SHOK
OI UE EVC
NEW& USED T~IRFS-RWR&


(PEWZOIL


Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


The Only Standaid in Real Esiaie


ASSURED
RciastV Ser.,cei~ Ir-c


16,;36 F P K Lane $2 DIANA M COMPS
Montverde FL 34756 BfOKER.REAL TOR
E M-all d40j js-i4er5s~g 10-18 J: J9O;
E*w a s d~uricjr ysur sdre yi rveCO Fax


PREVENT A FIRE!

DRYER VENT CLEANING

20% OFF MENTION THIS AD

Fireplace Chimney Cleaning
Lic. & Insured HANDYMAN ROB
1 5 Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263
------------ ----------------
TFIJ

^ oodland iZ ildd '. ""lYie.
'0 ('m4 ( ln d i' I.\In/(I.t




All work guaranteed. Call 407-654-3374
and ask for Ken Guida; or call Weston at
407-367-8519. Sile Certrated Cotiract.or. CBC0Jc -60


Residential Pick up and Delivery
Bahia, Floratam, Bitter Blue. SOD,
Cypress Mulch. Pine Bark (pick-up only)



CYPRESS LAWN CARE

.,--i\ere Qualia o rd Polrnnes. Mauer"
- I-",.llrl i Ih"l'.- r. l .Tr r.nll' r'i. i


TM@DMHIE@P

&9 AD SPECIAL-nES
WE HAVE IT ALL! MORE THAN JUST TROPHIES...
" Trophies a Name Executive
" Plaques Badges Gifts
" Lucile e Promotional Embroidery
Awards Giveaways e Screen
" Laser Hats Printing
Engraving @ Unilorms Ribbons

SWE WORK HARI)... TO KEEP OUR CUSTOMERS HAPPY
SA Proud mernbvr ol [he Ghamber of Comlmerce
SPartner in Education Pjrficipant for all Schools
SSpecializinq In Team & LelgueIF Trophies


533 Dillard Street, Winter Garden
(407) 656-7098


TFN

C.- ARSON;


LANDSCAPE



Residential / Commercial/ Lic. & Ins.
Office 407-654-7792 Cell 321-231-9268



POWERHOUmE2 BATTERIESTF
COMMERCIAL, RECREATIONAL,
ALKALINE, RECHARGEABLE,
COMPUTER, HURRICANE BATTERIES,
LAPTOP COMPUTER AND
SECURITY BA17ERIES O
120 1-41 Wesi Crown Point Rd Suilte #105
Winter Ggrden, FL 34 787 407-654-5451 W 4 r07-W-2196.,


,e 14 .H Peterson, Inc.
Z handyman service

What yout should expect in quali~l
anard at a quality price.
Li( Coun[V 1816-531051 TFN

P.O. Box 721 Ocoee, FL 34761
Robert H. Peterson 407-654-9977


, l


I


COMPUTER

IE TROUBLESHOOTERS
ON-SITE COMPUTER79 SERVICE
REPAIR, NETWORKING UPGRADES

(407)-905 6744
www.CTOHelpsU.com



Foroet. tile rest Uses the best


Royal M\Iaid Service
Ljcen~ed. Bonded. lnllured

Cleaning wreekly. bi-weemN,,v
move.t III, n11ve out

Call for a FREE estimated

(407) 298-0809
.-------------------------------------

Royal Maid Service

i~$30 OFF i
N"(1,ur f~ir~t 3 deann, $10 of feah clea~n. I
IINewe customers on1N. Noi % Ad %\ ith an.\ I

'--------------------------------------


Landscape Curbing

NlaiiN Color and StN les o clioo-;e from
Free Estimates

407-427-4744 519


4

m


M IYA, h 1[ 119 1 UI L, I I I I Ig Ir [ II IIFI
Bio-e-ing EriginA %a.rd Tiasti

call: 407 448 -8071


r~js FL 3-1761


BOAT BETA116LING

-.DOIKSIDE RESTORATIONQ
...*Complete Boat and Trailer Detaillng
,Oxidation Removal & Prevention- Mildew
Removal Hull Cleaning Teak Cleaning

407-1702-~3998











149 fhe Wesi (Jrwtioge ianies iiiursday, iMlay ..,~u.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Personal property of the following
tenant (s) will be sold for cash to
satisfy rental liens. Ocoee Busi-
ness Plaza, West Orange Lot 3.
Martinez Unit # 16, Swanson Unit
#30. Misc. items. Auction to be
held Monday, May 9, 2005 at
Ocoee Business Plaza at 9:00 a.m.
350 W. Story Rd., Ocoee, FL.
34761.
4/28, 5/5/05


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell vehicles pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 05/17/05 10:00
a.m. at 119 5th St., Winter Garden,,
Fl. 34787-3613. Sly's Towing &
Recovery reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all bids.
82 CHEV, 4DR
2G1AL69K2C1160434
91 FORD, SW
1FMDU32X3MUE46512
92 CHEV, 2DR
2C1MR2468N6717825
92 HONDA, 4DR
1HGEG8648NL021910
93 SUBARU, 4DR
4S3BC6338P1648568
00 FORD, PU
1FTSX31S7YEE41077
02 HONDA, M/C
1HFSC43052A202936


RAINBOW TITLE & LIEN, INC.
3389 Sheridan Street, PMB 221
Hollywood, FL. 33021
954/920-6020"

NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Tile & Lien, Inc., will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the
following vehicles to satisfy lien
pursuant to Chapter 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes on May 19, 2005
at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1987 PONTIAC.' VIN #
1G2NE54UOHC908593
1998 MERCURY, VIN #
4M2ZV1118WDJ34059
1989 FORD, VIN #
1FTHF26M8KNB83869
1993 FORD, VIN #
1FACP52U6PA294908
1996 PONTIAC, VIN #
3G2JB12T8TS827175
1991 TOYOTA, VIN #
JT2 22WOM0150046
1995. FORD, VIN #
1FMDU34X9SUB79127
1994 JEEP, VIN #
1J4FT28S6RL173529
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL. 32824, Orange
1991 FORD. VIN #
1FMDU32XXMUA90012
Located at: 9801 BOGGY
CREEK ROAD, ORLANDO, FL.
32824, Orange
Any person (s) claiming any inter-
est (s) in the above vehicles con-
tact: Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
954/920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction.
UC.#AB-0001256



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2005-CP-000696-0
- Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHIRLEY R. CHAET a/kda
SHIRLEY RICE CHAET
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:'
t:


You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Administration
has been entered in the estate of
SHIRLEY R. CHAET a/k/a
SHIRLEY RICE CHAET,
deceased. File Number 48-2005-
CP-000696-O; by the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Ave.,
Room 340, Orlando, FL. 32801;
that the decedent's date of death
was December 25, 2004; that the
total value of the estate is
$62,253.75 and that the names and
addresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order are:
ALFRED B. CHAET
421 West Sybelia Avenue
Maitland, Florida 32751
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other than
those for whom provision for full
payment was made in the Order of
Summary Administration must file
their claims with this court WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is May 5, 2005.
Person Giving Notice:
/s/ Alfred B. Chaet
ALFRED B. CHAET
421 West Sybelia Avenue
Maitland, Florida 32751
Attorney for Person Giving
Notice:
/s/ Norma Stanley
Norma Stanley
Attorney for Petitioners
Florida Bar No.: 0778459
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kan-
tor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: 407/843-4600
5/5, 5/12/05


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash to
satisfy lien pursuant to .S. 713.78
on 05/20/05 at 0800.
96 CHEV, 2GCEC19R5T1249102
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-
ERY .
103 S. ORANGE.BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805


NOTICE OF
AGENCY ACTION
TAKEN BY THE
STJOHNS RIVER
WATER
MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT
Notice is given that the following
permit was issued on April 21,
2005: .
Stoneybrook IV, 151 Wymore Rd.,
Ste. 4000, Altamonte Springs, FL.
32714, permit # 40-095-56456-15.
'The project is located in Orange
County, Section 3, Township 23
South, Range 27 East. The permit
authorizes A SURFACE WATER
MANAGEMENT SYSTEM ON
51.50 ACRES TO SERVE
STONEY BROOK WEST
PARCELS 3, 15, 16 known as
Phase 3C. The receiving water
body is Black Lake.
The file(s) containing the applica-
tion for the above listed permit is
available for inspection Monday
through Friday except for legal
holidays, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., at
the St. Johns River Water Manage-
ment District (District) Headquar-
ters, 4049 Reid Street, Palatka,
FL. 32178-1429. A person whose
substantial interests are affected
by the District permitting decision
may petition for an administrative
hearing in accordance with sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57, Florida
Statutes, or may choose to pursue
mediation as an alternative reme-
dy under section 120.573, Florida
Statutes, before the deadline for
filing a petition. Choosing media-
don will not adversely affect the


right to a hearing if mediation
does not result in a settlement. The
procedures for pursuing mediation
are set forth n section 120.573,
Florida Statutes, and rules 28-
106.111 and 28-106-401-404
Floridi Administrative Code. Peti-
tions must comply with the
requirements of Florida Adminis-
trative Code Chapter 28-106 and
be filed with (received by) the
District Clerk located at District
Headquarters, Highway 100 West,
Palatka, FL. 32177. Petitions for
administrative hearing on the
above application (s) must be filed
within twenty-one (21) days of
Publication of this notice or within
twenty-six (26) days of the Dis-
trict depositing notice of this
intent in the mail for those persons
to whom the District mails actual
notice. Failure to file a petition
within this time period shall con-
stitute a waiver of any rights)
such persons) may have to
request an administrative determi-
nation (hearing) under sections
120.569 and 120.57, F.S., con-
ceming die subject permit. Peti-
tions that are not filed in accor-
dance with the above provisions
are subject to dismissal.
Because the administrative hear-
ing.process is designed to formu-
late final agency action, the filing
of a petition means that the Dis-
trict's final action may be different
from the position taken by it in
this notice of intent. Persons
whose substantial interests will be
affected by any such final decision
of the district on the applicant
have the right to petition to
become a party to the proceeding,
in accordance with the require-
ments set forth above.



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicle
(s) will be held on May 16th, 2005
@ 7:00 AM at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807 for
towing & storage pursuant to F.S.
713.78. Terms are cash.
1994 MERCURY,
1MELM6247RH639784
1991 NISSAN,
JN EB34C2MU002419
1987 DODGE,
1B3BE36DXHC166138
1988 FORD,
1FABP52U9JA275420
Harley's Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and all bids.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 5/16/05 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24 HOUR
WRECKER SERVICE, 11409 W.
COLONIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE FOLLOWING
VEHICLES WILL BE SOLD
.FOR CASH. SOME OF THE
VEHICLES POSTED MAY
HAVE ALREADY BEEN
RELEASED AND NOT ELIGI-
BLE FOR SALVAGE SALE.
86 CHEV, 4DR. VIN #
1G1BN35Y4GX192396
93 SATURN, 2DR. VIN #
1G8ZE1595PZ343019
RALPH JOHNSON'S WRECK-
ER SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR
REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS.
RALPH JOHNSON'S WRECK-
ER SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO BID. BIDDING
,BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD
AS IS. NO WARRANTY IS AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALLC407/656-5617.


Notice of Sale

Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585, Auto
Lien & Recovery Experts, Inc.
w/Power of Attorney, will sell the
following vehicles to the highest
bidder to satisfy lien. All auctions
held with reserve, as is where is,
Cash or Certified funds. Inspect 1
week prior at lienor facility. Inter-
ested parties call 954/893-0052.
Sale date 5/26/05 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where each
vehicle is located under License
AB0000538. Be advised that
owner or lienholder has a right to a
hearing prior to the scheduled date
of sale by filing with the Clerk of
Courts. Owner/Lienholder may
recover vehicle without instituting
judicial proceedings by posting.
bond as per FL. Stat. 559.917;
25% buyer premium-additional.
Net proceeds in excess of lien.
amount will be deposited with the
Clerk of Court


#ORGB579 lien amt $2245.81,
1990 HONDA, 4D. vin #
IHGCB7564LA152408 reg:
JUSTIN MICHAEL RICHMOND
of 608 WAVERLY LANE, MAIT-
LAND cus:MARTA BELAEZ of
815 CONWAY APT. 4A,
ORLANDO Il.h. NONE licnor:
ELIAS GENERAL MECHANIC,
1322 35TH ST., STE. 104,
ORLANDO phone: 407/650-
0166.
#ORGB582 lien amt $3831.28
1997 SATURN, 2D. vin #
1G8ZH1276VZ150983 reg:
JOHN DOE of UNKNOWN cus:
ATTI RONI 0 AUTO THEFT of
2400 W. COLONIAL
DRIVE,ORLANDO l.h. NONE
lienor: ALTERNATIVE TRANS-
MISSIONS, 13202 W. COLO-
NIAL DR., WINTER GARDEN
phone: 407/877-3664.
#ORGB584 lien amt $2727.84
1997 FORD, 2D. vin #
1FTEX18L4VKB60500 reg:
SYLVESTER JAMES GILYARD,
JR. of PO BOX 681285,
ORLANDO cus: PAMELA
SHOEMAKER of 215 S. HIGH-
LAND AVE., WINTER GAR-
DEN l.h. NONE lienor: ALTER-
NATIVE TRANSMISSIONS,
13202 W. COLONIAL DR., WIN-
TER GARDEN phone: 407/877-
3664.
#ORGB585 lien amt $5153.38
2000 CHEVROLET, TK. vin #
1GBGK24R5YF503422 reg:
LAWRENCE M. GROUNDS/L &
D EN. of 255 STARTING GATE
ROAD, OSTEEN cus: JEFFREY
E. PRESTON of 2651 SILVER
RIDGE DR., ORLANDO l.h.


NONE lienor: ALTERNATIVE
TRANSMISSIONS, 13202 W.
COLONIAL DR., WINTER
GARDEN phone: 407/877-3664.
#ORGB587 lien anil. $3585.00
1991 CHEVROLET, PK. vin #
IGCCS14R3M8259756 reg:
ERNESTO CRUZ RAMOS &
EDNA I of PO BOX 605, CHU-
LUOTA cus: JOHN DOE of
UNKNOWN l.h. RC HILLS
WORLD OF WHEELS of 3408
W. COLONIAL DR.,ORLANDO
lienor: CALICHES AUTO
REPAIR SHOP, 1322 35TH ST.,
STE 103, ORLANDO phone:
407/694-1141.
#ORGB598 lien amt $2139.70
1986 HONDA 2D vin #
JHMAH5339GS033821 reg:
LAZARO G. CARABEO of 1408
GELWOOD AVE., ORLANDO
cus: LAZARO G. CARAP3EO of
1408 GELWOOD AVE., ORLAN-
DO l.h. NONE lienor: CABAL-
LO AUTO REPAIR, INC., 2482
N. ORANGE BLOSSOM TRAIL,
KISSIMMEE phone: 407/483-
0605.
#ORGB599 lien amt. $2155.75,
1992 HONDA 4D vin #
1HGEG8641NL006536 reg:
ROBERTO A. PAREDES of 111
CARRIBEAN ST. # 10, DEL-
TONA cus: ROBERTO PARE-
DES of UNKNOWN I.h.
STEPHENS 'ENTERPRISES,
INC. of 13615 S. DIXIE HWY. #
114566, MIAMI lienor: CABAL-
LO AUTO REPAIR, INC., 2482
N. ORANGE BLOSSOM TRAIL,
KISSIMMEE phone: 407/483-
0605.
#ORGB600 lien amt. $2209.90,


1994 DODGE, 2D vin #
1I7HC16Y1RS550273 reg:
OTIS LEE LYONS of 290 HUNT
ST., CLERMONT cus: OTIS
LYONS of 7118 ROTHCHILD
CT.,ORLANDO l.h. NONE
licnor: TRANSCARE TRANS-
MISSION, 4400 W. COLONIAL
DR., ORLANDO phone:
407/295-3155.
#ORGB606 lien amt. $6246.50,
1991 NISSAN, 2D vin #
JNIRZ26H5MX503061 reg:
MARCELO SALINA of 3601
BAKER AVE., # 102, HAINES
CITY cus: JOHN DOE of
UNKNOWN l.h. CHANEY'S
U/C, INC. of 1697 PARDEE RD.,
AVON PARK lienor: R & R
TRANSMISSION & AUTO, 9867
S. ORANGE BLOSSOM TRAIL,
ORLANDO phone: 407/816-
3686.
AUTO LIEN & RECOVERY
EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL. 33081-0000
954/893-0052.


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The West Orange Times May 5, 2005 15B


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

"EW LIFE WORSHIP CENTER
2342 Hempel Ave, Gotha (407)578-5882
SRev.Basil Savoie, Pastor
www.newlifeworshipcenter.org

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
:890 S. Vineland Rd. Winter Garden, FL
1407-656-3949
,'Pastor Grady Rusell

BAPTIST

;.BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
* (407) 656-3342 '
'Pastor G. Steve Rice.
-www.beulahfl.com
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL.
,Alan Benson, Pastor/President
:.(407) 656-3001
:Awana/Patch (Summer program)
pCalvary Christian School. K-3--12th
'r4
: FIRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
,17409 87th St. Montverde, FL 34756
;(407) 469-4569
;Pastor Jonathan G. Winningham
"fbcmontverde@peoplepc.com

"FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF CENTRAL FL
iTwo service locations:
* 800 N. Pine Hills Rd. 407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship 6:30pm.
:Spanish Sun. 11am & Wed. 6:30pm.
;Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, & Wed. 6:30pm
SDeaf Ministry Filipino Ministry* Awana's
i03 yr-8th gr..
!o* 8800 W. Colonial Dr. 407-293-8062
-Sun. Worship 9:30am, 11am & 5:30pm.
-,Sunday School 8:15pm, 9:30am &
,11:00am. Radio: Sun. 11am 1520AM &
;7pm 950AM. CFL Christian Academy k-2
,thru 12. Dr. Clayton Cloer, Senior Pastor

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OCOEE
106 Ohio, Ocoee 34761
1407-656-2548
:SDr. Kevin Courtney, Pastor
:Children's Church & Teen Ministry

'FIRST BAPTIST OF WINTER GARDEN
125 E. Plant St. Winter Garden
ii(407) 656-2352 www.fbcwg.org
SWNorship Services: 8:30am, 11am & 6pm

OAK LEVEL BAPTIST CHURCH
10564 2nd. Avenue, Ocoee
!(407) 656-1523
:Dr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor

STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
,611 West. Ave., Ocoee (407) 656-
;2351 Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com

VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH
:And Christian Academy
:1601 A.D. Mims Rd. Ocoee FL.
;~Rev. Bradley T. Phillips,
rIPastor/Administrator (407) 656-3097

'WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
"Rev. Jim Pennington
"Where Jesus Reigns Supreme"
1(407) 656-9749
Www.westorangebaptist;org

WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST CHURCH
& CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
,429 & Plant St. Winter Garden, FL.
407-905-9508

CATHOLIC

i RESURRECTION CATHOLIC CHURCH
,1211 S. Vineland Rd. Winter Garden.
, 407-656-3113

CHRISTIAN

', NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
l'616 S. Dillard St, Winter Garden.
. 407-654-5050
SWorship 10:30 am. Philip Walter, Minister
; NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
'CHURCH OF CHRIST
S1450 S. Daniels Rd. Winter Garden, FL
,34787 407-656-2770.
: Minister -Mark Smith.
9:00 am Sunday School.
! 10 am Worship. 6:30 pm Evening Worship.

'


CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY
: ALLIANCE

'SOUTHWEST CHURCH
.'Roper YMCA. 100 Windermere Rd. Bible
Hr. 9:15am. Worship Serv. 10:30am.
Tom Welch, Pastor. 407-903-1384


Your place of worship
displayed here.


Special Events
Revivals
Bible Study
Youth Activities
And More!


407-656-2121


Call to reserve
this space!


As I See It...
A Comment & Study of the Scriptures Remembering George Gano


Blood. Its mention can evoke responses from "Yuck!" to
"Cool!", especially in my house of teens. It seems to have
a huge attraction in recent television shows that add an
abundance of violence and gore. How many times have we
been subjected to scenes of bloody violence just for the
shock effect? Sadly, we have also watched the recounting
of brutal slaying perpetrated for often self-serving reasons
around the world.
But, we know there is a good and useful call for this
bright red substance, as well. Scripture says "...the life of
the flesh is in the blood..." (Lev.17:11) Many of us have
donated blood, in efforts to save or enhance the life of oth-
ers. It wasn't the discovery of transfusions, however, that
gave us the greatest picture of life-saving donations.
God illustrated this when.He instituted the sacrificing of
animals to atone for the people's sins,, because there is no
forgiveness, apart from the shedding of blood (Heb.9:22).


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola streets-
Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m. Details:
(352) 217-2899

CHURCH OF GOD
GARDEN CATHEDRAL CHURCH OF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855. Sunday School 9:30
Worship 10:30, 6pm. Wed. Syc. 7:30pm,
Youth, Men's & Women's Ministries.
WWW.GardenCathedralCOG.org_

OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
1105 N. Lakewood
Pastor Steve Davis (407) 656-8011


COMMUNITY

OASIS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Meeting at: West Orange Charter
School, Oakland Ave, Oakland, FL.
11:00 am Worship Service. Website:
WWW.OASIS-CC.ORG 407-905-4931

WESTPOINT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
Gathers for worship on Sundays at
9:30am and 7:00pm @ Summerport Com-
munity Center.' Come as you are.
Dress is casual. For info. and directions:
www.westpointchurch.org or call
321-287-6271

EPISCOPAL


CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM, 10:30AM &
7:00PM with Sunday School for all ages
at 9:30. Child Care &Youth Ministry.

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando, FL
32819. 1 block south of Conroy-
Windermere Rd. on right. 407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am and 10:30am
Sunday School 9:30am for all ages with
childcare. www.ascension-orlando.org
INTERDENOMINATIONAL

CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM, Sunday School,
11:00 AM, Worship Service. Web Site:
www.christcommunitychurch.cc
407-909-9495
i


This became a picture of what would be accomplished
when, at the right time, the perfect and lasting sacrifice for
sin would be given.
Certainly it must be love that motivates one to give their
blood to another. There is no greater love, than to lay
down one's life for another. So, in the greatest demon-
stration of love ever, God sent His own Son, Jesus, to shed
His blood and die, so that we may have life---a great life,
here and now, and for eternity. Since Jesus' gift is accept-
able to God on our behalf, there need not be anymore use-
less shedding of blood. That's great news! Just as a trans-
fusion can help remove impurities in our blood, Jesus gave
His blood to wash away all our sins. As the old hymn
says, "What can wash away my sins? Nothing, but the
blood of Jesus!"
From the Believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
ADV.


NAZARENE

FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
245 Beulah,Winter Garden;
Rev. Rick Page. 877-7735

PRESBYTERIAN


OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452; www.oaklandpres.org
Located near exit 272 of the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am
Nursery provided during worship
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor
Call about our preschool & summer camps

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wednesday 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org

PENTECOSTAL

GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.
(407) 656-3727
Pastor Rick Faircloth

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
United Church of Christ
436 Oakdale St. Windermere, FL 34786
(Corner of 5th Ave. & Main St) Phone
407-876-2112 www.windermereunion.org


JEWISH


CONGREGATION SINAI, CLERMONT
635 West SR. 50, Ste. B
For services info. call 352-243-5353
or www.congregationsinai-clermont.org

LUTHERAN
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
Worshiping Sundays at
Lake Whitney Elem. School
1351 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh.
www.PeopleOfFaith.org


ZION NEW LIFE LUTHERAN
Paul Faust, Pastor
Worship Service 8 am & 10:30 am
Sunday School Bible Study 9:15
Corner of Hempel & Gotha Rd, Gotha

METHODIST
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue 656-1135
Dr. Jim Reeher, Senior Pastor.
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00 Contemporary,
10:00 Sunday School, 11:00 Traditional,
5:00pm TNT Youth Group, 7:00pm Con-
temporary & Gospel.
Newell St. o
Post c First United
Poe t Methodist Church
.I Plant St. Q

Colonial Dr. tN


OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
9:00am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday night
services at 7:00pm. Pastor Ernie Post
407-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.,
Dr. William S. Barnes, Senior Pastor
Assoc. Pastor Rev. Beth M. Farabee
Dr. David Stephens 407-876-4991
Worship Services 8, 9:30 and.11:00am.
Contemporary Worship 5:30pm.


NON-DENOMINATIONAL

HORIZON COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake Butler
Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:30 am Worship
Service. 407-656-6044


-
Horizon
Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy50 Ocoee



/. WindermereElem. 2
LakeButler'Blvd. prkRd,

S Windermere








CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


U Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountapts, P A. PO Box 771047
800 S. Dillard St
Winter Garden 34777-1047
407-656-6611


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
S 533 W. Plant St
Winter Garden
656-3307
COMPLETE
AUTO REPAIR


ST. ANDREWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Singles Dance
(last Saturday of Every Month)
8pm to 11 pm $5.00
Hastings St., Near Kirkman Rd
off West Colonial


JAMSOUTH BANK
Kevin Clark
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


JMcgonald's



Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YNICA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere


Sunday Family Bible Hour 9:15am
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Tom Welch, Pastor
407-903-1384


SENDERO DE LUZ
325 Ocoee-Apopka Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761
407-654-5006 Iglesia
352-243-6461 Pastor
El Rev. Ricardo Orsini le invita
a visitarnos.
Domingo: 10:30am Culto Evangelistico
Iglesia del Niio.
Lunes: 7:30m Culto de Oraci6n
Misioneritas/Royal Rangers.
Martes: 7:30pm Estudio Biblico
Adultos, niNos y jovenes.
Viernes: 7:30pm Culto de Jovenes.

325 Apopka Vineland Rd.

Q1 --7Iglesia
S I i Sendero
M I '. deLuz
IliT" m0



Nrow O Lne







16B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


*WI'E71 E T a I Flil1.400 SQ F
pU E LIKE NEYJ
;ll BA Living an4
eZd rooms o Ffic
h GRACIOU SL I0 "I x25 faml
LAAIE WE IV Ltd rocIbl
MLNeo e ho : Q E ii :1 1.lly400 SQ. F
CUS011 ui sjrd W'1111 T $e;Liingan
d hy 1 13,; LIKE NEV'
MT cbmflS i arg 'oML, %V A ~ r~ii 2~7~Living anc
Grea bl. uar e, 2 (n .1 noes PLV- bac ~dk enrymn No j A I f f ic11
1i. w0Lh W Iy kY~l A; ~.as'L~B ~ dining rooms,offic
10atLd orumu ilty! N -1gnPliS Is hVd 4.' 5, 3 ('L'JeL 'i j LA," ""l ,,*..- -----.---) xPf lun l H-o d i.rl area plus 20x25 fam i


.4 '. o .7


COUNTRY LIVING
IN SOUTH ALABAMA

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2.00 ACRES OF RANCH
LAND. FENCED &
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ALL OF THIS AVAILABLE
TOTAL OF 300 PLUS
ACRES WITH HOME
$624,900
CALL TODAY!


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MUi. iijBMItrifl-EY IFRAY @
4:00PMIRW UN"IN.THE NEXT ISSUE OF

THE WEST ORANGE TIMES
FOR DETAILS, PLEASE CALL 407-656-2121


NNW IY`"k~i.u.
WNAOMO.O


We'll Buy Your House!

Need to sell now? No problem!
Close in as little as 3 days!
Written offer in 48 hrs. or less!
Don't move, clean or fix anything!
We'll buy "as is"!

Call our free 24 hr. recorded message for details
800-391-4059 ext. 800
Elite Legacy Realty


It's that time again!


A special tribute to the graduating seniors from West Orange High,
Olympia High, Dr. Phillips High. Westside Tech, Calvary Baptist Christian School.
Central Florida Prep, Central Florida Christian Academy. West Oaks Academy.
Montverde Academy, First Academy. Foundation Academy and Crenshaw School.

This special section will be published May 19", 2005,
and includes class photos, lists of graduates and greeting ads.
Friends and families can reserve space for their greeting ads now.


Please submit your ad no later than MAY 9"', 2005






SWestly


a weekly newep por


1 BOX AD: $25

PHOTO


NAME
Greeting
Ip to 3V. v.'vid
Ad actual size
I x 3 6'


I BOX AD: NAME
$50 N~
Greeting
Up to

PHO10

Akd actual i ze
3 8- x 3.6


Ads can be dropped by our office. 720 S Dillard St, Winter Garden,
or e-mailed to: advertising@woliines.com

All ads must be paid for at time ol placement
Checks, cash and maloi crdlit cad ds accepted.
For mnore details call

407-656-21 21


s r -~ ------- ---- ., 'I I r


rQ~l~~sll -- --- ------ ---


~aa~u~a~iuuna~s
LL


.*:&~I~sSliM"i.JeB






Thursday, May 5, 2005 The West Orange Times 17B
--EZ ".-.t. .f1


SIGNATURE GMAC WEST ORANGE OCOEE


407-352-0520


* 1-800-676-0701
www.srgmac.com


Signature


^GMAC


-1 r. -.


i~- "i


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3br!2ba home fully furnished. Large heated pool and spa. Fenced
rear yard. $229,000 www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


CYPRESS ISLE BEAUTY *
5br/3ba pool home. 2 sided fireplace in master bedroom/bath plus
fireplace in family room. Private backyard with pool/spa and large
lanai, $480,000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


UNBELIEVABLY CUTE & LIKE NEW *
3/2 bungalow near downtown with vaulted ceilings, hardwood floors and
2 car garage. Close to everything. Walk to Thornton Park. Quiet residential
aiiij A Imu[i see $2-49 900 ivwwvw srqinac cum
(407) 352-0520


SOUTH BAY ELEGANCE :

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THIS HOME HAS IT ALL AND MORE! *
3BR 2 BA. wilh den family room, formal living room, formal
dining room white bnck-style tireplai:c screened porch and a
pool. New roof in 2005 and replumbed in 20041 Jew privacy
fence on rear of the property Close to10 Milen Mail Universal
and Disney. www srgnmc.com
(407) 352-0520


STUNNING, OPEN FLOOR PLAN! *
This home is well maintained with ceramic tile throughout! Sp
floor plan, jetted tub in master; Large relaxing backyai
$309,900. www.srgmac.com


Magnificent in its design. Soaring 27' ceilings, marble floors, cus-
tom iron railing systems, 5534 sf, 4/4.5 with bonus rooms, nanny
quarters and private backyard w/pool and waterfall. $899,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520






COME CHECK US OUT!

New listings coming in all the time. Come in so
"ve can find \ou the home of your dreams.
Hunrr! The\ are selling fast. A
Gi j


ui a
ful b
www


tIIL
rd.


(407) 352-0520


* CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING! *
New wood floors, kitChen remodeled, move-in condition,
surround sound and intercom. Very private backyard and
on a cul de sac. This home has it all. $375,000
www.srgrnac.com
(407) 352-0520


A SOLID VALUE!!!
t access to the 408, 1-4 and public transportation. Wonder-
ackyard for your summer cookout. Some updating needed.
N.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


.i .



AWESOME "AUGUSTA" MODEL
On premium cul-de-sac, golf front lot with conservation
beyond course, absolutely superb view! Hardwood floor-
ing throughout, corian countertops, rounded corners,'sur-
round sound and more! MLS#04602333


ANNOUNCING A NEW OFFICE IN TOWN:


*** ADVANCED
ER A Realty Executives
"R-A .Alwas /ltt;to' -l ,i "t
R EA E S I ATE
1201 \\ enter Gairdenr1inclnd Rd. Ste. 10 Wmnter Garden. FL
Winter Garden 407-905-3630 Clermont 352-267-4067


Top
Multi
2 Million .
Dollar
Producers ]
Jeffrey Wood Rocky Gasque Isabel Gasque
AJoc.a of the Monoh Se haVia Espatri
Come talk with our experienced,
Top Producing Agents
Residential, Commercial & Vacant Land




-Please excuse our office thile we A temporary renovating-




I BUY HOUSES

All areas, any condition

Call now!



We-buy-property. successfast.net
ir it


MAI REAL ORS

Before you sell or
purchase your next
home, call my office
for a Comprehensive
Market Analysis and
take advantage of my
FREE 1 year home'
warranty.
Lou Forges
407-592-7710
lforges@gmail.com


Large 3br/2ba home
on 5 acres. Short
term lease available.
$, 750/mo. Call
,eno ReQ/
COe
Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222





Clermont. 5br/4ba
Pool home $1,750/mo
includes pool service.
Call
e no Rel,
Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222



=rTinMi


S_.,, E REAL T0R S*"


Pat Sharr
BrokerI/AsociaeC
MuluMillion D''llai
PTdAiier
pri~ahff @a ol.~i'lm


BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326
M & 2658 Maguire Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761 r.


~-a~ /


JUST LISTED
SET A NEW STANDARD OF LIVING IN THIS BEAUTIFUL 4 BDRM., 3
BA., POOL HOME, POOL COMES COMPLETE WITH SPA AND CHILD
SAFETY FENCE, PLUS SCREENED PATIO! FORMAL LIVING & DINING,
FAMILY ROOM, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM, SPLIT
BEDROOM PLAN, AND SO MUCH MORE, TASTEFULLY DECORATED
WITH riEW CARPET ANID FRETHL, PAINTED rJEW ROOF LAND'
1CAPE'I 4 R Liil' ILI~~i RA;E WORI'~ HiIP WITH ELEI': TII ArJIL
PRI.l'l FENiCE El BAC ,~RfID AI, I[i. r 'JL, 1299 100 i .111



iN ,". u, :.-;-. *n.- -

' -.'.. '--.- -. ~ ... "

LISTED 1 DAY!!! SALE PENDING!!!
3 BDRM 2 BA WITH LIVING,GREAT ROOM, BEAU-
TIFUL FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM PLAN, FORMAL
DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY,
SCREENED PORCH, PRIVACY FENCED YARD WITH
ABOVE GROUND POOL. WALK TO THE WEST
ORANGE TRAIL. ASKING ONLY $219,900.00


LISTED 3 DAYS!!! SALE PENDING!!!
3 BDRM., 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING AND DINING,
FAMILY ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIRE-
PLACE, ENCLOSED PATIO ROOM, BREAKFAST
NOOK, INSIDE.LAUNDRY ROOM, LARGE PRIVACY
FENCED YARD, WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE
TRAIL! ASKING ONLY $244,900.00


for
Classified
Ads is


Tuesday
at Noon


JUST LISTED!!!
IT'S A SMALL PRICE TO PAY FOR THIS 3 BDRM., 2 BA.,
BEAUTY, LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH BRICK WOOD BURN-
IrJG FIREPLACE, FORMAL DINING ROOM, EAT IN KITCHEN,
SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY, 2 CAR GARAGE
AID LARGE PRIVACY FENCED YARD. THIS HOME HAS
BEEN FRESHLY PAINTED AND NEW CARPET, LOCATED ON
I UL Cf SAC, WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL. ASKING
OULi' 1 184.91'111 100


JUST REDUCED! NEW PRICE $239,900
ARE ."0 L:lJ'lnJI F: R INVESTMENT PROPERTY? LOOK NO FUR-
THER' DUILE. WITH BDRMS. 1 BA. EACH SIDE COMES COM-
PLETE WITH RANGE, REFRIGERATOR, DISHWASHER & DISPOSAL.
SCREENED PATIO WITH LAUNDRY ROOM, WALK TO DOWNTOWN
WINTER GARDEN! LARGE BACK YARD! CLEAN & NEAT INSIDE,
NEW ROOF! CURRENTLY HAS TENANTS ON MONTH TO MONTH.
ASKING ONLY $239,900.

DO YOU WANT

YOUR HOME SOLD?
I NEED LISTINGS!
CALL ME TODAY!

407-948-1326


On Oswalt Rd. While
down. Only $219.000


the waters up the price is
for this beautiful piece of


property.

Call David Buscall, GRI
407-923-2626 evenings 407-654-4800
Realty Associates davidbuscall@&earnhlink.net


Mb. 4..r 4~, '. $. ,,, ,,. #, ~ ,>4 b.4* 4>4b. Mb 4-v.' ~~'tj >>4 >4 .~


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18B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 5, 2005


t. SUZI KARR REA ITY, INC.

:: ..26 ,. YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DowTIOWN WINDa ig ME, 7~


BELMERE ON LAKE WHITNEY 2002 Parade of Homes custom lakefront masterpiece...
5 bedrooms and 5 bathLh. 490:10 siqt ot luxur,, Ih ing. Complete \\ des-gners touches throughout. Brazilian cherry hardt\ood
floor che deht khes de hen m\ kth n burner 'as cook top and granite counters a wal[k-in \% ine cellar and custom-deslgned home
theatre. Walk out-ide and enlo| the beauuthul \anlIlung edge pool. lanai l. ith tabulou.,s -ummer kitchen and expans-ive boat dock.
4 car garage. Asking i$1.2i:.li)10. Call Bngette Hicks 41'l7. 247-L'55'5 or Penne\ La. rence 41- 3'3-7-1il9



RTHE SUZI KARR

REALTY, INC. TEAM


FRED BENGCHALEM BECK\ LE\lIS. ELIZABETH I-1AYLOR, SiZI K-\RR.
IOHN BAGBE'. SHARON ZIOMEK. BRIGETTE HICKS. PENNE\
LAWRENCE, KEN T NDALL.


IS HERE FOR YOU FOR ALL OF
YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS.
SELLING A HOME SHOULD
BE LEFT TO PROFESSIONALS.
THE SKR TEAM WANTS YOU
TO HAVE A STRESS-FREE
EXPERIENCE IN BOTH BUYING
AND SELLING A PROPERTY.
WE ARE A TELEPHONE CALL
AWAY FOR THE KIND OF
SERVICE YOU DESERVE.


[I ~ i i,,
ASONI
0TlE


Congratulations


ELIZABETH
TAYLOR


. ., ,. .s


MAM ARR FT ....... .... ..... *-
LAKESHORE DRIVE
What a view and location this 4/ 3 lakefront home has to offer. Florida style home on a
quiet street, lined with trees and brick pavers. Privacy awaits for your true Florida Lake-
front living. Home is built to last and offers huge rooms, family room with wood burning
fireplace, oversized kitchen, and perfect game room for kids. Circular drive, and citrus
trees too! Asking $499,000. Call Becky Lei\ is for more information. 407 -21-9935. Walk-
ing distance to school, park and fishing pier close to town square.


WINDERMERE
Designer perfect 4/3/1 on well over an acre with NO HOA.....Beautiful one-story home
with plenty of whistles and bells. Great kitchen with Stainless Steel appliances....Formal
Dining Room, Family Room with fireplace PLUS Play Room. Outside covered lanai, also
with fireplace...Pool package ready to put into place with your touches. Only $795,000
- ez to view waiting for you. Contact Suzi Karr (407) 595-5258


!"4...'.... .......... -- -- -: ..



J


LAKE ROPER ESTATE
Gorgeou- and unique estate on 12 acre private
peninsula and 80iI) feet of lake frontage. ThiJ
awesome horne is in ithn in rom the moment
you walk through the door. Cedar tongue and
groove ceiling. open floor plan. hardwood and
marble floorin 4 3 plu- 2 1,'2 bathr Screen '
enclosed pool and indoor ;pa. R.V. pariine area
plus 4 car garage. Ottered at $1.2lI.:llO00i. Contact
Becky Le-% is or Suzi Karr.


WINDERMERE CHASE
Gated Gotha community. Home offers
5br, 4.5ba, huge lot, fully fenced, new
carpet. Gourmet kitchen with stainless
steel appliances & maple cabinets. 2 story
w ith bonus room and play room. All
under 4.127 SF. $54L,.000. Call Becky
lewis 321-251-0677.


LAKE SHEEN ESTATES
Super building lot on canal leading to
Lake Sheen with awesome views over the
lake. \e even have a house plan for you!
Bring YOUR OWN BUILDER, and join the
happy Butler Chain home owners. Asking
$s95,000. Call John Bagbev (407) 748-
5454 or Suzi Karr (407) 595-5258.


WINDERMERE
VACANT LAND
One acre lot. High and dry. Bring your
own builder and enjoy country living,
just minutes from Windermere and
convenient to Disney. Asking $275,000.
Call Ken Tyndall. 407-538-2961


LITTLE LAKE SAWYER WINDERMERE
Custom built home in \indermerr on Little Lake Saen \er T.:ns ot 'LUpgrades" including. e\len-
sive tile throughout high ceibnli- grarute topip in kitchen. and stainess appliances lust under
5.10i square feetot li\ ing area 5 bedrooms 4 baths- plu den and media room. 3car garage. Enjoy
the sunsets and Disnev irev, ork. fiom an, room. Viewi on line at v. w..x..beck lex\ i-.com. Asking
$-2T,i000. Call Beck\ Le, i- 4i-i- "21-9935


LAKE SHEEN
The last ot the really great finds and the perfect estate setting. Acreage on the Butler
Chain of Lakes. 3 parcels available, each 1.2 acres in size. Bordering the shore of Lake
Sheen you will enjoy the quiet and very private surrounding. No HOA, owner to build,
and you can bring your own plans. Asking $1,495,000. Call Becky Lewis for survey and
further information. 407 721-9935.


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