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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Business
 Section A: Winter Garden
 Section A: Dr. Phillips
 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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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00020
 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 19, 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: UF00028310:00020

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
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section A: Dr. Phillips
        page A 13
    Section A: Social
        page A 14
    Section A: Entertainment
        page A 15
        page A 16
    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
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 13
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals continued
        page B 14
        page B 15
        page B 16
Full Text









Library of FI. History/Univ of FI.
205 SMA U. of FI.
Gainesville FL 3Ri11


-Cr_ -


Orange Times


I I I :13


News Briefs


Holiday schedule
The West Orange Times
office will be closed Mon-
day, May 30, for Memorial
Day. Ad deadline is Thurs-
day, May 26, by noon. Dead-
line for news is Friday, May
27, by 10 a.m. Classified ad
deadline is Tuesday, May 31,
by noon.
The Times will also close
at 1. p.m. for the nine Fridays
in June and July. For details,
call 407-656-2121.

Habitat's Asher Neel
run is Saturday
The 13th annual West
Orange Habitat For Humani-
ty 5K Run (and fourth Asher
Neel Memorial) is this Satur-
day, May 21, through Oak-
land. The race will begin at 8
a.m. and end at Oakland
Presbyterian Church
The run is named in mem-
ory of Neel, a past Winder-
mere Rotary Club president,
an active supporter of Habi-
tat and a faithful runner.
There will be T-shirts,
refreshments and a drawing.
The entry fee is $20.
Awards will be given to the
top runners and race walkers,
and there are seven age cate-
gories. For an entry form,
call race director Jack Fain at
407-299-3737.

Spring football
games scheduled
High school spring foot-
ball games will be held this
week and next. Olympia
High will play at Oak Ridge
this Friday at 7 p.m. West'
Orange will be at Colonial
Friday, May 27, for a 7 p.m.
kickoff. Dr. Philps ~ ill host
Boone May 27 at 7:30 p.m.
The Ocoee High Knights
Swill not play a regular spring
football game vs. an oppo-
nent but will have an inter-
squad game this Friday at
7:30 p.m. at the Ocoee Bull-
dogs Field on Flewelling
Avenue.

Ocoee High PTSA
An important meeting to
form the PTSA for the new
Ocoee High School will bei
held this Thursday, May 19,
at 6 p.m. in the 'Westside
Tech media center on Story
Road. Parents, teachers and
community members are
welcome and encouraged to
attend.
For more information, go
to www.ocoeehighschool.
ocps.net.

Bike ride planned
on W.O. Trail
A number of bikerides are
planned for May, which is
Bike Month, along theWest
Orange Trail. This Saturday,
May 21, is Trail Ride Day,
with rides led by the Florida
Freewheelers. Riders will
meet at the Winter Garden
Station trailhead at 8 a.m.
and will travel at a moderate
pace.

Birdwatching hike at
nature preserve Sat.
The Orange County Parks
and Recreation Department
invites community residents
to join in its Eco Saturdays
events, which take place on
Saturday from 10-11 a.m. at
-the Tibet-Butler Nature Pre-
serve.
The community is invited
to join a birdwatching hike
May 21 to discover the birds
-: of the preserve while travel-
Sling along a 1.5-mile trail.
" Participants are encouraged
< to bring binoculars and a bird
guide or borrow them from
*'the facility. This program is
-; for all ages.
For reservations and fur-
ther details, call 407-876-
6696. The preserve is located
at 8777 County Road 535 in
Orlando.

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 details on the monthly
program, call the library at
407-876-7540.


Reynolds to fill Winter

Garden's District 1

commission seat


By Michael Laval

More than two months after
the recall of former Commis-
sioner Bill Thompson, a new
District 1 commissioner will
finally take office in Winter
Garden. Florida Gov. Jeb Bush
filled the void created by voters
March 8 by appointing local
businessman Rod Reynolds this
week.
The appointment comes just
in time to help decide the fate of
a 1.5 million-square-foot open-
air mall, which could be the
largest mall of its kind in Cen-
tral Florida, planned for devel-
opment on the Fowler property
in South Winter Garden. First
readings and public hearings for
three ordinances that deal with
the proposed Winter Garden Vil-
lage at Fowler Groves will be
held June 9.
Reynolds, who could be
sworn in at the next commission
meeting set for May 26, was
selected over longtime Winter
Garden residents Richard Mask
and Jerry Carris, former City
Commissioner Gerald Jowers
and others.
"I'm excited that someone's
there and that we can get our
city moving again," said Mask.
"Too much outside attention and
resources have been dominating
the political arena in our city. I
hope he [Reynolds] will rise
above the outside interference
and take the city's needs in his
conscience and do what is right


for all the citizens and not just a
small group of people."
The owner of a Winter Garden
business since 1986, Reynolds
filed to run for mayor in 2004
but did not meet the residency
requirement because it had been
less than two years since his
community of Magnolia Woods
had been annexed into the city.
He has lived at his current resi-
dence for about 14 years.
Reynolds will serve the
remainder of Thompson's term,
which will expire next March.
Reynolds, a self-described
"political nobody," takes the
District 1 seat having never
served in local government but
said he is looking forward to the
challenge.
"It hasn't sunken in yet,"
Reynolds said. "There were a lot
of good people [under consider-
ation]. In my opinion, they were
looking for. someone without
baggage."
Although no action was taken
on the proposed mall at last
Thursday's City Commission
meeting, citizens continued to
debate whether it would be a
benefit to Winter Garden.
Resident Mike Carroll argued
that development must accom-
pany population growth and told
the elected officials they should
consider the good of all Winter
Garden residents rather than just
those living south of West Colo-
nial Drive.


(See Reynolds, 3A)


Newly appointed City Commissioner Rod Reynolds said he
looks forward to serving Winter Garden's District 1 residents.


Windermere Council appoints

Charter Review Commission


By Kathy Aber

Windermere's elected officials
learned last summer that the
town's charter is in desperate
need of review.
Last week, the Town Council
appointed five Windermere resi-
dents to form a Charter Review
Commission and take on the task
of updating the charter. They
are: Vera Carter, a former
Orange County District 1 Com-
missioner; Bill Osborne, a past
mayor, and former Town Council
member; Thellie Roper, a former
Council Member and past chair-
man of the Parks and Recreation
Committee; John Spears, a cur-
rent member of the Develop-
ment Review Board; and Don
Strube Jr., a past member of the
Code Enforcement Board.
Early last year, Windermere
had hired the Municipal Code
Corporation to review its charter
and codes and to update both
sets of documents in accordance
with Florida law.i
In August, Town Attorney Tim
Shepard told the Town Council
he had received the results of
MCC's review, learning of a
problem with the charter.
In a memo, Shepard wrote: "It
has become apparent that the
town's charter is in serious need
of updating.
"There are entire sections that,
while they still appear in the
published document [charter],
have not been in effect since
1973, when Florida Statute 163
(the Municipal Home Rule Pow-
ers Act), became law."
After the MCC review


process, Windermere's charter
became a "much shorter docu-
ment," Shepard said.
In March, the Town Council
adopted a resolution describing
the structure and appointment
process for a Charter Review
Commission. It stipulated that
each Town Council member
would appoint a town resident to
.the five-member panel. The
council deferred the appoint-
ments until this month so the
council members elected in
March could participate in the
appointment process.
The appointments were made
as follows: Council Member
Ron Martin appointed Roper;
Genevieve Potthast selected
Spears; Fred Pryor chose
Osborne; Matt Sullivan named
Strube; and Stephen Withers
appointed Carter. Each
appointee has expressed his or
her willingness to serve.
Town Manager Cecilia
Bernier said this week she would
send a letter to the individuals
notifying them of their appoint-
ment and proposing dates for an
initial meeting, at which the
panel will select a chairman.
The CRC has a limited term
and must submit its final report
to the Town Council within 180
days of the resolution's adoption
in March. The Town Council
will have the final vote on the
proposed charter document.
In other business, the council:
approved a contract for con-
tinuing engineering services
with Professional Engineering

(See Windermere, 3A)


Phnolo courtesy oi vwait viles y ou.
Walt Disney World honored Spring Lake Elementary 5th-grader Michelle Nickerson with
one of 3 DisneyHand Shining Star Awards during ceremonies at Epcot on May 10.


Spring Lake student wins top Disney award
By Mary Anne Swickerath school level were invited to out of all the elementary


One special student in each
elementary, middle and high
school in Orange, Lake, Polk,
Osceola and Seminole coun-
ties (more than 500 students
in all) are chosen each year as
a Disney Dreamer and Doer
for demonstrating outstanding
character and achievement,
and 100 finalists from each


take part in ceremonies last
week at Lake Buena Vista.
SAn even more prestigious
award, announced at the
Dreamer and Doer cere-
monies, is the DisneyHand
'Shining Star Award presented
to one elementary, middle
school and high school stu-


schools in the tri-county area
is Michelle Nickerson of
Spring Lake Elementary in
Ocoee.
Michelle, the daughter of
Eugene and Lesa Nickerson,
was diagnosed with kidney
disease when she was 4 years
old. This disease has pro-


dent.
The winner chosen this year (See Student, 3A)


The West Orange High fast-
pitch softball team defeated the
always-tough Boone Braves for
the second time this -season on
Friday to advance to the state
Final Four in Tampa this week.
The victory over the Braves
improved, the Lady Warriors'
record to 27-2, giving them their
best record since their 1994 state
championship season.
The WOHS girls will play
Miami Palmetto this Thursday in
the state semifinals at either 4:30
p.m. or 7:30 p.m. The time had
not yet been decided by the
Florida High School Activities
Association at. presstime Tues-
day.'
A victory over Palmetto (20-
6) would place the Warriors in
the state championship game


this Friday at 8 p.m. against the
winner of the Palm Beach Gar-
dens (25-5)' and Everglades High
(18-6) game.
On Tuesday of last week, West
Orange had to rally with three
runs in the bottom of the sixth to
hold off upset-minded Deltona
(13-10) in the regional semifi-
nals at West Orange.
Deltona got on the board in
the top of the fifth off West
Orange starter Kristen Stewart
(15-2). A lead-off double to left
in the fifth by Deltona was fol-
lowed two outs later by an RBI
single from the Wolves' pitcher,
giving Deltona a 1-0 lead. The
double was the Wolves' first
base .runner of the game off
Stewart.
The Warriors missed an


opportunity in their half of the
first. Meagan Squartino had a
one-out double, and Jamie
Rausch drew a base on balls, but
Johnson then got two strikeouts
to end the threat in the first.
Deltona then retired the next
12 Warrior hitters, until Jenn
Henry broke the string with a
one-out single in the fifth. Then
in the top of the sixth Andrea
Migliori led off the inning with
an infield single that bounced off
the shortstop's shin. Squartino
followed with a sacrifice bunt
that was fielded and thrown
wildly, putting Warriors on first
and second with no outs.
Rausch then calmly drilled the
next pitch to the base of the wall


(See Warriors, 3A)


Photo by Michael Laval
Oakland businessman David Harper trains along the West Orange Trail for ultramarathon com-
petitions. Harper will compete in the 135-mile Badwater Ultramarathon July 11-13.


Local businessman to run


135-mile 'ultramarathon'


By Michael Laval

While the goal for most seri-
ous runners is to complete a
26.2-mile marathon, ultra-
marathon runners, like Oakland
businessman David Harper, run
that far on a training day.
The 41-year-old Clermont res-
ident and owner of Harper
Financial Services, located on
North Tubb Street in Oakland,
received news recently that he
";r


has qualified for a spot among
90 people who will run the Bad-
water Ultramarathon. The 135-
mile race begins July 11 in Cali-
fornia's Death Valley, where
temperatures are expected to
reach 130 degrees.
As if running 135 miles was-
n't difficult enough, the com-
petitors will cover three moun-
tain ranges for a total of 13,000
feet of vertical ascent and 4,700
feet of descent. Harper will take


off from a starting point in Death
Valley that sits 280 feet below
sea level and journey toward the
finish line atop Mt. Whitney.
Over the past 20 years, Harper
has competed in more than 20
road marathons, five Ironman
triathlons and a countless num-
ber of other triathlons and run-
ning and bicycle races.
"I used to race bicycles in the

(See Ultramarathon, 3A)


PE


di LAm-


L dy Warriors earn trip to state Final 4


FP ""`--~ ...- .I: r
;:.r.*iu..u~;;;c; ;-lc~u~


-- "- -L~


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I










2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


LEA ANTOINE, 64, Orlando,
died May 7. She was born in
Riviere Froide, Haiti. She
moved to Central Florida from
New York City 10 years ago.
She was a homemaker. She
attended Ambassor Assembly
of God Church. She was prede-
ceased by a brother, John
Dutes. Survivors: husband,
Helas; sons, Greguere A., New
York City, Alex, Orlando; daugh-
ters, Marie Ange Louis, Boston,
Marie K. Verret, Orlando, Linda,
Fort Lauderdale; brothers, Luc
Dutes, Monil Dutes, Fritz Dutes,
all of New York City; sisters,
Marie Miliene, Dutes, Miami,
Gertha Vanel, Marie Therese
Noel, both of New York City,
Friday Frencique, New Jersey; 8
grandchildren. American Family
Funerals & Cremations Inc.,
Casselberry; Winter Garden
Cemetery.

HARRY BOWKLEY CRISS-
MAN, 89, Kissimmee, died
Wednesday, May 11. He-.was
born in 1915 in Baltimore, Md.
He served in the U.S. Army bs a
staff sergeant prior to World
War II. Throughout his life, he
served as a firefighter, worked
as a supervisor at the new
Chrysler Tank Plant in Newark
for several, years during the
Korean War (and during that
time met Gen. George Patton,
as the facility produced the "Pat-
ton 48" tanks), was director of
civil defense for New Castle
County, Del., and owned his
own business, 896 Door and
Lock Maintenance. After "retire-
ment" in 1972, he moved to
Central Florida and worked as a
locksmith at Sea World. Sur-
vivors: wife of 65 years, Bernice
Davis Crissman; sons, Kenneth
Wayne (Nancy), Lakeland,
Scott Tyler (Teresa), Ocoee;
daughter, Constance, Prescott,
Ariz.; brother, Samuel S. Jr.; sis-
ters, -Barbara Lindenkohl,
Nancy' Feltus; granddaughters,
Laura Kate Edwards, Kendra C.
Rice, Cyndee C. Frey, Lauren
M., Sara L.; grandsons, Michael
C. Edwards, Joseph W. Criss-
man; great-grandchildren, Ben-
jamin Rice. Madeline Edwards.
Woodlawn Memorial Park.

FOREST C. EVANS, 84, Orlan-
do,- died Saturday, May 14. He
- was borh n 1921 in.Orlando. He
was predeceased by a son,
Randy. 'Survivors: wife of .61
years, Jeannette; daughters,
Pamela Yager Dunn, Ocoee,
Angela E. (Mike) Maxwell,
Woodstbck, Ga.; grandchildren,
Michael Lee Yager Jr., Kimberly
J. Catrett, Benjamin M. Yager,
Emily N. Maxwell, Justin W.
Maxwell; great-grandchildren
Celeste, Austin, Mason. Memo-
rial contributions 6an be made
to ORHC Lucerne Brain, Injury
Rehab Center, 818 S. Main
Lane, Orlando, FL 32801. Bald-
win Fairchild Funeral Home,
Pine Castle Chapel; Woodlawn
Memorial Park, Orlando.

CRAVEN HILL "CAPTAIN
CLICK" GOSS, Clermont, for-,
merly of Brooksville and Orlan-
do, died Monday, May 9. He was
born in 1925 in Brookhaven,
Miss. He served in the U.S.
Navy during World War II,
retired from Southern Bell and
was a member of the Telephone
Pioneers. He enjoyed fishing.
Survivors: wife of 58 years,
Michael; children, Michael E.
(Sharon), Oakland, Richard B.
(Cindy), Clermont, Susan
(Steve) Hamilton, Winter Gar-
den; brother, Daniel McDaniel,
Bude, Miss.; 6 grandchildren; 2
great-grandchildren. Becker
Family Funeral Home, Cler-
mont.

TYRONE "T-BONE" JOHN-
SON JR., 24, Oakland, died
May 5. Survivors: father, Tyrone
"Peaches"; mother, Earlene;
son, Kenny Linton; stepmother,
Ophelia Harris; special friend,


Brigette Mosby; maternal
grandmother, Johnny Mae
Nedd. Postell's Mortuary, Pine
Hills Chapel; Oakland Ceme-
tery.

MICHAEL MERLI, 82, Gotha,
died May '5. He was a Croatian
immigrant who worked to
become a master tailor and ulti-
mately tailored the Mickey
Mouse costume still used in
Disney's parks today. He
designed costumes for such
movies as The Sound of Music
and Mary Poppins and headed
the creative costume depart-
m6nt at Disneyland and Walt
Disney World. He retired in
1989 but continued to create
costumes for fun. Survivors:
wife of 55 years, Katharina; son,
Reinhold (Rebecca), Pennsyl-
vania; daughter, Hermine (Tom)
Vickery, Gotha; sister, Anna,
California; 2 granddaughters; 2
grandsons; several cousins.
Woodlawn Funeral Home,
Gotha.

MARY K. MEZGER, 84, Win-
dermere, died May 9. She was
born in Kings Mountain, N.C., in
1920 and moved to Windermere
in 1957. She worked at and
retired from Martin Marietta
(now Lockheed Martin) and
served in the U.S. Army, where
she met and married her hus-
band. She was predeceased by
her husband, John E. Sr., in
1991. Survivors: son, John E.
Jr.; daughter, Donna F; 2 grand-
daughters; 2 great-grandchil-
dren. Memorial donations can
be made to the St. Luke's Unit-
ed Methodist Church Fund,
4851. S. Apopka-Vineland
Road, Orlando, FL 32819.
Woodlawn Memorial Park and
'Funeral Home.. With graveside
interment and military honors.

HUBERT WAITE MULLING,
88, Ocoee, died Saturday, May
14. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel:

BELLE REVELLE, died
Wednesday, May 11. She was a
Florida native and was raised in
,the Florida United Methodist
'Children's Home in Enterprise.
She moved to Savannah, Ga.,
in her teens and was named
Homecoming queen in. high
schooL. After graduation she
joined the water-ski show !at
Dick Pope's Cypress Gardens.
She participated in a Miss Flori-
da contest and, made numerous
appearances in television com-
mercials, shows and movies.
She was also a member of the
Tommy Bartlett ski show in Wis-
consin Dells and operated her
own water-ski show in Savan-
nah. Throughout her life, she
also operated a modeling
agency and worked in banking.
Survivors: husband, Norman;
mother and .sister, Mary
Edwards, Virginia Bridwell, both
of Jacksonville; brother, Howard
Butler, Georgetown; son, Reg-
gie Goldsmith, Dallas;, step-
sons, Jason, Winter Garden,
Tal, Ocoee; niece, Cathy Smiley,
Georgetown; many cousins,
nieces, nephews, daughters-in-
law and grandchildren. Memori-
al donations can be made to the
Florida United Methodist Chil-
dren's Home. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Oaklawn
Chapel.

RALPH E. RICHARDSON, 82,
Winter Garden, died Sunday,
May 15. Family Funeral Care,
Hunter's Creek, Orlando.

CARMEN L. SEMONELLA, 87,
Winter Garden, died May 5.
Dobbs Funeral Home, Orlando.

SANFORD STOKES, 75,
Ocoee, died Wednesday, May
11. Survivors: wife, Viola; sons,
Darrell, Donald "Butch," Bryan;
sisters, Ethel Robinson, Ora
Bell Reynolds; grandson, Shay.
Collison Carey Hand Funeral


Remembering Moom

Betty J. Wood
5/22/34 3/21/04
You've been gone a .ear.
Another Mother's Da0 has
passed and then your blrhda.
will pass b.. But my memones
with o ou will be in m y heart
fore er.
You lo\ed your children. your
family, your friends and )lu
loved God. And praed to -him
for us all. On March 21s, 200J4.
you stood singing for God in
church and he took you home
to sing in the choir of heaven.
One by one we \ il meet you
there when it is our turn to sing
in the choir of heaven to forever
.be with our Lord.
Forever holding you in my heart and remembering
you were always there:"
Your daughter Jeanne & family.
P.S. Save me the seat next to you in the choir.


Home, Ocoee Chapel.

LINDA E. "LELA" STRICKLIN,
57, Ocoee, died March 9. She
was a housewife and home-
maker and loved sewing,
embroidering, drawing and
singing. She was born in Geor-
gia and moved to Central Flori-
da in 1955. She was Christian.
Survivors: husband, Hoby;
daughters, Lynn (Roy) Risher,
Ocoee, Sundee (Richard)
Kennedy, Tabby (Phil), both of
Winter Garden; sister, Betty,
North Carolina; grandchildren,
Mike, Jamie, Bryan, Brooke,
Joseph, Amanda, Andrew;
great-grandson, Justin. Loomis
Family Funeral Home, Apopka.

MURIEL H. WALLACE, 88,
Ocoee, died Sunday, May 15.
Brisson Funeral Home, San-
ford.

TURA MILES WARD, 87,
Ocoee, died May 9. She was
born in 1917 in Louisville, Ala.
She was a member of Silver
Star Christian Church. Sur-
vivors: children, Frances Fac-
cenda, Carolyn and Arty Bart-
man, Sydney Thompson; sib-
lings, Freeman and Katie Nell
Miles, Mary Ruth Day, Mozelle
and Payton Curry; grandchil-
dreh, Toni, Duke, Alison, Tami,
Kevin; great-grandchildren,
Jewell, Taylor. Memorial dona-
tions can be made to the ALS
.Association of Georgia, 1955
Cliff Valley Way, Suite 116,,
Atlanta, GA 30329. Collison
Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Winter Garden Chapel.

DR. HARDIE B. WEBB JR.,,81,
died Friday, May 13. He was a
retired chiropractor, having
practiced in Winter Garden for
46 years. He was born in
Aberdeen, Miss. In 1924 he
moved. with his parents, both
chiropractors, to Marquette,
Mich., relocating to Orlando in
1938. He graduated from Orlan-
do Senior High School in 1942
and lettered in 2 sports. Induct-
ed into the Army in 1942, Dr.
Webb chose infantry service
and trained at Fort McClellan,
Ala. One year after hisi'high
school graduation, Dr. Webb's
325th' Glider Infantry Battalion
hit the Norman peninsula on,D-
Day, June 8, 1943. A year later,
his 82nd Airborne Division
fought in the invasion of Holland
and the Battle of the Bulge. He
received 2 Purple Hearts. Fol-
lowing discharge, he attended
Rollins College on a football
scholarship. He graduated from
the University of Florida in 1951
and the Palmer College of Chi-
ropractic in 1955. He. married
his wife, the former Maxine
Parker of Forest City, N.C., in
1974. He was past president of
the Winter Garden Rotary Club
and the Central Florida Chiro-
practic Society. He served on
the Winter Garden Planning &
Zoning Board, as well as the
board of directors of the Florida
Chiropractic Society. He was
Baptist. Survivors: son, Robert,
Longwood; daughter, Suzanne,
Charlotte, Vf.; granddaughter,
Sarah, Orlando; brother,
William, Winter Park. He was
predeceased by his first wife,
Mary Eloise Martin, of Tampa.
Loomis Family Funeral Home,
Apopka.

RICHARD ABRAHAM WISE
SR., 82, Oakland, died Satur-
day, May 14. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.


Obituaries


Free food distribution
for the needy May 21
West Orlando Baptist Church
will distribute free food for the
needy this Saturday, May 21,
from noon to 2 p.m. This distrib-
ution is done in conjunction with
Bread of Life Ministries.
The church is located at 1006
E. Crown Point Road in Ocoee.


Smoke detectors
available at WGFD
The Winter Garden Fire
Department's Fire Prevention
Bureau offers smoke detectors
free of charge. Call Fire Marshal
Tom Anderson at 407-656-4689,
Ext. 3, for information.

WGPD programs
The Winter Garden Police
Department is organizing Neigh-
borhood Watch programs to help
prevent crime. To start a pro-
gram, call 407-656-3636.
The police department offers
free home security surveys for
residents living within the city
limits. An officer will come to
your house to check doors, win-
dows, locks, lighting and alarm
systems. To set an appointment,
call 407-656-3636.


Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka
is available for rental for events
on weekends and weekdays.
For more information, call
Newton Park Facilities at 407-
656-1252. The Tanner is at 29
W. Garden Ave.

Alzheimer's caregiver
support groups
The Greater Orlando
SAlzheimer's Association spon-
sors two caregiver support
groups in Winter Garden. They
take place at Golden Pond
Communities, 404 Lakeview
Road (407-654-7217) and Bev-
erly Healthcare, 15204 W.
Colonial Drive (407-877-
2394).


Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment reported 581 calls for
service May 6-12:
25 Arrests-19 adult males, 6
adult females, 0 juvenile
males, 0 juvenile female.
False alarms-6
Assault/battery-10
Burglary, residential &
business-6
Burglary, vehicle-3
Child abuse-4
Criminal mischief--3
Drug violations-0
DUI-5
Robbery-0
Sexual assault/battery-2
Thefts-21
Vehicle accidents-30
Vehicle thefts-5
A b d u c t i o n
(committed/attempted)-0
Alarms, total-32
Death/suicide/traffic homi-
cide-0
Disturbances-95
Missing/runaway adult-2
Missing/runaway juve-
nile-5.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 60 calls for
assistance during the period of
May 9-15:
Fire-6
EMS-43


By Amy Quesinberry

It was bad enough that their
oldest son died at age 15. With
barely any time to grieve,
Azalia and Danny Loople are
already receiving second and
third notices on medical bills
associated with their son's
death.
Daniel Loople, a freshman
at West Orange High School,
died Feb. 5 of myocarditis, a
viral infection that caused
inflammation of the heart. His
parents, who are residents of
Ocoee, have made what pay-
ments they can right now, but
there are still thousands of
dollars in unpaid bills.
There's the large bill from
the funeral home, as well, that
has yet to be paid.
"We just don't have any-
thing left after paying what we
had to pay for," Azalia said.
"We just don't know what to
do; our hands are tied."
Family and friends have
planned a car wash benefit
this Saturday, May 21, at
Long John Silver's on West


Guy Dalton Ted Storms
"Serving West Orange County for over 30 Years"


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


Vehicle accidents-4
Hazardous materials-1
Public service-14
False alarms-5
City calls-64
County calls-6
Winter Garden-0
Windermere calls-3.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 63
calls for assistance during the
period of May 8-14:
Fires-5
Emergency medical calls-
46
Auto accidents-9
Automatic fire alarms-0
Public assist-0
Hazardous conditions-1
Miscellaneous-2.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police
Department reported 407 calls
for service from May 6-12:
Arrests Adult, 13; juve-
nile, 5;
Robbery-0
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-0
Domestic violence-1
Assault/battery- 12
Burglary, residential and
business-4


Colonial Drive in Ocoee. It
will run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Azalia will be there, ready
to wash dirty vehicles as
will' Daniel's aunts, his 11-
year-old brother, Dominic,
and his 3-year-old sister,
Alysia.
Dominic refuses to talk
about the big brother and best
friend he lost.
"It hurts him too bad to talk
about it," said his mother. He
also refuses to sleep in the
bedroom the buddies once
shared, preferring to sleep oh
the sofa.
And 3-year-old Alysia often
wakes up in the middle of the
night, saying she wants her
brother.
In addition to all the family
members, some of Daniel's
former freshman football
teammates and other friends
will lend a hand Saturday.
The Looples haven't set a
price for the car wash and are
instead working for donations.
"Anything is greatly appre-
ciated," Azalia' said on Mon-
day.


i AUTO .;CIDENT?
Bg .... Ha m..
1. ^^ ^J.USJN-


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


Burglary, vehicle-3
Vehicle thefts-1
Thefts-11
Criminal mischief-5
Drug violations-5
DUI-1
Vehicle accidents-12
Alarms-32
Officer self-initiated activi-
ty-Foot patrols, 102; securi-
ty checks-739.

Windermere police
report for April
The Windermere Police
Department reported 618 calls
for service from April 1
through 30 as well as:
Incident reports 18
Traffic Stops 153
Citations 87
Courtesy Notices 54
Business checks 40 per
night
Alarms 17
Assistance to public 238
Accidents 1
Arrests 1
Field Interrogation Reports
-2
Parking tickets 1
The 1 arrest resulted in 2
charges, including the follow-
ing:
DUI
Possession of cannabis.


Local police and fire reports


Car wash to help Looples with

medical bills after son's death


~igpi~,y


HILLCREST
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.


'Fkr~f,








Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


Town sets public meetings


for proposed
By Amy Quesinberry

The town of Oakland has set a
:series of public meetings for
workshops and public hearings
.on the Planned Urban Develop-
ment ordinance for Oakland
.Park.
SA Planning and Zoning work-
:shop was held Tuesday. Remain-
ing meetings are June 14 (Town
:Commission workshop), July 19
:(Planning and Zoning hearing),
July 26 (Town Commission first
reading) and Aug. 9 (Town
Commission second reading).
Oakland Park is a proposed
.258-acre development and a
joint planning project between
the town and the city of Winter
Garden. One-third of the 750-
:home community will lie in the
IOakland town limits.
SCastle & Cooke is the devel-
:oper, and Glatting Jackson is the
master planner.
In other business, the elected
:officials:
reviewed an amendment to
Oakland Charter School's man-


Oakland Park
agement agreement with Imag-
ine Schools regarding the
teacher retention rate. The origi-
nal agreement documented the
school's teacher retention rate'
"as of August." It now reads "as
of October" to better reflect the
number of teachers at the
school. According to the com-
mission, a number of teachers
have started previous school
years in August but have left a
month or two into their teaching
assignment.
approved the School Adviso-
ry Council's recommendation
for the town auditor to perform
an operational audit of the char-
ter school. This should be done
within a month.
learned that three large
Dumpsters will be in place at
different locations around town
until May 22: at VanderLey
Park, at Speer Park and at the
corner of Pollard Street and Hull
Avenue. Residents may get rid
of their unwanted yard trash and
other large waste during this
period.


Stud e nt (Continued from front page)


gressed over the last seven
:years and has now damaged
;both of her kidneys.
"Michelle started doing dial-
:ysis in August of last year,"
:said her father. "She does a ses-
:sion every afternoon when she
gets home from school and then
starts again at 8 p.m. and finish-
es at 6 a.m."
You would think that would
keep Michelle out of a lot of
activities, but you would be
wrong.
"Michelle keeps a. positive
outlook on life despite battling
an illness,". Spring Lake Princi-
pal Angela Murphy-Osborne
told The West Orange Times.
"Michelle continues to work
hard in the classroom and has
'been on the honor roll for this
school year. She also leads her
classmates by serving on the
Student Council and Safety
Patrol."
Dr. MurphN-Osborne also
praised the fifth-grader for her
remarkable attitude in the face
;of her serious illness: "Through
,all of her trials. Michelle knows
,the importance of school. She is
a breath of fresh air who always
has a smile on her face.She has
come directly from treatment
and from the hospital to finish
the school day, showing her
dedication to learning. She is a
wonderful example of someone
who perseveres through diffi-
cult circumstances. Spring
Lake Elementary will miss
Michelle. She is someone I
have looked forward to seeing
each school day for the past
five years."
Among other honors,
Michelle. who attends the one-
da\.-a-week gifted program at


Ocoee Elementary, has
received citizenship, honor roll
and Proud Bluejay awards, as
well as FCAT reading and math
awards.
She sang at Spring Lake's
holiday program and helped
with morning announcements.
In addition, she has been a
cheerleader for the Ocoee Bull-
dogs Pop Warner Football
League for the past four years.
Her volunteer work includes
service with Give Kids the
World and the Colonial Lakes
SHealth Care Center.
Michelle said she was
shocked but very happy to have
won the award. She added that
she doesn't know why she was
chosen because she just tries to
be the best she can while enjoy-
ing spending time with family
and friends.
The other two DisneyHand
Shining Star Award winners
%ere Zainab Somji of Sanford
Middle School of Seminole
County and Walter Menjivar of
Mount Dora High School in
Lake Countty. ,
Two local students chosen as
finalists were Caleb Vandeven-
ter of Citrus Elementary in
Ocoee and Shirbi Ish-Shalom
of Dr. Phillips Elementary.
The three Shining Star Award
winners will receive a four-day,
three-night stay at Disney's
Animal Kingdom Lodge and
Walt Disney World Annual
Passes for themselves and their
immediate family. All Dream-
ers and Doers receive four
theme park tickets, a certificate,
a special pin and a car decal.
The 100 finalists also receive a
Disney Dreamers and Doers
trophy.


W warriors (Continued from front page)


in left center field, scoring
Migliori with the tying run and
leaving Squartino at third, the
go-ahead run.
Stewart fell behind in the
count 1-2 before lining a single
to centerfield and chasing home
Squartino and Rausch with the
winning runs.
SStewart made quick work of
the Wolhves in the top of the sev-
enth. getting two popups to
shortstop Leslee Stephens and
one to second baseman Heather
Durrance to advance the War-
riors to the regional finals at
Boone on Friday.
On Friday the 13th at Boone,
the Lad\ Warriors secured their
first trip back to the state finals
since 1994 with a dramatic 4-2
victory over the Boone Braves.
The Warriors had beaten Boone
for the Metro Conference cham-
.pionship four weeks previously
but fell to the Braves 2-1 in 13
'innings two weeks ago in the
District 4 championship game.
The rematch was every bit as
exciting as the first two games.
The visiting Warriors jumped on
:the Bra\es with two runs in the
top of the first. Squartino had a
;one-out double, and Rausch's
single advanced her to third.
Rausch stole second base, and
one out later Stephens singled
home Squartino and Rausch,
giving the Warriors an early 2-0
'lead.
The Braves came right back in
the bottom of the first. A two-out
throwing error by freshman third
baseman Kristen Crowe gave the
Braves their first base runner


and then back-to-back singles by
the Braves made the score 2-1
West Orange after one inning of
play.
The Braves tied the score in
the bottom of the.sixth at two on
a lead-off single and a'second
throwing error put runners on
first and third. Rausch (10-0)
then got a sacrifice bunt out and
two strikeouts to end the Bra\ es'
threat and leave runners at sec-
ond and third in Boone's half of
the sixth.
WOHS rallied for two in the
top of the seventh to gain the
Final Four berth. .
Jenn Noiseaux slapped an
infield single to short with one
out to start the rally. Migliori
then reached base on an' error by
the Braves; and Squartino drew a
walk to load the bases. Rausch
had a chance to help her own
cause, but she grounded to third
and the Braves threw to home to
retire Noiseaux for the second
out of the inning.
This gave Crowe a chance to
redeem herself, and she did.
Crowe laced a two-ball, one-
strike line drive single scoring
Migliori and Squartino and lift-
ing the Warriors to their second
Final Four trip in the past 12
years. Rausch pitched a com-
plete game, allowing no earned
runs on seven hits and striking
out five and surrendering no
base on balls.
"We hope everyone will sup-
port our Warriors on their'jour-
ney to Tampa this week in hope
of a state title," said Coach Sue
North.


U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez discussed his priorities in Washington with West Orange Chamber
members last week at a luncheon at Health Central. Shown (I-r) are Richard Irwin of Health
Central, Russ Salerno of United Heritage Bank, Sen. Martinez, Pam Gould of Health Central
and Chamber Chairman Jim Neumayer of Neumayer Productions.

Sen. Martinez visits with Chamber trustees


U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez
joined the West Orange Cham-
ber of Commerce trustees at a
luncheon hosted by Health
Central last week.
The senator addressed the
group at its bi-monthly lun-
cheon and discussed issues of
priority including homeland
security, Medicaid and
Medicare, illegal immigrants
and the possible future of
Cuba.


Ultramarathor
USCF [United States Cycling
Federation] at the Category HI
level," said Harper. "Then I
became involved in triathlons.
After that, I wondered what else
there was that could challenge
me."
A television broadcast of the
Western States Ultramarathon
first introduced Harper to the
event about 20 years ago. It's
been just two years, however,
since, he decided to take on this
new challenge. In that brief
amount of time, Harper has
already completed 20 ultra-
marathon races of varying dis-
tances.
The Badwater competition,
though, promises to pose a
greater challenge than any Harp-
er has yet to face.
,"This yxill be, by far. the far-
thest I've ever gone and the first
time dealing with this type of
heat," said Harper. "There are
many-unknowns, which is what
makes it such an adventure."
In the past few months, he has
trained by running one ultrama-
rathon a month at distances of
60, 31, 40 and 100 miles. Harper
will run a 50-mile event in early
June. Just three weeks after that,
he will run the Western States
100-mile race across mountain-
ous terrain. His body will have
just two weeks to recover
between the Western States and
Badwater events.
"To run the Western States
100, then two weeks later finish
Badwater, is going to be quite an
accomplishment for me," said
Harper. "It will take everything
I've got, and I know that."
When he's not running month-
ly ultramarathons across the
country, Harper trains at his
Clermont home and along the
West Orange Trail. Sometimes
the lengths to which he goes in
preparing for a race might seem
extreme.
If you happened to see a man
jogging on the West Orange
Trail wearing winter clothes in
the middle of Florida's summer


"It was a pleasure to have the
senator back in the community
where he had such a large
impact," said Richard Irwin,
CEO of Health Central.. "It's
always interesting to hear a dif-
ferent perspective on what's
happening in Washington."
Community Trustees and
Supporting Trustees provide
financial support to the Cham-
ber, and in return they receive a
variety of benefits and advan-


tages, including complimenta-
ry admission to Chamber lun-
cheons and breakfasts and the
Adult Leadership program. In
addition, trustees are asked to
participate in major events and
private luncheons and gather-
ings with key political, busi-
ness and social individuals.
For more information, call
Stina D'Uva at the Chamber
office at 407-656-1304 or Kurt
Ardaman- at 407-425-2786.


(Continued from front page)


heat, it's probably Harper.
"I do two runs a week where I
overdress," he said. "I try to go
out during the mid-day when it's
hottest wearing sweat pants and
a jacket for 10-plus miles of run-
ning."
These methods of training are
necessary, Harper said, to pre-
pare for the overwhelming heat
he will bear at Badwater.
"The race is run on the hottest
place on the planet in the hottest
month of the year," he said. "If
there is a wind, it's not a com-
forting breeze; it's a 120-degree
blast of furnace-like air that,feels
like it's coming at you from a
hair driver.
SThis race is run on the road,
so )ou hate radiated heat of
much more than 120 degrees,
\which melts, shoes and blisters
feet," Harper said. "-Tempera-
tures on that pavement have
been measured as high as 180
degrees."
With current outside tempera-
tures still .below 90 degrees,
though, Harper has taken up rid-
ing a stationary bicycle inside
the attic of his home, where he
can enjoy 120-degree heat.
Harper said he is looking for-
ward to the summer months
when.he hopes his attic will get
even hotter.
"It is preparing me for the
temperatures I will face out
there." he said. "The difference
is I will spend 30 minutes to an
hour in m. attic, but I'll be in the
heat for 135 miles at Badwater."
Standing 5-foot-10 inches tall,
Harper keeps his body weight
between 160-170 pounds. Dur-
ing training and competitions, he
will consume about one gallon
of water per hour to replace lost
fluids and maintain a safe body
temperature. Salt tablets must be
taken on a regular basis to pre-
vent %' after intoxication, a poten-
tially fatal condition that occurs
when the body is flooded with
extreme amounts of water while
it is losing salt through sweat.
All competitors must finish


the Badwater Ultramarathon
within 60 hours. Those who
break 48 hours receive a com-
memorative belt buckle. Harper
said his primary goal is to sim-
ply cross.the finish line. He has
aspirations, though, of finishing
in between 40 aid 48 hours.
During the course of the jour-
ney, runners will find aid sta-
tions about every five to 12
miles, dependingon how much
access race organizers have to
the course. Each competitor has
a team of assistants who, supply
fluids and food along the way.
The runners are free to stop, eat
or sleep alongside the trail
whenever they want, but they
are always racing against the
clock and their competitors.
Harper moved to the area
about eight years ago with his
wife and their three children,
who all attend Oakland Charter
School. He opened his down-
town Oakland business five
years ago.
Harper is hoping all the hard
work it has taken to prepare for
this race will help others in the
community. One of his main
goals for competing in the Bad-
water is to raise money for the
Challenged Athletes Foundation,
which provides grants directly to
athletes with physical disabili-
ties. The charity has raised more
than $4 million and assisted
more than 1,000 challenged ath-
letes worldwide.
"The Challenged Athletes
Foundation believes that
involvement in sports at any
level increases self-esteem,
encourages independence and
enhances quality of life," Harper
said.
Anyone interested in donating
to the cause or learning more
about Harper's run can log onto
raceforareason.kintera.org/harp-
er.
Friends at home can follow
Harper on his adventure by
watching a live webcast of the
race July 11-13 at www.badwa-
ter.com.


Reynolds
(Continued from front page)
Several residents of communi-
ties that neighbor the Fowler
property, such as Stone Crest and
Bay Isle, reiterated their opinions
that the proposed development is
too large and would create more
traffic than local roads could han-
dle.
Representatives of the Sembler
Co., which seeks to develop the
open-air mall, said they have
made more than 100 revisions to
its site plan in order to accommo-
date residents' concerns.
"I think we see that no one here
is totally opposed to the mall,"
Commissioner Carol Nichols
said last Thursday. "Sembler is
working very hard with the peo-
ple to cut this down."


Memorial Day
programs planned
Several ceremonies are
planned in West Orange County
to commemorate Memorial Day.
The first program is Friday,
May 27, at 11 a.m. at the Ocoee
Gazebo.
On Monday, May 30, the city
of Winter Garden will hold a
program at Veterans Memorial
Park at 8:30 a.m. and a ceremony
at Woodlawn Memorial Park in
Gotha begins at 10 a.m.


Windermere
(Continued from front page)
Consultants in Orlando following
the submission of Request for
Qualifications by three companies.
The Long-Range Planning Com-
mittee reviewed the packets and
ranked PEC first, DRMP second
and Engineering and Environmen-
tal Design third.
approved a contract with PEC
to survey the north end of Oakdale
Street to determine the extent of
maintenance required to restore the
street's drainage system to func-
tionality. Proposed improvements
will re-establish the swales along
both sides of the street replacing
damaged culverts and cleaning out
others and then resodding the
swales as indicated by PEC. The
cost of the surveying is $15,000.
agreed to review and report
back on a long list of concerns pre-
sented by residents during the Citi-
zens' Forum. Many of the concerns
stemmed from the detours estab-
lished in the Maintenance of Traf-
fic Plan. Long-Range Planning
Chair John Fitzgibbon agreed, to
meet with Greer, the contractor and
several residents to discuss possi-
ble changes in the detour plan.
Other concerns brought to the
council included: the status of the
lease on Finders Keepers, a historic
building in Town Square currently
closed because of severe hurricane
damage last year; drainage issues at
the Park Avenue home of Nancy
Nix; side-street erosion from recent
rainfall and heavy detour traffic;
and cut-through traffic at First and
Butler streets.



Your

Money
By Dennis, R.
d Gillard, CPA

ALIMONY OR CHILD
SUPPORT? THERE'S A
BIG TAX DIFFERENCE
Divorce is a sad experience for all con-
cerned. The last thing you want to think
about is taxes, but tax issues are important
If you fail to negotiate your divorce settle-
ment with taxes in mind, you may regret it
for years to come. One important tax issue
is whether you call support payments
alimony or child support.
Alimony is taxable; child support is not.
Alimony or separate maintenance pay-
ments are payments made by one spouse to
help support the other. Generally, alimony
payments are deductible by the person
paying them, and they are taxable income
to the person receiving them. Child sup-
port payments, on the other hand, are nei-
ther deductible by the payer nor income to
the recipient. So what's best.tax-wise
depends on whether you are the payer or
the recipient of the payments.
Negotiate with taxes in mind. Alimony can
sometimes lead to combined tax savings. If
the spouse making the payments is in a
higher tax bracket than the recipient, the
value of the tax deduction will be greater
than the taxes owed. Both parties may be
able to share the benefit if the value of this
tax saving is anticipated when payments
are negotiated.
Avoid this tax trap. Beware of trying to
disguise child support or property transfers
as alimony just to gain the tax deduction.
The IRS can disallow the tax deduction in
such cases. In order to ensure that the pay-
ments deducted as alimony are not dis-
guised property settlements (which are
nondeductible), the tax regulations provide
certain limitations on the term of payment
and the fluctuation in the amount of annu-


al payments.
Child support may not be disguised as
alimony. Payments not designated as child
support will be reclassified as child sup-
port if they are to be reduced by a certain
event in the child's life (i.e., when the child
reaches a certain age, graduates, leaves
home, etc.).
Call us if you would like tax planning
assistance during your divorce process. We
can work with your attorney to help you
make informed choices that take taxes into
account.




GILLARD FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS. LLC

407-877-6887
114 Pennsylvania Ave. Winter Garden


% *







4A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


Opinion


Dear Editor:

As a disabled person who has lived in three
Central Florida counties, I feel safest in any part
of Orange County. Since I am disabled, I can no
longer run from danger or fight aggression. The
three reasons I feel safe are:
The second amendment of the U.S. Constitu-
tion [The right to keep and bear arms].
The Florida concealed weapon law.
Sheriff Kevin Beary's aggressive law enforce-
ment methods and his excellent personnel.


Dear Ed

I wou
Winderr
States P
rememb
beside t


Domestic and foreign tourists swell our popu-
lation daily, and they pay a bed tax to visit us.
Unfortunately, these funds are used to promote
tourism and not to pay for the services the
tourists are using, such as police protection, fire
protection, roads and cultural activities.
I would be willing to raise my taxes one or two
mills if these funds are used only for the sheriff
department.

James R. Fleming Sr.
Ocoee


Reader responds to letter in May 12 issue
titor: Horizon West, wouldn't we still be going through
Windermere? Not enough rooftops out there yet
ild like to remind Ms. Cooper that the anyway.
nere Post Office is actually a United By the way, we don't have your traffic prob-
ost Office: I would like to ask her if she lems over here so come on over anytime. Even
ers when the post office was located though you do not live here, you are welcome to
the Reddi Market? Good thing it ain't visit.


there now! It also still beats the Pony Express.
I have lived in and around Windermere for 44
years and currently reside in Dr. Phillips. I
wouldn't care if the post office were located in a
town called "Quagmire." It is still convenient
and that is why I use it. If we had to drive out to


William Clenney
Dr Phillips

P.S. Whose idea was it to put a town in the
middle of a bunch of lakes?


Reader comments on letter about open-air mall


NOAA issues 2005 Atlantic hurricane season
outlook another above-normal season expected


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


The National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration (NOAA) hurricane forecasters
are predicting another above-normal hurricane
season on the heels of last year's destructive and
historic hurricane season. "NOAA's prediction
for the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season is for 12 to
15 tropical storms, with seven to nine becoming
hurricanes, of which three to five could become
major hurricanes," said retired Navy Vice Adm.
Conrad C. Lautenbacher, Ph.D., undersecretary
of commerce for oceans and atmosphere and
NOAA administrator. "Forecaster confidence
that this will be an active hurricane season is
very high."
NOAA's Atlantic hurricane outlook reflects an
expected continuation of above-average activity
that began in 1995. Since that time, all but two
Atlantic hurricane seasons have been above nor-
mal. Hurricane season starts on June 1 and ends
Nov. 30.
"Impacts from hurricanes, tropical storms and
their remnants do not stop at the coast," said
retired Brig. Gen. David L. Johnson, director of
the NOAA National Weather Service. "As we
kick off National Hurricane Preparedness Week
and look at another highly active season, prepa-
ration plans should consider that these storms
carry severe weather, such as tornadoes and
flooding, while moving inland."
Although it's too soon to predict where and
when a storm might hit land, NOAA still cau-
tions the public to be prepared.
"Last year's hurricane season provided a
reminder that planning and preparation for a hur-
ricane do make a difference. Residents in hurri-
cane vulnerable areas who had a plan, and took


Dear Editor:

I would like to respond to a letter written by
Sarah E. Arnold and published in your May .12
edition.
Ms. Arnold states in her letter that "I believe
we, the people of Winter Garden, deserve a nice
open-air mall like Winter Park's, with nice
restaurants, shops and entertainment."
I am greatly disappointed in Ms. Arnold's lack
of understanding regarding the proposed Fowler
Mall. How unfortunate for Ms. Arnold and other
citizens who continue to base their support for
the Fowler mall on misinformation.
The mall proposed by the Sembler Group is
not like Winter Park's. The proposed Fowler
Mall is 1.6 million square feet more than three
times the size of the Winter Park Village. The
Fo\ ler Mall proposed by Sembler includes those
unappealing gas stations Ms. Arnold spoke about
along with a wholesale club such as BJs, Costco
or Sam's, and a home improvement store such as


Resident in favoi
Dear Editor:

Despite what a few nearby residents feel is an
infringement on their rights, we need the Winter
Garden Village at Fow ler Groves. First of all. it's
NOT a mall. It's a marketplace that \ ill be made up
of a quaint main street, a gazebo and lots of trees; the
architecture will be unique, no two buildings will be
the same, like a small town built o\ er decades. Yes
there will be a few "large box retail" but under strict
guidelines. ..
This development \ill bring much-needed:
resources to the residents of Winter Garden. No
longer will we have to brave a half hour or more dri-
ving down congested Highway 50, no longer will we
have to travel to Orlando, Ocoee and Clermont to do
our shopping, an evening's entertainment at the
movies, a fine-dining restaurant or an after-meal cof-
fee.
The Sembler Co. has gone out of their way to
make as many people happy as possible, changing
their design oler 100 times, and traffic improle-
ments are coming, a major concern e ers one agrees.
Certainly other developers wouldn't have been so


Another positive co
Dear Editor,

.Hats off to Sarah E. Arnold for her letter to the
editor (May 12. 2005). She.said it so \well. If
these new residents who are causing such a
ruckus had seen Winter Garden 10 years ago they
would not have chosen it for their new home.
The mayor and the commission have done an
incredible job to bring Winter Garden back to
life. It is their past accomplishments that gives
me confidence that they will continue to do an


Lowe's or Home Depot. None of these three
types of commercial development are in the Win-
ter Park Village.
Ms. Arnold applauds Winter Garden's City
Commission for keeping "...fast growth to a
minimum to try and keep a small-town atmos-
phere..." Surely Ms. Arnold is not of the opinion
that a 1.8 million square foot -mall, open-air or
otherwise, maintains that small-town atmos-
phere.'
Ms. Arnold, if you truly appreciate the City
Commission's efforts to maintain that small-
town atmosphere, I urge you to join your neigh-
bors who oppose the Fowler mega-mall. Instead,
encourage the commissioners to develop the 40
acres of the Fowler property, that is currently
zoned for commercial purposes, into that Winter
Park-like open-air mall that you and the rest of
the citizens of Winter Garden "deserve."

Deborah A. Eichen
Winter Garden


r of open-air mall
giving. The Fow lers have lived in this city for
decades, Longtime Winter Garden residents, they
could sell their property to anyone they liked. They
had many offers, but they did not want to just sell it
to anyone; they chose a quality developer like the
Sembler Co., who has a history of fine retail devel-
opment.
Not only will this provide a much-needed
resource for its citizens, but the Fowler development
will provide the city w ith much-needed tax income
Which will be good for all citizens, more money for
road improvements, more police protection, better
utilities. Some say this will onl\ increase crime and
perhaps fail and end up a bbght. Far from the truth
all prospecfi\e tenants for the project are major
retailers and restaurateurs w ith a long history of suc-
cess. That's \\ h they are coming to Winter Garden.
There is a need for it. Any city goes through gro\ -
ing pains such as VWinter Garden. but the future is
bright and it includes the Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Gro\es.

S' .Mike Carroll
Winter Gard n


mmentary on mall...
outstanding job with our community's growth.
Did these folks think that once they moved to the
community the doors would be closed to any
more growth? History has shown us that v hen a
big housing development is introduced to a com-
munity. commercial grow th \ ill follow. We saw
it coming. No%\ let's \work together to make it
beneficial for our residents and our community!

7Tna Ring
Oakland


70 years ago
Tom West, Leroy Gilliam, John Tomyn, Bob
Willis, Freeman Sharp and Philip Starling, mem-
bers of the Ocoee 4-H Club, attended a 4-H short
course at the University of Florida.

60 years ago
Pfc. Ward Britt, who was wounded in Ger-
many, is convalescing at an Army Hospital in
Thomasville, Ga. He was visited there by his
wife, Gertrude, and young son, Ward.
The senior class at Lakeview High School pre-
sented its annual play Husband For Sale.
Among the cast members were Barbara Borgard,
HiltonTeal, Tommy Russ, Owen Crawford, John
Branch, Turner Godwin, Mildred Strickland,
Frances Stulck, Jean Reddick, Catherine Greer
and Trina Stanford.

30 years ago
Tami Whitlow is the valedictorian and Tanya
Miller the salutatorian of Ocoee High School's
class of '75 its last graduating class.
Stan Lummus is valedictorian of Lakeview's
last graduating class; Denise Morris is salutatori-
an.
Charlene Payne Kammerer, a 1966 graduate of
Lakeview High School, was ordained a deacon
and has been appointed assistant pastor of
Arlington United Methodist Church in Jack-
sonville.
New officers of the West Orange Junior Ser-
vice League are: Del Heidt, president; Lois God-
bold, 1st vice president; Barbara Jones, 2nd vice
president; Susan Sampson, corresponding secre-


tary; Mary Ann Clements, recording secretary;
Jimmie Hargrove, social chairman; and Tracy
Daley, ways and means.
Lakeview High School presented its final
senior class play Up the, Down Staircase.
Among the cast members were Caron Deane,
Carol Fleming, Rod Reynolds, Derek Blakeslee,
Steve Cox, Cathy Patton, Rachel Mashburn and
Terry Bailey.

20 years ago
The new pastor of First Baptist Church Win-
dermere is Dr. Mark Matheson, who has moved
here from Dallas, Texas, where he was associate
pastor of Cliff Temple Baptist Church, with his
wife, Carla, daughter, Emily, and newborn son,
Andrew "Drew':.- 'I '
Agatha Christie's The Unexpected Guest was
presented at West Orange High School -- tlie
final production of producer Lynn Melton. Cast
members included Robbie West, Kristin Garri-
son, Vince Runci, Jon Heath, Wade Griffin, Scott
Morris, Julie Crawford and Colleen Parker.

15 years ago
Jim Henson, Windermere resident and creator
of Kermit the Frog and Miss Piggy, died unex-
pectedly and was remembered worldwide.
West Orange High School baseball teammates
Norm Doerges Jr. of Windermere and Michael
Griffith of Winter Garden met for the first time
after graduation as competitors. Doerges was
playing for Yale University and Griffith for the
U.S. Naval Academy. Doerges was a pitcher and
Griffith a catcher.


www.wotimes.com


...and a negative.commentary


Dear Winter Garden residents:

We, as well as our city officials, have been
hoodwinked into thinking this proposed Winter
Garden Village at Fowler Groves will be the next
best thing since sliced bread. However, our popu-
lation will not support it.
The developer's own website indicates the sup-
porting population at the 3-mile radius mark is
18,061 and 73,675 at the 5-mile mark. Compare
that to 105,317 at the 3-mile mark and 212,129 at
the 5-mile mark for the Boynton Center in Boyn-
ton Beach, which is 400,000 square feet. In math-
ematical comparisons, our proposed will be 375,
percent larger for a population that is only 17 per-


cent the size of that in Boynton Beach. Addition-
ally. the tenants in many of the developer's pro-
ject include U-Save Supermarkets, Jo Ann's, Dol-
lar General, Bealls Outlet, Ross, Big Lots; Sally's -
Beauty Supply. Tires Plus, Famous Footwear, etc.
These are not upscale tenants/shops and are noth-
ing like those in Winter Park Village.
Call your commissioners and mayor and
demand the proposed project be'downsized and ;-
that they vote no to the proposed ordinances,
unless second-tier tenants are excluded from this
proposed mega-mall.

Scott Gifford
SWinter Garden


PUBLISHER Andrew Bailey
;THE EDIORnAL (407) 656-2121 EDITOR..................MaryAmne Swicerath C 1TV
SADVEIsING (407) 656-2121 -S
F.u -in'7) 656-6075
E-MUA uries@aol.com Kathy Aber, Gall Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry
S" '" tm n L. It F T r, iiInIft 1"' 1 :' i.tll h. l i S. l .. i l Ir,- ,.. 1 l5.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter ADVEB lSING
&Ij ,di.n ,rT,e a ',.1. i i i,,,lld r wi,. lI ,, .1 I e..- i.,.li .r ,, I .. ige paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSIMASTR Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a wee k y newspaper n w s ,, hdenai,,t i iHt Wl IIf. 1iil0N i 3li2I 1 11-..1 Iii Wi..iL.,in. lorida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange
7 20" T Y. : ar '"1. i It h; i', .,j t ,,,I j. I 1i. i n ,* i-, 1" i.i i ..I it. .... I it range imes, its publisher or editors. Mailed let- s
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Winter Garden Florida 34787 ... r jmn,.. It b.oTa, p.i.r iI,,[ II. I ..[, PAGE DESIGN...........a...........aine Richardson

7, r t ,-


individual responsibility for acting on those
plans, faired far better than those who did not,"
said Max Mayfield, director of the NOAA
National Hurricane Center.
An update to the Atlantic hurricane outlook
will be issued in early August, just prior to the
season's historical peak from late August
through October.
In contrast to the Atlantic, a below-normal hur-
ricane season is expected in the Eastern and Cen-
tral Pacific. NOAA's outlook for the Eastern
Pacific hurricane season calls for 11-15 tropical
storms, with six to eight becoming hurricanes, of
which two to four could become major hurri-
canes. Two or three tropical cyclones are project-
ed for the Central Pacific.
The 2005 Atlantic hurricane outlook is a joint
product of scientists at the NOAA Climate Pre-
diction Center, Hurricane Research Division and
National Hurricane Center. NOAA meteorolo-
gists use a suite of sophisticated numerical mod-
els and high-tech tools to forecast tropical storms
and hurricanes. Scientists rely on information
gathered by NOAA and the U.S. Air Force
Reserve personnel who fly directly into the
storms in hurricane hunter aircraft; NOAA,
NASA and the U.S. Department of Defense
satellites; and NOAA data buoys, weather radars
and partners among the international meteoro-
logical services.
NOAA, an agency of the U.S. Department of
Commerce, is dedicated to enhancing economic
security and national safety through the predic-
tion and research of weather and climate-related
events and providing environmental stewardship
of the nation's coastal and marine resources.


Letter urges increase of sheriff's budget


From our archives

Old Times


rE West
THElawp o
T .* -- j **









, Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times


Business


Fastenal announces Winter Garden store


A Fastenal store is now open in
Winter Garden. Fastenal is a
full-line distributor of industrial
and construction supplies. The
new outlet is one of more than
200 new stores the company has
opened in the last year.
The new facility will feature a
large selection of high-quality
construction and industrial sup-
plies. The store is located at
1331 Green Forest Court, unit 3,
south of the intersection of West
Colonial Drive and Beulah
Road.
Phillip Minzer manages the
store, and Todd Ropecka is the
assistant manager. Minzer
worked as a branch manager in

Engineered Homes sell
Engineered Homes completed
its first homebuilding venture
in the West Orange County
market recently by selling out
Forest Trails in Ocoee. The
development sold out in less
than a year and posted better
than $40 million in sales vol-
ume.
The Winter Park-based
homebuilder sold 136 homes in
Forest Trails within 10 months.
The 51-acre community, locat-
ed just west of Apopka-
Vineland Road on Clarcona-
Ocoee Road, chalked up
approximately $40 million in
sales volume, which amounts to
$310,000 per sale.
Engineered Homes Sales and
Marketing Director Marilyn
Anderson said demand was so
strong at Forest Trails that her
company was able to conduct
sales without the benefit of a

Physician volunteers
needed for Pop Warner
Physician volunteers are needed
for the June 25 exams, in which
three physicians are needed from
noon to 3 p.m. The free physical
will also be offered at Health Cen-
tral Hospital in Ocoee on June 4
from 9 a.m. to noon. A pre-screen-
ing physical is required to become
part of any team. For ,details on
being a volunteer physician, call
Health Central at 407-296-1000.


Orlando before assuming his
new position. Store hours are
7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
Fastenal sells different types
of industrial and construction
supplies in 12 product cate-
gories. These include threaded
fasteners, tools, fluid transfer
components and accessories for
hydraulic and pneumatic power,
janitorial and paper products
and electrical and welding sup-
plies.
The company has 8,373
employees at locations in all 50
states, Canada, Mexico, the
Dominican Republic, Puerto
Rico and Singapore.

out Ocoee community
formal model home center. Ini-
tial home prices, she said, start-
ed well under $200,000 but
ended up averaging just under
$350,000 due to increased
demand.
"This was our first develop-
ment in what was a new market
for us, and we wanted to make
a splash," said Anderson. "Now
that we are no longer in a sales
mode, we will focus our efforts
on building out Forest Trails,
-which we expect will be fin-
ished in early 2006."
Forest Trails features seven
one- and two-story floor plans
offering between 2,000 and
4,000 square feet of living area.
The community, which is locat-
ed near the West Orange Trail,
also boasts amenities, such as a
community center, a swimming
pool, a children's playground
and a half basketball court.


atfinm.oplndoiblby.cam


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5A


'I r I "


I e -.


REAL

ESTATE
with

Libby
Tomyn
Central Florida Native

MAKING DREAMS
COME TRUE
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owning a property you can call home,
the wisdom of investing in real
estate.
As soon as you purchase your
home, you are free to change, modify
and glorify your surroundings to your
heart's content. No longer dependent
on a landlord's decision, you can
upgrade or remodel your home
according to the market value of your
property, and your net worth steadily
adds up as you build home equity
over time. When you have to move to
a new town, you bank the profits
from the sale of your home. You ben-
efit from numerous tax exemptions
offered to homeowners. Have you
been renting the property, all you
would have gained was a refund on
your security deposit!
Owning your own home has
become an attainable goal for mil-
lions of Americans. Flexible loan
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make your investment dreams come
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If you would like to talk further
about buying or selling real estate,
please contact Libby Tomyn at Cen-
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_I ~C L---l- id 1 lie I L ~~llr~ab~


0-


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.,i- -e~m.i -I -mJ


L







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005



Winter Garden


WGPD recognizes Fambrough


Winter Garden Police Officer
Paula Fambrough has been rec-
ognized by the police depart-
ment as its April Officer of the
Month.
Fambrough thwarted a possi-
ble golf cart theft in Hyde Park
last month. She responded to a
call in reference to the theft of a
golf cart key. She conducted a
thorough investigation and can-
vassed the neighborhood as she
was leaving.
The officer stopped a bicyclist
who was attempting to avoid
contact with her, according to
the letter of recommendation
from her supervisor.
"Officer Fambrough made
contact and with a good interf-
view she was able to recover the
stolen key and charge the juve-
nile with the theft," according to
the letter.
Upon further investigation,
she also identified two other
individuals who, with the first
subject, were allegedly taking
golf cart keys with the intention
of stealing the golf cart at a later
time.
"As a result of Officer Fam-


brought's attention to detail and
her interview skills, she was able
to file charges of petit theft for
the taking of the golf cart key
and she potentially prevented
further crimes from occurring,"
said her supervisor. He added
that the charges and suspect
identifications could possibly
assist with other ongoing inves-
tigations.


PAULA FAMBROUGH


LANCE McKAY MOORE

It's a boy!
Chris and Rachel Moore of
Oakland are the parents of a
baby boy, Lance McKay
Moore, born March 17 at
Arnold Palmer Hospital for
Children & Women. He
weighed 10 pounds and mea-
sured 21 inches in length at
birth.
Grandparents are John and
Marlene Moore of Orlando and
Larry and Jane McMullen of
Lenoir, N.C. Great-grandpar-
ents are Cora McMullen of
Perry and Marit Melbye of
Oslo, Norway.


Florida Sunshine Pageants held
Crowns & Kindness of Winter Garden hosted the Florida Sunshine Pageants May 7 at the
Rosen Centre Hotel in Orlando, and the winners were, I-r, Miss Florida Sunshine Teenager
(ages 12-15) Bailey DeCresie of Winter Garden; Miss Florida Sunshine Teen (ages 16-19)
Audrey Lancaster of Ponte Verde and Ms. Florida Sunshine Mollie Anderson of Windermere.
Contestants competed in a panel interview competition, performed a stage number, asked an
;onstage question during the sportswear competition and participated in a formalwear compe-
tition. Audience Choice awards were handed out to Tiffany Hannon of Lakeview Middle School,
Rachael Walls of Foundation Academy and Courtney Battis of Clermont. Proceeds will benefit
the Ronald McDonald House, along with 3 volunteers. For more information on the 2006 Flori-
da Sunshine charity pageants, visit the Web site % % n .crownsandkindness.com or call Robin Low-
ery at 407-342-1726.


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, L\RIsA M r
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
413 South Dillard Street
Winter Garden, FL ..
407-905-2737 INSURANCE.
L www.cottonstatesinsurance.com Our Most Important Policy Is Trust.






An'nu ty

Ok...you bought an annuity a few years back. You received the
-contract and filed it away in a desk drawer or a lock box, and you
haven't given it a second thought since, have you?
Frankly, it would be wise to think about it now...at least for a sec-
ond! Did you invest in a "Fixed Annuity"? Perhaps it was a "Vari-
able Annuity"...
Do you know what you own?
Recent studies show that many annuity investors "don't under-
stand 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 con-
tract 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 forev-
er. If you have an annuity that is two years or older, it's time for
a review. And, if you haven't seen your "advisor" in more than a
year, you need to get yourself a REAL planning partner!
For FREE info. call

1-888-779-9962


Pauline Wolfe (left), Health Central Foundation's annual fund manager, and School Nurse Pro-
gram Director Joani Charles, R.N. (center), are pleased to receive nearly $5,200 from Janel
MacFadden, R.N., the nurse at Lakeview Middle School.

LMS's spirit soars with $5,000 for nurse


From an administrator taking a
pie in the face to wearing their
clothes inside-out for a day, the
faculty, students and parents of
Lakeview Middle School pulled
out all the stops during Spirit
Week and, in the process,
raised more than $5,000 for the
Health Central Foundation's
School Nurse Program.
The Nine for Nurses program
seeks $9 per student each year to
retain the services of a registered
nurse at school.
Lakeview's nurse, Janel Mac-
Fadden, R.N., spearheaded the
Spirit Week activities to raise
funds for the program. To encour-
age students to purchase tickets
for the activities, prizes were pro-
vided by Publix, Downtown

Kiwanis news
The West Orange Kiwanis
Club is hosting a 50/50 raffle
July 15 with a minimum pot of
$500. Proceeds benefit local
youth.
Tickets are $10 and are avail-
able from Kiwanis members; at
-Go Trav el and the Car Store in
Winter Garden; or by calling
Loretta Lynn at 407-654-8810.
The club meets Wednesdays
at 7:30 a.m. at the'Winter Gar-
den IHOP and features a guest
speaker each week.


Ready, set, go!.
A very determined Michael Hughes pushes Bryan Home dur-
ing the Rolling Hills District Pushmobile Derby held at this
year's Family Fest. The Boy Scouts are members of Winter
Garden Troop 210.


Ronnie Hodges enlists in U.S. Army
Ronnie T. Hodges has joined the nent duty station. The recruit qual-
United States Army' under the ifies for a $12,000 enlistment
Delayed Entry Program. The pro- bonus.
gram gives y6ung men and women Hodges, a 2005 graduate of
the opportunity to delay entering Coastal Carolina Community Col-
active duty for up to one year. lege, Jacksonville, N.C., has
After completion of basic mili- reported to Fort Jackson, Colum-
tary training, soldiers receive bia, S.C., for active duty. He is the
advanced individual training in son of Ronnie T. Peterson of Aval-
their career job specialty prior to on Road, Winter Garden, and
being assigned to their first perma-' Gladys Y. Hodges of Jacksonville.


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


Brown's, Curves, Sunny Daze
Tanning, Dr. M.A. Kaem,
Lougheed Resources Inc., Lisa
Bujnicki and The West Orange
Times. A $5 donation netted the
students an armband to wear for
the week that granted them admis-
sion to a variety of events.
Students also donated a dollar a
day for activities that ranged from
dressing up in tuxedos to filling
jars bearing administrators' names
with money. The administrator
with the most donations at the end
of the week, Assistant Principal
Robert Ryner, took a pie in the
face, which thrilled the students.
Although 31 West Orange
Learning Area schools have them
and more than 40,000 elementary
and middle school children see


them annually, registered nurses
in public schools must continu-
ously seek funds to retain their
positions.
Health Central Foundation,
through its School Nurse Program
and in a partnership with Orange
County Public Schools, provides
funding to cover the costs of
retaining nurses on school cam-
puses. OCPS contributes less than
half the cost of retaining a nurse
on campus, and schools must rely
on school fund-raisers, PTA bene-
fits and donations from students'
families to fully fund the posi-
tions, raising $14,500 for every
nurse.
The foundation seeks to raise
$400,000 annually to fund the
program.


''., '* '- *: ."'" .




I1







Hollie Lybarger musters up the courage for the final swallow of
lime Jell-O mixed with sardines and sauerkraut.


Jim Cotter cheers on Haley Bourland as she emerges from the
darkened maze covered in slimy pasta and flour. Photos cour-
tesy of Andy Murphy of Winter Garden.


Teens prove fear


is not a factor


Nearly 100 youth from all
over Central Florida gathered at
Beulah Baptist Church in Winter
Garden to compete for more
than $500 in cash and prizes.
In the third annual Fear Fac-
tor, the students competed in
games that tested their courage
and speed and the strength of
their stomachs. Evens included
eating a cracker with Limburger.
and Danish cheeses; eating the
supposed brains of a wild boar (a
combination of chopped hot
dogs, corned beef, sauerkraut


VFW activities
On May 1, West Orange
VFW Post 4305 and its auxil-
iaries held an installation of
officers for the year 2005-06.
Post commander is David Hig-
gins, Men's Auxiliary president
is Scott Brooks and Ladies Aux-
iliary president is Janie Car-
doza.
District 18 held its installa-
tion of officers for 2005-06 on
May 15. District commander is
Jerry Robinson, and-Ladies


and potted meat; and crawling
through a darkened maze filled
with pasta, wet dog food and
flour.
The playing field was nar-
rowed down to eight finalists,
and John Williams of Winter
Garden won the $250 grand
prize.
Eric Fleming came in second
place, and Adam Silver was a
close third.
For more information on
upcoming youth events at the
church, call 407-656-3342.


Auxiliary president is
White.


Rene


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2: B. and R. Blair 3: E. Kalem.
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S. and I. Horowitz 4: M.
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Iri .





~T~'S











Teal publishes 2nd book

in his Bath Pond series
* Fortunes Crossing, the sec-
eond book in Lowell Teal's Bath
Pond series, has been released
by Oakhill Press, Winchester,. .
Va. The third is slated for 2006.
Bishop Charlene Payne Kam-
:merer, resident bishop of the
Virginia, Conference of the
'United Methodist Church,
wrote the foreword. Teal said
.her words are "so thought-pro-
voking, warmly personal and
'meaningful that they must be
read personally. Any attempt to
paraphrase the words she has
written will surely dilute their -
meaning."
Bishop cKammerer, well-
known to many in Winter Gar- i
den, did a masterful job in her
description of life lessons and
the approach to dealing with -a l
death on a personal basis, he
said.
"Fortunes Crossing is a won-
derful...crushing story of two
young men leaning 6n each LOWELL TEAL
other to struggle with the for-
midable circumstances of death one.
and addiction. Both have expe- "Fortunes Crossing stands
rienced failures as young men, alone against some of life's
yet discover a profound princi- darkest moments within the
ple that leads them to a success- pages of this memorable 'feel-
ful life....It is a call to values good' read. As a master story-
many of us have long since teller, Teal's.characters will live
overlooked. We seem to have in your mind for years to come,
forgotten such attributes as and you will never forget the
character, conduct, a respect for value of this profound principle
and duty to others," said the of life. It's yours to use!"
Rev. Duncan Gray, who is now The book is self-help and
retired from the United story form. It uncovers ideas to
Methodist Church. live by for any age; values of
Teal's book is described this achievement left behind that
way: "Fortunes Crossing is tar- linger from the lives of others.
geted to those wanting to live They are values that genuinely
successfully with meaning perpetuate themselves from
regardless' of the roadblocks deep within everyone.
one faces. It is about under- Fortunes Crossing is now
standing. and finding true suc- available for purchase at
cess and satisfaction. Success- Lacey's Past & 'Presents
ful living is not about material (Shaw's Florist), 140 W. Plant
gain but living a fulfilled life St., Winter Garden. Both hard-
'after locating one's niche. A and soft-cover editions are
longing come true for every- available.


FOR LINES


CROSSING
b '. 1 1 P "'


'Fortunes Crossing'is Lowell Teal's 2nd book in the Bath Pond
series


W.G. e-mail newsletter
To receive a free monthly
informational e-newsletter from
the Winter Garden Recreation
Department, residents can regis-
ter their e-mail addresses at the
city's Web site at
www.cwgdn.com. Call the rec
office at 407-656-4155 for more
information.

West Orange High
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, information (full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WestOr-
angel985@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/woclassof95/Reun
ion.html and sign the guest book.

Rec summer camp
Register for the city of Winter
Garden summer camp continues
at the rec office, 1 Surprise Drive,
during normal office hours. Sum-
mer camp is only open to resi-
dents of Winter Garden.
Cost is $60 per week for the
first child, $45 for the second and
$30 for each additional.
Call the rec office at 407-656-
4155 for more information.

Summer camps
at Roper YMCA
The Roper. YMCA Family
Center, 100 Windermere Road,
Winter Garden, has scheduled
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.
Camps include aquatic, art,
babysitting, basketball, drama,
fitness fun, golf, Attack Soccer,
Challenge Soccer, sports fanatic,
Tae Kwon Do, tennis, junior life-
guard 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 members, $175
for others. Extended-care prices
are $35 a week for members, $50
for others. Each special\ camp
includes swimming twice a
week. There is a one-time pro-
cessing fee of $35 per child or
$50 per family.

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.
Through June 1, the library is
displaying a "Collections of
Hearts" exhibition by Bette
Barkley including items from
England, Japan, India,
Afghanistan and Holland.
The library offers 25 computer
classes each month, ranging from
computer basics to advanced
classes such as Word, Excel and
PowerPoint.
STiny Tales is presented
Wednesday 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.


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Tildenville Elem.
presenting patriotic
music program
The Tildenville Chorus and
fifth-grade students will partici-
pate in the elementary school's
annual spring patriotic music
program this Thursday, May 19,
at 7 p.m. at Lakeview Middle
School.
The program will include
speakers and patriotic music. A
special song will represent each
of the branches of the U.S.
Armed Forces, and veterans in
the audience will be asked to
stand when the song from his or
her branch of service is per-
formed.
Lakeview is at 1200 W. Bay
St. in Winter Garden.

Christian Surfers
plan movie night
The first Orlando chapter of
Christian Surfers will participate
in Surf Movie Night at the Roper
YMCA this Friday, May 20. The
evening begins at 7 and includes
snack foods, prizes, some surf
stories and a surfing movie.
Guests are invited to partici-
pate. For more information, con-
tact Will Blaine at
wblaine@fbcwg.org or call him
at 407-656-2352.

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
Road in Winter Garden. D'Arcy
Land, the children's director, can
be reached at the church office,
407-877-7735.


AXLES


Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


Bike ride planned on W.O. Trail
A number of bike rides are planned for May, which is Bike
Month, along the West Orange Trail. This Saturday, May 21,
is Trail Ride Day, with rides led by the Florida Freewheelers.
Riders will meet at the Winter Garden Station trailhead at 8
a.m. and will travel at a moderate pace.


CONGRATULATIONS

Pam & Steve Spreier
2005 Rollins College Graduates


Your Family & Friends from
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Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


Food and fun
StanLee Hildebrand and Michele Franco serve Carla Mckenzie at the Vineyard of Cascades of
Isleworth booth, one of 58 venders at the West Orange Chamber's third annual Best Fest held
last Thursday at Camp Down in Windermere. More than 600 people attended this year's event.


With Joe Alarie (front) of Alarie Design at last week's Best Fest is his team (1-r): Kevin Scar-
brough, Josh Bowens, Erika Snyder, Susan Harrison, Bryan Harrison, Jason Green and Scott
Donald. Alarie Design, one of the sponsors, was not only represented at its own booth but helped
a half-dozen other companies with their designs at the annual food tasting and business expo.


Visit downtown
W.G. museums
Downtown Winter Garden
has several museums honoring
the city's history. The Winter
Garden Heritage Museum is at
1 N. Main St. There is no
admission. For information or
to schedule a tour for large
groups, call 407-656-5544. The
Winter Garden History Center
is downtown on West Plant
Street. For information, call
407-656-3244. The Central
Florida Railroad Museum is at
101 S. Boyd St.
For information, call 407-
656-0559.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


Ocoee


: '







Teens complete Chamber's Youth Leadership
The West Orange Charrber Youth Leadership recently celebrated the completion of the 4-
month program at a graduation ceremony held at the West Oaks Mall. The group included 14
high school seniors from West Orange, Dr. Phillips and Olympia high schools who participated
in the program that enabled them to visit local businesses and industries. Sponsors of the pro-
gram were Manheim's Florida Auto Auction, SunTrust Bank, West Oaks Mall, Hillcrest Insur-
ance and Neumayer Productions. America's Bus Superstore provided the transportion for the
group. Shown are (l-r) Andrew Marvin, Laura Garlitzke, Fadi Awad of DPHS, Alicia Smith, Ash-
ley Ray, Glenford Samuels and Whitney Dubisson of Olympia, Cristina Salvador of DPHS, Kim
Farmer of America's Bus Superstore, Chamber President Stina D'Uva and Chamber Chairman
Jim Neumayer. Students not pictured are Shannon Carlson, Kyle Budnick, Daisy Alarcon and
Tamara Polidore of WOHS, Andrew Sheppard of Olympia and DP's Jessica.Shonkwiler.


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West Orange Seniors
to meet May 19
The West Orange Seniors'
next luncheon meeting at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road, will be
held this Thursday, May 19, at
noon.
The next Saturday trip is set
for May 21 to the African Violet
Farm in Apopka with lunch at
Barnhill's.
After lunch at KFC in Winter
Garden last Thursday, the
Senior Crafters met at Vignetti
Recreation Center to work on
crafts. They are making Christ-
mas bookmarks for nursing
homes in Ocoee and Winter
Garden.
"Half of our members are
from Ocoee and half are from
Winter Garden, so we do com-
munity service for each town,"
said Frances Watts, club presi-
dent.
She also said she \v-i, happ-
to hear that the Seniors \\ill be
back in the Ocoee Community
Center by June 1. The center
was damaged during the hurri-
cane season of last year.
But she is not happy to hear
that Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Director Johnny Farmer is leav-
ing for North Carolina.
"I just hope we get a director
as good as Johnny," she said.
"He and his staff have treated us
so well. We will miss him."
A committee has been formed
to select a restaurant for the
West Orange Seniors' annual
Christmas dinner. Committee
members are Dorothy Dollar,
Maria Sutherlin and Kay Jaeger.


'Fairy godmother' retires
It took 25 years, but she's finally resting her
wings although she's still wearing the tiara and
carrying her magic wand. Ocoee resident Marilyn
Neilson, LPN, reveled in a recent retirement party
thrown by the Health Central Obstetrics Depart-
ment.
More than 30 co-workers toasted her success at
the party, which included gifts, balloons, cake, a
limousine ride to dinner at an area restaurant and a
banner proclaiming, "Retired, Footloose and Fancy
Free."
Neilson got her unusual title many years 'ago
when a child in a patient's room exclaimed that she
looked like a fairy godmother.
The name stuck, and it's how her peers have
affectionately known her. Obstetrics Unit Secretary
Joan Mills echoed the department's sentiments
about Neilson's retirement, saying: "We are truly
going to miss her. Everybody just loved her."
Health Central administrators also commended
Neilson for her long tenure at the going-away party,
where employees had one last chance to make a
wish for the Fairy Godmother: "Have a happy
retirement."

Smith receives
commission
Navy Ensign Brian M. Smith,
son of Margaret E. and Gene P.
Smith of Ocoee, recently
received his commission as a
naval officer after completing
Officer Candidate School at
Officer Training Command in
Pensacola.
During the 13-week training
program, Smith received exten-
sive instruction on a variety of
specialized subjects, including
navigation, ship handling, engi-
neering, naval warfare and man-
agement. Smith also completed a
demanding daily physical fitness
program that involved running,
swimming and calisthenics.
Smith is a 1996 graduate of
Bishop Moore High School in
Orlando and a 2003 graduate of
the University of Central Flori-
da, earning a bachelor's degree. ,'

Computer basics Kyle Bauske of
The West Oaks Library in contest.
Ocoee will offer a class on com-
puter basics on Thursday, May Ocoee you
19, and Saturday, May 28, at 10 Six-ear-old
a.m. Registration is required. OSi-yoee -old
For more information on this Ocoee, who has
and other library programs, call three years, earr
Community Relations at 407- mention at the 6
835-7480. da Federation
Junior Convent
this month at tl
Join the Ocoee North Florida in
Kyle compete
Historical Commission II Piano Solo
Interested members of the with 82 other s
community are invited to attend over the state.
the meetings of the Ocoee His- FFMC, which dc
torical Commission on the sec-
ond Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's Club Ocoee Highl
on Lakewood Avenue. An important
An important
the PTSA for
Woman's Club of High School wi
Ocoee rentable day, May 19,
The Woman's Club of Ocoee Tech media cent
Clubhouse is available for wed- at 6 p.m. Parer
dings, showers, birthday parties community me
and club meetings. To inquire come and encou
about availability and rental For more inf
rates, call 407-656-7115. www.ocoeehigh


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Like any other fairy godmother retiring in
style, Marilyn Neilson, LPN, sports lei, tiara
and magic wand at her going-away party at
Health Central.


.. :



SOcoee recently competed in a state-level piano


Ith earns award at state contest


Kyle Bauske of
studied piano for
led an honorable
8th Annual Flori-
of Music Clubs
ion held earlier
he University of
Jacksonville.
;d in the Primary
category along
students from all
Judging in the
raws hundreds of


PTSA
meeting to form
the new Ocoee
11 be held Thurs-
in the Westside
ter on Story Road
its, teachers and
mbers are wel-
iraged to attend.
formation go to
school.ocps.net.


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Ocoee, FL

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young pianists statewide, allows
for a single first place and an
honorable mention in each divi-
sion.
Kyle competed against mainly
8-10-year-old pianists in the Pri-
mary II category in his first time
participating in this state conven-
tion.
He is the son of Brent and Kris
Bauske and is home-schooled.
His piano teacher is Connie
Touchton ofApopka.


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.

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.

City Web site
Check out the city of Ocoee's
Web site at www.ci.ocoee.fl.us
to keep up with meeting sched-
ules, ways to volunteer and
ways to ask questions of or
complain to city staff and offi-
cials.

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.

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 entitle-
ments.
For more information, call:
407-905-3100.


SAWER&SAWERP.


nW


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The West Orange Times 11A


Safety program at OPD
Mark Herbert (right), a program representative for Project
ChildSafe, recently delivered gunlocks to Ocoee Police Chief
Steve Goclon. Project ChildSafe is a nationwide program that
partners with local law-enforcement agencies to distribute free
gun-locking devices and to deliver an in-depth safety educa-
'tion component to as many people as possible.


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

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.


Open house scheduled at Ocoee High School


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
providing lunch in the middle
of the day until the food runs


"It will be a great opportuni-
ty to see the facility whether
you have children attending or
not," said Armbruster.
For more information, check
out the school's Web site at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.oc
ps.net.


Athletic Booster
Association meeting
set for Ocoee High
The first Ocoee High School
Athletic Booster Association
meeting will be held Wednesday,
May 25, from 6:30-7:30 p.m. in
the media 'center at Westside
Tech. 955 E. Story Road in Win-
ter Garden.
This association is for all
sports at OHS.

Painting classes
at Vignetti Center
There are openings available
in the painting classes spon-
sored by the Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department at the
Vignetti Center, 1901 Adair St.,
each Wednesday from 9 a.m.
until noon.
For more information, call
Teresa Cowell at 407-905-
3183.

Pinochole card group
needs players
The pinochole card players,
who meet at the Jim Beech
Recreation Center each Tuesday
and Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to
noon, are inviting more people to
join their group.
The Beech Center is located at
1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee.
For more information, call Tere-
sa Cowell of the Ocoee Parks
and Recreation Department at
407-905-3183.

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.

Teen dances for
Ocoee students
The Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ation Department sponsors teen
dances for Ocoee students ages
10-14 on the first and third Fri-
day of every month from 8-11
p.m. at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.
The cost is $5.
For more information, call
Teresa Cowell at 407-905-3183.


A new business in Ocoee celebrates it opening
The West Orange Chamber ambassadors recently celebrated a ribbon-cutting with Help-U-
Sell, a national fee-for-service real estate franchise located in Ocoee. Rated as one of the best
franchises, the fast-growing company offers programs and strategies that aim to help con-
sumers save money and real estate professionals achieve higher profits. Shown (1-r) are
ambassadors Chesta Hembrooke, JoAnne Quarles Sikes, Pat Gleason, Joan Bailey and Al
Clancy, Help-U-Sell representatives Anita Sulyok, Rick Pelton, Todd Hudson, Fran Kramer, Jeff
Guarino and Julia Parsons, Ambassador Donna Leigaber, representatives Juan Castro and
Marianne Patrone, Ambassador Carol Cross, Chamber President Stina D'Uva and the Rev.
Tom Rutherford, an ambassador.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005




Windermere


Windermere Rotary receives matching grant for Bahamas project


The Rotary Club of Winder-
mere recently received an
$11,000 matching grant from
Rotary International and Central
Florida District 6980 to partici-
pate in a humanitarian project
with the Rotary Club of Abaco,
Bahamas.
The grant will be used to pro-
vide a variety of needed items
for the Every Child Counts
school in Marsh Harbor on the
island of Abaco. This not-for-
profit school is privately operat-
ed and provides educational and
vocational opportunities to stu-
dents who cannot succeed in the,
mainstream classroom due to
physical, neurological and cog-
nitive disabilities. The funding
will be used to purchase a fence
to enclose the school property
and play fields, a service drive-
way to remove automobile traf-
fic from the children's play-
ground area and a handicapped
walkway from the bus and auto-
mhobile drop-off point to the
school entrance.
The second part of the project
includes providing supplies- to
improve the independent living
skills area and the vocational
area. At the current time, only a
lean-to shed and cement slab
exist for these two areas.
In addition, the grant will pay.
for basic tools (hammers, shov-
els, hand drills, tape measures,
levels, squares and drill bits) to
help students learn to grow veg-
etable gardens and basic repair
and building skills.
In February, Windermere
Rotarians Duane Lewis (director
of international service), Glyn
Griffis (president) and Don
Strube Sr. (past president and
part-time resident of Abaco) vis-
ited the Rotary Club of Abaco. It
was Strube who made the Win-
dermere club aware of the
school's needs.
Representatives from the two
clubs met and agreed on the
terms of the matching grant.
During the evening Rotary Club


meeting, the Rotarians formed
some close "relationships that
may bring about future joint pro-
jects.
This cooperative effort is an
example of the founding princi-


ples of the Rotary Foundation:
To promote the ideal of good-
will, peace and understanding
and a better way of life for peo-
ple throughout the world whom
we may never meet.


,


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CFWL hosts final spring luncheon
The Central Florida Women's League held the
final luncheon of its 2004-05 year on May 4 in
the ballroom of isleworth Country Club. New
officers were installed and outgoing officers
and committee chairs were recognized for
outstanding service. Outgoing President Anne
Jones passes the gavel to League President
for 2005-06 Howell Anne Edwards.


Stopping for a photo at the Isleworth luncheon;
are (I-r) Janet Thompson, Lisa Murphy and'
Debra Griswold.


-
Tom Johnson (left), a past-president of the Rotary Club of Win-
dermere, talks to Jo Ann Bradley, president-elect of the Rotary
Club of Abaco.


Outgoing CFWL President Anne Jones (right)
presents an award to Louise Murfey for her Among the CFWL members attending the
tremendous donations especially toward the final luncheon were Susan Coyle (left) and
league's educational scholarships. Edmonde Narsisyan.


VCC business students learn and earn


Windermere Rotarians are joining with members of the Rotary
Club of Abaco, Bahamas, in a matching grant to provide a vari-
ety of needed items for the Every Child Counts school in the
Bahamas. Pictured is Windermere Rotarian Don Strube Sr.
(left) speaking with an Abaco Rotarian who is also a teacher at
the Every Child Counts school.


Valencia Community Col-
lege students in Professor
Lana Powell's Introduction to
Business class recently tested
their entrepreneurial skills in
a Mini Business Project.
Powell's assignment
required students to start and
operate a business for the
semester. Beginning with a
maximum investment of $20
per person, students started
either a proprietorship or
partnership. They submitted
business plans, operated their
enterprises arid, at the end of
the semester, turned in writ-
ten reports and gave oral pre-
sentations on the outcome of
the projects.
Powell, a Windermere resi-
dent, said her students
became very excited about
the assignment and learned
many valuable lessons about
operating businesses by
doing rather than just reading
about it. Their business
incomes for the semester
ranged from a loss of $5 to a
profit of $17,000.
Sean Henley earned
$17,000 catching and selling
baitfish. A partnership
formed by Anthony Lorenz
and Leticia made $6,000
cleaning offices. Student Jeff
Schwenneker turned his $20
investment into $2,700 by
tutoring. A paintball facility
operated by Grayson Good-
man took in $2,900 while
Keith :Foster earned $2,000
installing flooring. Jane Chau
and Lily Xu baked cookies
and brownies, which they
sold to make $114. These
business ventures represent
just a few of the success sto-
ries created by the 100 stu-
dents participating in the pro-
ject this semester.


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Valencia Community College Professor Lana Powell (center)
congratulates students Lily Xu (left) and Jane Chau for their
success in a Mini Business Project to start and run a new busi-
ness for the semester. The partners baked and sold cookies
and brownies.


Students Leticia Araujo and Anthony Lorenz formed an office
cleaning service. They turned a $40 investment into $6,000 for
a semester-long business plan.


The Orange County Planning
-and Zoning Commission and
Local Planning Agency has
scheduled a public hearing May
19 at 9 a.m. to review and dis-
cuss the rezoning of the former
Buena Vista Academy Property
Son Park Ridge Gotha Road. The
meeting \\ill take place in the
-: SCou ni r Commission Chambers
: on the first floor of the Orange
County Administration Build-
ing, 201 South Rosalind Ave.,
Orlando.
The applicant Helle Engi-
neering Corporation for Buena
'- Vista Woods subdivision is
requesting a zoning change


Adventure Kids
triathlon moved
to Roper YMCA
Due to the road construction
Sin downtown Windermere the
Adventure Kids swim-bike-run
t'-riathlon set for later this month
Swas been postponed-until June.
SIn addition, the race w ill now
take place at the Roper YMCA
:on Windermere Road in Winter
Garden. The race will be co-
sponsored by the Roper YMCA,
and the swim portion of the race
-will take place in the YMCA
pool so there will be plenty of
space for spectators to cheer on
the competitors. For more
details or specific registration
information, e-mail Mike
Tormey at mtormeyl@cfl.rr.
com.

Birdwatching hike at
nature preserve Sat.
The Orange County Parks and
Recreation Department invites
community residents to join in
its Eco Saturdays events, which
take place on Saturdays from 10-
11 a.m. at the Tibet-Butler
Nature Preserve.
The community is invited to
join a birdwatching hike May 21
to discover the birds of the pre-
serve while travelling along a
1.5-mile trail. Participants are
encouraged to bring binoculars
and a bird guide or borrow them
from the facility. This program is
for all ages.
A program'called Lakes Alive
is scheduled, for June 18. This is
part of a hands-on program of
the Orange County Environmen-
tal Protection Division. Partici-
pants will, discover aquatic
ecosystems by identifying fish,
algae, plants, invertebrates and
amphibians. This is for all ages.
For reservations and further
details, call 407-876-6696. The
preserve is located at 8777
County Road 535 in Orlando.


from Country Estate District
and A-1 (single family one-acre
lots and agricultural) to R-CE
(Country Estate Cluster Dis-
trict). The property is approxi-
mately 14.19 acres in size and is
located on the south side of
Moore Road and north side of
Park Ridge Gotha Road, oppo-
site the entrance to Windermere
Downs subdivision. The devel-
oper hopes to create 12 single-
family residential lots.
For more information, call
Jay, Sargent of the Orange
County Planning Division at
407-836-5600 or e-mail him at
Jay.Sargent@ocfl.net.


Bedtime stories
Area children are invited to
wear their best pajamas to listen
to bedtime stories and partici-
pate 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.

Join local book
discussion group
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, will
continue its book club with a dis-
cussion of the first half of the
book Ishmael by David Quinn on
Tuesday, May 31 at 7 p.m. The
2nd half of the book will be dis-
cussed Monday, June 13, also at
7 p.m.
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.

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.

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.


PAYTON ANN REILLY

It's a girl!
Robert and Laura Reilly of
Windermere are the parents of a
baby girl, Payton Ann Reilly,
born May 2. The baby weighed
6 pounds 9 ounces and mea-
sured 19 inches at birth. Payton
was welcomed home from the
hospital, by her 2-year-old sis-
ter, Delaney.
Robert is the director of
information technology for the
city of Winter Garden, and
Laura is a manufacturing super-
visor for Northrup Grumman in
Apopka.


r--

Main Street, Windermere may be under construction,

but the road to your healing is still open!


MACUPUNCTURE

ORIENTAL MEDICINE & PAIN MANAGEMENT CENTER
507 Main Street, Windermere

Sacupncture. .. Where East Treats West"


1ali Dr. Macivor, D.O.M, A.P. for a free consultation 407-876-7772,


Public hearing set to rezone
Buena Vista Academy property


........ .. .


.., .,








Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


Breeze Laser has new office
West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors joined Breeze Laser Center at its new
office for a ribbon-cutting last week. The office is located at 7565 W. Sand Lake Road, Orlan-
do, in the Fountain's Plaza and provides comprehensive cosmetic skincare for men and
'women. Its services include laser hair removal, acne and acne scar treatment, wrinkle reduc-
tion, laser peel treatment, cellulite treatment, spider vein and vascular anomalies, tattoo
removal and hairmax laser comb. Pictured are (I-r): Julie Kleffel, ambassador; Stina D'Uva,
Chamber president; Dorcas Dillard, ambassador; Carmen Guilfoyle, Chamber sales; Ellie Mar-
ali, Physician's Assistant; Ron Garrison, Dianne Southwell, Chesta Hembrooke and Al Clancy,
ambassadors; Najat Nadir, esthetician; and Joanne Quarles Sikes and Carol Cross, ambas-
sadors.


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
started May 1.
There is a requested donation
of $15 for the first child and $10
for each additional child for
church members. The donation


Vista-Toastmasters Club
7250- is-meeting weekly at the
SSouthwest Library, 7255 Della
Drive, off Dr. Phillips Boule-
vard. Meetings take place each
Thursday from 6:45 to 8 p.m.
Guests and perspective mem-
bers are welcome at any. time,
and e\er\one is encouraged to
arrive early at 6:30 p.m. to net-
work and socialize.
Nev m members are welcome,
and there is no charge. For
more information, go to


Artist Rick Short will be show-
ing more than 17 of his fine art
acrylic, watercolcmo and enamel
paintings and 35mm photographs
at local libraries.
Through May 30, the Southwest
Library will show a selection of his
works, including several new
paintings that debuted in March.
The exhibit will feature works
depicting Orlando; Cypress Gar-


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

Literacy volunteers
needed to read to kids
.Do you love to read? Do you
lo e children? Do you have one or
tko hours a week to spare?
If so, here's a perfect spot for
you. The Adult Literacy League
needs volunteers to read to chil-
dren 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 Orlan-
do.
An important component of this
program is the volunteers who
read to the children while they are
waiting to see the doctor. Some
children are seldom or
never read to at home. A vol-
unteer is able to give this experi-
ence to children and to share the
joy of reading with them. At the
same time, parents can learn by
example bow to read to their chil-
dren at home and they can see
what a rewarding, enriching expe-
rience reading is. A volunteer can
also offer literacy resources
(information on library services,
GED or English classes, etc.) to
the parents.
For details, call Sherry Clark at
the Adult Literacy League at 407-
422-1540.


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. ,


http://www.tut.com/vista.htm.
The purpose of the club is 't
help members become better
speakers and leaders while
enjoying the process. Toast-
masters International is the
world's .largest educational
organization devoted to com-
munication :and leadership
de elopment.
For more information on the
organization or specific meet-
ing locations, call Joan at 407-
654-3396.


dens; and Savannah, Georgia, as
well as seascapes and portraits.
The artist recently placed second
in an art contest that awarded him
a cash prize and included his work
in a tour sponsored by the United
Arts of Central Florida 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.


looking for families to serve as host
homes for counselors. Registration
forms are available at the church
office. For more information. call
407-876--4000. The church is locat-
ed on the corner of Apopka-
Vineland and Sand Lake roads.


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 KimLippy@aol.com or go to
www.geocities.com/landofcot-
ton2002/.

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 Monday of each month
from 7-9 p.m.. The next meeting
is May 23, and the featured
speaker will discuss food prepa-
ration when you don't feel like
cooking.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-4991 or
Katie at 407-351-5582. The
church is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlan-
do.


Knights of Columbus
meet at Holy Family
The Holy Family of Dr.
Phillips Council of the Knights
of Columbus meets on the third.
Monday of each month at 7:30
p.m. in the auditorium of the old
church.
The church is located at 5125
S. Apopka-Vineland Road,
Orlando.
For more .information, call
Grand Knight Don Kahrer at
407-656-6262.


Dr. Phillips Rotarians welcome speaker
The Rotary Club of Dr. Phillips welcomed Mikel Dirks of Orlando Regional Healthcare System's
Air Care Team to its meeting May 4. Dirks (2nd from left) is the chief flight paramedic for the
team and was responsible for Paul Paulikas'safe delivery to ORHS. Paulikas (left), a Dr. Phillips
Rotarian, is pictured with Dr. Mark Shaefer and Rotary President Art Brown (right).


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 28;
Albertson's on Conroy-Winder-
mere Road, 5-8 p.m. June 11 and
18; and CVS on Conroy-Winder-
mere Road at Dr. Phillips Boule-
vard, 5-8 p.m. on July 2.


Southwest Book Club
meets on 3rd Wed.
The Southwest Book Club
meets on the third Wednesday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the
Southwest Library. Community
residents are invited to join the
group at any meeting.
Upcoming reading selections
include: Three Junes by Julia
Glass, June 15; A Walk in the
Woods by Bill Bryson, July 19;
and Losing Julia by Johnathan
Hull, Aug. 16:
Starting in July, the club will
meet every third' Tuesday at 7
p.m. in the meeting room of the
library. For more information on
upcoming meetings, call Sandy
Mayer, librarian at the Southwest
Library, at 407-355-7400 or e-
mail mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


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 restau-
rant in MetroWest. Free childcare
is provided, and reservations are
required. The luncheon begins at
11:30 a.m., and the cost is $19.50.
For details, call Julie at 407,352-
0038 or Wanda at 407-876-5833.


The Tibet-Butler Preserve
sponsors an ongoing Eco Ranger
program for youngsters ages 7-
11. All children must register for
the bi-monthly Saturday pro-
grams.
A .$10 ion-refundable fee is
due with registration. All pro-
grams begin promptly at 1 p.m. at
the Preserve on the first and sec-
ond Saturday of each month.
June is Hiking Month. Rangers
can join a walk to Lake Tibet-But-
ler on June 4 and survey the
Osprey Overlook. The trail leads
through wetlands, pine flatwoods

Single group meets in
Single adults are invited to
meet other singles for dinner from
6-S p.m. on the first and third
Wednesday of the month at Shon-


and a cypress marsh. Youngsters
will look for birds and frogs as
they use their senses to discover
more about nature.
A Pine Circle hike is scheduled
for June 11. Participants will dis-
cover blooming flowers and signs
and tracks of animals on this one-
mile hike through the preserve.
Staff naturalists will help hikers
find patterns in nature as they
look at ecosystems around them.
For details on programs or
directions to the preserve, call
407-876-6696 or visit Web site,
http://parks.orangecountyfl.net.

Lake Buena Vista area
ey's restaurant, 12204 Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando.
For more information, call Bar-
bara Carter at 407-931-2373.


Southwest Library hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Little 18-36 months old and lasts
One is offered weekly at 12 approximately 20 minutes.
Orange County Library System The use of picture books, fin-
locations, including the South- ger plays, songs, poetry, Mother
west Library Thursdays at 11:15 Goose rhymes and flannel board
a.m. stories encourage the devel-
These free programs are opment of verbal and listening
recommended for children ages skills for physically active chil-
3-5 and younger, lasting about 20 dren.
minutes.
Children enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book sto-
ries, rhymes, songs and poetry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is presented Thurs-
days at 10:15 a.m. This program
is especially for infants from
birth to 18 months and lasts
approximately 15 minutes.
Groups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to paitici-
pate.


Toddler Time is offered Thurs-
days at 10:45 a.m. This program
is especially for children from


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June is hiking month at nature preserve


Vista Toastmasters meets at
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Art exhibit continues at Southwest Library


Volunteers, campers needed for day camp program


~L I I r














Swindle-Tomarelli
Traci Tomarelli and Billy
Swindle were joined in marriage
April 22 in Oakland. The bride is
the daughter of Carol and Tom
Tomarelli of Winter Garden. The
groom is the son of Debbie and
Bobby Swindle of Winter Gar-
den.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. She was
attended by Jamie Swindle as
maid of honor and Ashli Britton
as bridesmaid, both of Winter
Garden. Flower girls were Tay-


vows exchanged
lor Swindle, Cheyenne Swindle
and MacKenzie Yarbrough.
Bobby Swindle Jr. of Winter
Garden served as best man.
Randy Yarbrough of Oakland
was groomsman, and Tommy
Tomarelli was usher.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was held in Oakland
Town Hall. Kim Hey attended
the bride's book.
After a wedding trip to the
beach, the couple is now living
in Winter Garden.


SPRING TUNE UP SPECIALS
$59.00
Check system for proper refrigerant
charge. Check compressor amps/Check
condenser amps. Check condenser
coil/Check contactor points.
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: reichertgsair@aol.com


TAMMY AND BRIAN

Swartz-McDonald engagement
Donald and Maryann Swartz employed at Mid-Florida Surgi-
of Winter Garden announce the cal Associates in Ocoee.
engagement of their daughter, Brian is a 1998 graduate of
Tammy Jo, to Brian Joseph Reitz Memorial High School in
McDonald, son of Mark and. Evansville, Ind., and graduated
Tonya McDonald of Henderson, from Western Kentucky Univer-
Ky. sity in 2003 with a Bachelor of
Tammy is a 1998 graduate of Science degree in architectural
West Orange High School and sciences. He is employed by
graduated from the University John Cannon Homes in Saraso-


of Central Florida in 2002 with a
Bachelor of Science degree in
communicative disorders. She is


The wedding will take place
Aug. 13 in Sarasota.


MR. AND MRS. SWINDLE


Financial seminars for seniors through Orlando Regional


Orlando Regional Healthcare
and its 55 Plus program for
seniors is offering two finan-
cial planning seminars.
The Latest Techniques
Seniors Are Using to Manage
Their Money is scheduled for
Monday, May 25, at the Orlan-
do Regional Education Center,
925 S. Orange Ave., Orlando.

West Orange High
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 information:,(full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WestOr-
angel985@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-
Smail 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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Arthur G..Roth II, president
of Roth Tax Advisory Group,
will present the program. To
reserve a place, call the Health-
line at 407-648-7899.
The 7 Deadly Financial Plan-
ning Mistakes and How to
Avoid Them is scheduled for
Thursday, May 19, from 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p:m. and includes


lunch. Dick Migliaccio will
present the program at Dia-
mond Players-Club in Cler-
mont. The presentation is co-
sponsored. by Arnold Palmer
Hospital Foundation, Lake
County, and South Lake Hospi-
tal Foundation.
For reservations, call 352-
735-4152.


Firefighters filling boots for MDA

Wihter Garden firefighters will fill their boots with dona-
tions benefiting the Muscular Dystrophy Association, this
Friday, May 20. They were also out May 6 and 13. As
MDA's national sponsor for 51 years, firefighters will collect
donations from passing consumers at local shopping centers.
Last year, Florida firefighters collected nearly $1.3 million
during their 2004 Fill the Boot Campaign.
Funds raised give MDA the means to continue providing
direct services to children and adults with neuromuscular
diseases in Central Florida.
Free medical services are available at MDA's clinic at
Lucerne Medical Center and at Nemours Children's Clinic
for individuals diagnosed with any of more than 40 neuro-
muscular diseases covered by MDA. In addition, MDA is
able to provide a summer camp tailored to the needs of chil-
dren with muscular dystrophy.
For more information about the boot drive or MDA, call
Linda Ong at 407-681-2282.


Blood drive at Alpha Army Navy
Alpha Army Navy World will Drive, Winter Garden.
host its monthly blood drive For more information, call
with Florida's Blood Centers on George Skiba at 407-877-9530.
Saturday, May 28, from 10 a.m. Those who donate will receive
to 3 p.m. at 13032 W. Colonial coupons and gift certificates.






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14A The West Orange limes Thursday, May 19, 2005



Social


.

& '\'3








Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 15A


OR4/p MONSTER IN LAWO" PG-13
. *' r FRI THRU SUN: 1 2' 1 -0 ') *- J
.' L MON THRU THURS: 4 20 7, r


Entertainment


Darden Theater
for Young Audiences
The Orlando-UCF Shake-
speare Festival recently
announced the 2005-06 season
for Darden Theater for Young
Audiences.
The first play is Miss Nelson Is
Missing. It runs Oct. 22 to Nov.
19 on Saturdays at 2 p.m. and
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Tickets are
$13 for adults and $9 forchil-
*dren.
Based on the book by Harry
Allard and James Marshall and
adapted by Joan Cushing, the
'play centers on a classroom of
'unruly students who treat their
caring and lovely teacher with
;complete disrespect. She retali-
ates by dressing up as a witch
named Miss Viola Swamp and
terrorizing them with piles of
homework. In the end, the stu-
dents write a letter of apology to
her, and she returns. to find a
classroom full of well-behaved
students.
The Jungle Book, based on the
book by Rudyard Kipling and
adapted by April-Dawn Gladu,
runs Feb. 4 to April 1.

Epcot Flower, Garden
Festival continues
The '12th annual Epcot Inter-
national Flower & Garden-Festi-
val continues with various fea-
tured weekends.
Characters in Bloom Weekend
is May 20-22. More than 30 Dis-
ney characters will be every-
where ii the park. Entomologist
and "Bug Bowl" founder Tom
Turpin will talk about the bene-
fits of insects, and FamilyFun
Magazine will host the Garden
Critters craft activities for chil-
dren at Rose Walk. Home Depot
will supply children with the
tools for some hands-on garden-
ing fun throughout the weekend.
Memorial Day Weekend will
feature Georgia Tasker, Miami
/Herald gardening writer and
author of Wild Things, the Return-
of Native Plants. Field day activ-
ities for children 3-9 will be held,
ind a U.S. Army ensemble, the
Volunteers, will play for guests.
-The festival is included with
- regular Epcot admission. For
details, call 407-824-4321.


Zellwood Sweet Corn
Festival is May 27-29
The Zellwood Sweet Corn
Festival, a combination of
family fun and entertain-.
ment, will be held May 27-
29. Gates will be open from
1-10 p.m. on Friday and Sat-
urday and from 1 to 8 p.m.
on Sunday.
The ticket price ($13 in
advance'and $15 at the gate
for adults and $5 for chil-
dren) includes all the corn
you can eat, contests, arts
and crafts exhibits, motorcy-,
cle and antique tractor shows
Sand live concerts. For infor-
mation, call 407-886-0014.


Festival hosts summer camps for PreK through 9th grade


The Orlando-UCF Shake-
speare Festival recently
announced five new summer
camps focused on connecting
today's creative youth with the
fire and imagination of William
Shakespeare.
Each energetic camp inte-
grates movement, voice and
character choices with fun, age-
appropriate scenes and mono-
logues from Shakespeare's

Fringe Festival
opens this week
The Orlando International
Fringe Festival opens this
Thursday for its 14th year and
will run through May 30. As the
oldest. non-juried fringe festival
in the country, the event cele-
brates the theatrical and per-
forming arts as it showcases the
skills and talents of performers
from all walks of life.
This year's festival will fea-
ture non-stop performances by
51 new and established fringe
artists over the 12 days. The per-
formances, ranging from mild to
wild, are uncensored staying
true to the history and spirit of
fringe festivals.
The performance venues this
year will be six locations in
Loch Haven Park: the Margeson
Theater, the Goldman Theater,
the Orlando Philharmonic
Rehearsal Hall, Studio B and
Studio D at the Lowndes Shake-
speare Center and the Orlando
Repertory Theatre's Tupperware
Theater.
This year, tickets can be pur-
chased through a centralized
ticketing system. Patrons can
pre-purchase tickets through a
phone center (866-599-9984)
and on the Internet at
www.orlandofringe.org. This
Web site also contains continu-
ally updated information and a
schedule of the performances.
A $6 festival access button
must be purchased in addition to
tickets for each performance.
The performing artists set all
ticket prices, and all proceeds go
directly to the artist. Weeknight
performances begin at 6, with
weekend shows beginning at 11
a.m.


PERFORMING
ARTS CAMP
2005 \ .A

wwv.LA.Aing.cm (407) 876-0006

YOUTH PIERORMINO ARTS CAMP/Ages 5-11
LIoHrs! CAMERA! ACTING!
Seion 1: jone 13.11, 9.H on; Sessin 2: Jue 13-17.1. pm
BEAUTY & the BEAST! THE MUSICAL
Seisoi 3: June 2-204; Sessio 4 lune 21.-lu 1
TN PItFORMING aItS (AMP/ aes 12-19
COMEDY CENTRAL
Session 5; June 20-24
As Tie WoRWt TWt7U ON ILYouse & RMlEs,
Boto & BrAMItFt, DAYS OF OUR GUIDINO
TEEN EnUImEHED LiVw
-A SOAPOpERA -
Session 6: June 27-July 1
SWeekly Friday Performance
L N Qnrolllng407-876-0006.


scripts. All camps end with a
final performance.
"Romping Rascals" runs June
6-10 from 9:15 a.m. to noon for
grades (rising) PreK-second.
Cost is $150.
"Magic, Monsters & Mira-
cles" runs June 13-17 from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. for grades three
through six. Cost is $200.
"Fools, Duels & Broken
Hearts" runs July 11-15 from 9


a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for grades K
through fourth. Cost is $175.
"The Fantastical Players"
runs June 20-24 for Session I
and July 18-22 for Session II.
Both meet Monday-Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Friday
from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Cost is
$225.
For information, call April-
dawn Gladu, education director,
at 407-447-1700, Ext. 254.


155 NI AGUIRE RDE)
I B b '' I '-'. ', "- I
u on \ .,e 407-877-8111
H, m,,. modi .. ?id,, o.. li

,H i (i.'_U lT :.IJI'.I "

E .

THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, MAY 20/THURS, MAY 26
THE BESi MOVIE VALUE IIh WO COUNH
. -


THE INTERPRETER PG-13
FRI THRU SUN: 1 110 10 7 10 -i ',
MON THRU THURS: 4 10 7 10
KICKING & SCREAMING'rL PG
FRI THRU SUN: 14-0 4 40 7,40 9 50
MON THRU THURS: 4 40 7 40
KINGDOM OF HEAVEN R
FRI THRU SUN: 105. 4 05 705 955
MON THRU THURS: 4-05. 05


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WEDNESDAYS:
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FRIDAYS:
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SUNDAYS:
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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


SaelIACAo 81M K, Re ltt
COCISo7aao 5 M1UU LJt Wekoin Prices, programs, plans and availability are subject to change without noge Prices effective 4105.


A


Kensington Manor, amid the rolling hills and
beautiful horse farms of Ocoee in northwest
Orange County, has exciting news. Beautiful,
fully-decorated models are now open! See
what life will be like far from the frantic pace
of city living. Yet, close enough to enjoy easy
access to major highways, including the newly
extended Highway 429 and the Florida Turnpike.
Shopping, major employment centers, the City
of Orlando, Orlando International Airport
and area attractions are only minutes away.
Kensington Manor has eleven spacious floor
plans to choose from and homes that range in
size from 1,971 to more than 3,000 square feet.
And now, you can add 2 models to that list.


Kcnsington Manor Now Selling!
From the mid $200s 407-814-8400


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TI Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, May 19, 2005
a weekly newspaper

Lakeview Middle hosts annual Panther Festival


Lakeview Middle School's second annual Panther Festival was a
-reat success. Beautiful weather added to the exciting event. Stu-
lents gathered for delicious food at the Wildcat Grill. Entertainment
included an impromptu performance of the electric slide by new
Assistant Principal Janine Lee.
Safari Todd was on hand with all of his animals, including Sierra,
i Florida panther. Students were able to find fossils at the Fossil Dig
mnd take home real shark teeth from the Moroccan desert floor.
Nurse Janelle, Ms. Schoenauer and Ms. Lane painted many faces
o raise money for the School Nurse Program. The Dolphins Team
'tattooed" students, and other students hosted a fortune-telling booth
nd played their guitar to raise money for the panther.
The silent auction and giant yard sale were also successful. More
han $1,800 for middle school eco-education and Safari Todd's pan-
hers was raised. Everyone enjoyed seeing kids helping kids.


.r'- J s "w,. The face-painting event raised money for the School Nurse Pro-
Student Will Clark plays his guitar in hopes of collecting dona- gram at LMS. These 'cat women' are Kayleen McCall, Heathei
tions to protect the Florida panthers. Shaw, Kaitlyn Meadows, Rachel Belcher and Rachel Ward.


3tephanie Perez, 6th-grade reading teacher, holds a ball
)ython at the recent festival at Lakeview Middle.


CHEVROLET



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Lindsey Thorn (seated) a Safari Todd volunteer, chats with Michael Powers
and Chris Perkins (forefront) at the Fossil Dig.


* "-. CHEVROLET
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(352) 394-6176 (407)-656-9418
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Claire Wilkinson gets a close-up look at a bab}
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We are conveniently
located on Hwy. 50
5 miles west of the Turn-
pike
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2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


Sports


Carbiener of Olympia signs with Catawba
Olympia High lacrosse standout Wayne Carbiener (seated) will
continue his playing career at Catawba College in Salisbury,
N.C., in the fall. He recently signed his scholarship papers
while (standing I-r) Athletic Director Kevin Demer, his mother,
Terri Carbiener, and Assistant Coach Bob Dietz looked on.


Christian to attend University of S.C.
Olympia High diver Corry Christian will continue his career at
the University of South Carolina on an athletic scholarship. He
is shown with Coach Burgess (left) and Athletic Director Kevin
Demer.


Olympia's Boothman heading for U. of Denver
Tennis ace Lorinda Boothman of Olympia High School will
continue her playing career on the college level, having
received a scholarship from the University of Denver. She is
shown with Olympia Athletic Director Kevin Demer.


Siggins of Olympia receives FAU grant
Olympia High swimming standout Yasmine Siggins signs her
scholarship paperwork for Florida Atlantic University. She is
shown with Coach Chuck Burgess (left) and Athletic Director
Kevin Demer.
7


__


Department is offering tennis
lessons. Beginner and intermedi-
ate classes are for adults and
youth ages 5 and older at the
Chapin Station courts on Tues-
days and Saturdays according to
age and skill level. Classes run
six weeks and cost $54 (ages 8-
14), $30 (5-7 years old) and $84
(15 to adult).
For more information, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155.


Calvary completes
spring football season
Calvary Christian School of
Winter Garden ended its two
weeks of spring football practice
with a 16-12 scrimmage loss to
Merritt Island Christian. The
Cougars opened the scoring with
two quick touchdowns in the
first quarter but failed on the 2-
point conversions. Merritt Island
made 2 late TDs and both 2-
point conversions to close out
the scoring.
Junior quarterback Chad
Hodges of Calvary threw for 2
touchdowns to get the Cougars
out to an early 12-0 lead.
Hodges completed 11 of 24
passes for 230 yards with 2
interceptions. Ethan Barba
caught 8 passes for 180 yards
and 1 touchdown. Cole Bishop
caught the other TD pass.
Leading the Cougar defense
was Zach Bishop with 13 tackles
and Khazie Davis with 9 tackles.
Calvary competes in the Flori-
da Christian Conference and
will play a 10-game schedule in
the fall. The Cougars home
games are played at Walker
Field in Winter Garden.


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
chamber @ ocps.net.

DP tennis awards
The boysand girls tennis team
at Dr. Phillips High School had
an outstanding year with an
impressive 11-3 record. The
Most Valuable Players were
Gabe Mattos and Brittanie Hop-
kins. Most Improved Players
were Brian Barnett and Pam
Gust. Rookies of the Year were
Daniel Mottos and Lauren Beck.
The No. 1 doubles team was
Gabe and Daniel Mattos, and the
No. 1 singles player was Gabe
Mottos. Both of the Mottos
brothers earned Metro Confer-
ence honors.
The team was proud to take
home the first-ever title of dis-
trict champions.


Summer baseball
tryouts for WOHS
Tryouts for the summer base-
ball season held during the
month of June will be held at
West Orange High on May 26
and 27. Incoming freshmen and
sophomores will try out May 26
at 4 p.m., and incoming juniors
and seniors will try out May 27
at 2 p.m.


Kassabi Soccer
Camps offered
Kassabi Soccer Camps will
hold five one-week sessions for
area youth in .June and July at
Freedom Park next to Thorne-
brooke Elementary School in
Ocoee.
The camp staff will consist of
licensed coaches and assistants,
and the camp coordinator is
Simon Kassabi, a certified and
licensed coach and former pro-
fessional player in Belgium and
France. He currently coaches
and trains several teams at Inter
United Soccer Club.
The cost is $150 per week. For
more information ca11407-654-
5153.

Play tennis with
Winter Garden Rec
The Winter Garden Recreation


The 1st-place Lake Cane tennis team includes members (1-r) Marybeth Koch, Emily Badger-
Sakol, Terri Haddock, Susie Rahimitabar, Sarah Patterson, Shannon Wise, Julie Morini and
Linda Hagerty. Also on the team but not pictured are Laurie Gordon, Annalisa Gutierrez, Judi
Olson, Carolyn Lister, Henrietta Parsons and Linda Weist-Harman.


Lake Cane tennis team places 1st in Gold A League


A tennis team from Lake Cane
recently took first place in the
Central Florida Gold A League.
The team scored an unprece-
dented 96 points, winning 90
percent of its matches during the
season and repeating as the
league champion. At the year-
end banquet held at Tuscawilla
Country Club on May 12, the


team was honored for its out-
standing season. The winning
team has the honor of selecting a
charity to receive the league's
annual donation. The team
selected Women Playing for.
TIME, which benefits the MD
Anderson Cancer Center and
research for the treatment and
prevention of breast cancer.


Team Captain Julie Morini
and Co-Captain Susie Rahim-
itabar were two of six women
nominated for Sportswomen of
the Year, and team member
SSarah Patterson was recognized
last season by other players for
her courteous behavior on the
court in this competitive organi-
zation.


Major Pirates win Ocoee National League
The Ocoee Little League Major Pirates have been declared National League champions for
both the 1st and 2nd halves of the spring baseball season. They begin their Top Team Tourna-
ment for District 14 on June 3 against other area teams. Pictured (l-r, back) are Robert White,
Brandon Williams, Brandon Henderson, Edwin Serrano, Tyler Cariglio and Mason Minor and
(front) Cody Gettings, Kevin Corton, Chad Gettins, Blake Milner, Geoffrey Winsemann and
Chaz Silverster. Not pictured: coaches Ray Atkinson, Duane Taylor and Nick White.


West Orange High year-end wrap-up


By Tyler Koch


The West Orange High fast-
pitch softball team defeated
Boone 4-2 in the regional finals
to earn a slot in the state tourney
this week in Tampa. Jamie
Rausch, who had to fill in pitch-
ing for a hospitalized Kristen
Stewart, pitched a complete
game with 6 strikeouts. The
Warriors rallied behind Kristen
Crowe, who had 2 runs batted in.
The WOHS boys varsity bas-
ketball team had a phenomenal
year, going all the way to state.
Led by Tyrone Curnell, the boys
broke the single-season win
record and went farther than any
other basketball team in West
Orange High's history.
The girls varsity basketball


team had a successful year, with
the team playing tough and
pulling out a winning season.
The girls junior varsity bas-
ketball team had an outstanding
season, with some of the
younger players stepping up to
lead the team to victory.
WOHS will hold a basketball
camp for second- to sixth-
graders. If interested, contact
Coach Jones at 407-625-1026 or
jonese7@ocps.net.
The West Orange varsity
baseball team had an above-
average year with a team led by
seniors, who really stepped up.
The Warriors' season record was
15-13, and they ended on a high
note as Metro Conference cham-
pions.
, The J.V.Lbaseball team posted


an outstanding overall record of
13-6-1 with a relatively young
team that came through when.
needed.
The girls varsity flag football
team had some ups and downs
this year, posting a 3-9 record.
The J.V. flag football players
had a 5-5-2 season. Both teams
played tough all spring.
The flag football Coach's
Award went to Javesia Colston
and Brittany Hall. Jacquie Brad-
shaw earned the Outstanding
Offensive Player Award, and
Ashley Garrett was recognized
as Outstanding Defensive Play-
er.
The boys varsity lacrosse fin-
ished its season at 9-7 and was
ranked 15th in the state and sec
ond in the district. ,


Lake Cane tennis team finished 4th in WAIT League
The Lake Cane-Gordon Tennis Team came in 4th by half a point this season after moving up
each year to the highest level on the Women's Amateur Invitational Tennis (WAIT) League. The
team plays out of the Lake Cane Tennis Center at Shadow Bay Park in the Dr. Phillips area.
The team recently celebrated its most recent tough season at the league's annual banquet May
9 at the Rosen Plaza on International Drive. Pictured (1-r) are Marybeth Koch (co-captain), Patty
Knight, Emily Badger-Sakol, Shannon Wise, Carolina Crespo-Wallis, Jill Kimball, Betsy Harr,
Maisa Kingstone, Elaina Fontana, Terri Haddock, Donna Tordi, Sharon Simmons, Laurie Gor-
don (captain) and Susie Rahimitabar.







Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


- Ui I- "- -
Michael Roebke and Rachael Walls are Foundation Acade-
my's male and female athletes of the year.

Foundation Academy hands out sports awards


The most prestigious awards of
Foundation Academy's sports
program are the Lion's Cups,
which are given to one male and
one female athlete who excelled
athletically and displayed charac-
ter. These athletes are recognized
for exhibiting integrity through
their attitude, performance,
behavior and leadership on cam-
pus and on the playing field.
Rachael Walls earned the
Lion's Cup for her impressive
work ethic. She lettered in vol-


leyball, basketball and softball
during her senior year and con-
tributed greatly to her teams.
Walls has attended Foundation
Academy for 13 years and now
plans on going to college.
Michael Roebke was awarded
the Lion's Cup for lettering in a
school-record four sports this
year. He starred for Foundation
Academy's golf, soccer, basket-
ball and baseball teams. School
officials said he is a leader on and
off the field.


Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster (left) welcomes Jerry
House to the staff of Ocoee.High School as the school's head
cheerleading coach.


Ocoee High School

sports update


The first cheerleading teams
for the new Ocoee High School
were chosen after tryouts held
May 6 at Ocoee Middle School.
The school offers congratula-
tions to the varsity and junior:
varsity squads.
Varsity cheerleaders are Bri-
anna Blankenship, Lindsey
Brennan, Caitlyn Carroll, Emily
Cornell, Elizabeth Demascio,
Brandi Diaz, Brittani Fulmer,
Ashley Garrett, Laci Hazen, Vic-
toria Hembrooke, Kelly Morton,
Likia Poiter, Courtney Seaver
and Brandi Strosnider.
Making up the junior varsity
squad are Whitney Brown, Bri-
tanie ,Burch, Ashley Carter,
Rebecca Clifton, Cami Crews,
Kristi Dimillo, Rachel Doiron,
Chanel Gadson, Sam Gore,.Jolie
Henry, Leah Hoffman, Porscha
Jackson, Shantel Robinson, Kari
Soehren and Andrea White.
According to Athletic Director
Bill Chambers, there will be
another cheerleading tryout held
in the fall. He advises those
interested to keep checking the
school Web site at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.oc
ps.net or The West Orange Times
for the dates and times.
Ocoee High welcomes Jerry
House as the head cheerleading
coach. He graduated from Weber
State University in Ogden, Utah,
in 1998 with a bachelor's in
criminal justice and a minor in
sociology and from the Univer-
sity of Central Florida in 2000
with a master's in criminal jus-
tice.
For the past five years, House
has been the owner and head
coach, of Orlando Flames Cheer
and Tumble Gym. He also
cheered for six years on the col-
lege level, worked as a head
instructor and special events
coordinator for UCA and served
as Weber State coach for two


-years.
"We feel that under his direc-
tion Ocoee High School will
have an outstanding cheerlead-
ing program," said Chambers.
An organizational meeting of
the Ocoee High School Athletic
Booster Club will be' held for all
those who would like to take
part on Wednesday, May 25, at
6:30 p.m. in the Westside Tech
media center on Story Road in
Winter Garden.
"We plan on having a school-
wide booster club," said Cham-
bers.
Spring football practice is in
full swing under the director of
Head Coach Greg Dailer. It is
being held every day at Freedom
Park in Ocoee (next to Thorne-
brooke Elementary). The Black
and Gold intersquad scrimamge
game will be held Friday, May
20, at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee Bull-
dog Field on Flewelling Avenue.
A date has been set for incom-
ing students and their parents to
meet the head coaches of all the
sports at Ocoee High. This
coaches/parents meeting will
be held Tuesday, July 26, at 6:30
p.m. in the OHS auditorium.
Parents are encouraged to attend.
Ocoee High is planning a full
slate of fall sports for boys and
girls, including football, boys
and girls' swimming, boys and
girls cross country, girls volley-
ball, boys and girls bowling,
girls slowpitch softball and boys
and girls golf.
Winter sports offered will be
boys and girls basketball, boys
and girls soccer and girls
weightlifting.
Spring sports will be base-
ball, fastpitch softball, boys and
girls track, boys volleyball, girls
flag football, boys and girls
lacrosse, boys and girls water
polo, boys and girls tennis and
boys weightlifting.


Olympia High
welcomes new boys
basketball coach
Olympia High School has
announced the hiring of Oliver
Simmons as its new head coach
of the varsity boys basketball
team. Simmons comes to
Olympia after coaching three
years at Little Cypress-Mau-
riceville High, a 4A school in
Texas, where he rebuilt the bas-
ketball program and finished
this past season with a 18-12.
Simmons said he looks forward
to repeating that success at
Olympia.
Simmons also helped coach
Tipton Rose Mark Academy in
Memphis, Tenn., to a 25-10
record and appearance in the
regional tournament. His coach-
ing career began as a volunteer
under Coach Steve Robinson at
Florida State University, where
he also graduated with a bache-
lor's degree in business manage-
ment and a master's degree in
sports administration.
While playing professional
basketball in Sweden, Simmons
coached that country's 14-and-
under national team. He has also
worked with several top Divi-
sion I coaches, such as Rick Piti-
no and John Calipari.
Simmons grew up in
Nashville, Tenn., where he
played varsity basketball for
four years at David Lipscomb
High. He led his teams to a 106-
29 record during his career,
including four district champi-
onships, two trips to the state
tournament and one state cham-
pionship. Along the way he
broke records for most points
scored (2,874) and most
rebounds (1,511) while being
named Tennessee's "Mr. Basket-
ball" for both his junior and-
senior seasons.
Simmons went on to play for
the NCAA national champi-
onship in his freshman year at
the University of Kentucky. He
continued his college career at
Florida State, where he became
a two-year starter. After college,
Simmons immediately gained
valuable playing and coaching
experience in four different pro-
fessional leagues around the
world. He is married to former
Florida State volleyball player
Fiona Bolten Simmons.

Local students named
to All-Conference
tennis teams
Seven local high school stu-
dents earned spots on the All-
Metro Conference boys and girls
tennis teams. Gabe and Daniel
Mattos of West Orange High
were both named to the boys
team. They were joined by Lau-
rent Minguez of Dr. Phillips and
Levan Clark of Olympia.
Teammates Lorinda Boothman
and Rebecca Kirven of Olympia
were both selected to the All-
Conference girls team. Celine
Minguez represented Dr. Phillips
on the girls team.

Ultimate Volleyball
Club offers camp
The Ultimate Volleyball Club
is having an individual skills vol-
leyball camp for boys and girls
ages 8-16 at Southwest Middle
School located at 6450 Dr.
Phillips Blvd. The camp will be
held June 20-22 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. for a fee of $125.
Space is limited, so register
early. For more information,
check at the club's Web site at
www.ultimatevolleyballclub.co
m or call Ricky Schultz at 407-
497-5542.


The Calvary Cougars baseball team celebrates its championship season.

Calvary baseball wins conference title


The Calvary Christian School
varsity baseball team capped off
its 19-2 season by winning the
Florida Christian Conference
championship. The Cougars beat
Landmark Christian of Haines
City 9-4 in the title game played
recently at Chain of Lakes Stadi-
um in Winter Haven.
Chad Hodges of Winter Gar-
den, who was named league
MVP, pitched Calvary to victory
with 12 strikeouts. Cody Bishop
of Ocoee went 3-4 at the plate to
earn MVP honors for the title


game.
The Cougars advanced to the
conference championship game
for the fourth consecutive year
with a combination of good hit-
ting and strong pitching. Cal-
vary's top batters include Blake
Dieterich of Winter Garden
(.556), Ethan Barba of Winter
Garden (.538), Bishop (.467, 3
HR), Hodges (5 HR) and Cole
Bishop of Winter Garden (4 HR).
Hodges was the ace of the
Cougar staff this season, going 8-
1 with 124 strikeouts. Dieterich


pitched for a 7-1 record and 80
strikeouts. Ben Weer of Clermont
went 3-0 on the mound and struck
out 25 batters.
Calvary advanced to the cham-
pionship game by defeating West-
gate Christian of Tampa and
Providence Christian of
Riverview in the conference play-
offs. Dieterich, Hodges, Barba
and Cody, Cole and Zach Bishop
were all selected to play in the
conference all-star game. The
Cougars were coached by Mark
Hodges and Dan Fort.


DPHS celebrates girls J.V. tennis season
Dr. Phillips High had its 1st junior varsity girls tennis team this year and competed against the
newly formed Winter Park'High and Olympia High junior varsity teams. DP is well known for its
good-tennis teams, but this year Varsity Coach Rah realized the school had more talented ten-
nis girls than 1 team could hold. With the help of Athletic Director Magrino and Volunteer Coach
Jim Dempsey, the J.V. team was formed. The team celebrated the season with an end-of-year
party at Lake Cane Tennis Center, featuring tennis and pizza. Grand Champions for the tennis
event were Joan Tankou and Natalie Johnson. Pictured are award winners (l-r):Tankou (Good
Sportsmanship Award), Souhaila Taleb (Spirit Award), Dempsey, Giselle Bellas (Great Effort
Award), Ryan (Team's Biggest Fan and Bellas' boyfriend), Sarah Lindquist (tied for Most
Improved Award), Latifat Oqinni (Athletic Achievement Award), Tatiana Quiroga (tied for Most
Improved Award) and Johnson (Superstar Award). Not pictured are Nina Pereira, Garman
Tsang, Flore Tourssaint, Cat Lynch, Yasmina Lyazidi and Ali MacMillan.


Learn-to-Row program offered by OARS


Have fun, make new friends
and get fit with Orlando Area
Rowing Society's Learn-to-Row
program. Kirsten Anderson, the
OARS varsity coach, will teach
rowing technique and safety to
middle school and high school
students.
Anderson is a USRowing Cer-
tified coach and has more than 15.
years of rowing, coaching and
teaching experience.' She has
coached OARS rowers to state
and national championships and
helped many local rowers earn
athletic scholarships.
The first of three sessions will
begin Monday, June 6, at the
OARS boathouse in Windermere.


USA Tennis

Mixed Doubles League
Team Registration Due: June 5
Adult leagues: 19+ (Friday nights)
Season Jun 23-Sep 9
Senior Leagues: 50+ (Saturday mornings)
Jun 24-Sept 10
Sectional Championships 10/14-16
Daytona Beach



For Information:
407-273-6866
jjolinski@yahoo.com *(emalbt)
www.otennis.org


Each session is scheduled for
Monday-Friday from 4:30-7 p.m.
Participants may sign up for
one or more weeks. The fee is
$125 per rower per week. This
covers the cost of the coaches,
equipment and facilities. Rowers
must wear athletic shorts, shirts
and shoes and bring water to
drink. A hat, sunglasses or other
protection from the sun is recom-
mended.


The program will provide a fun
and challenging introduction.for
students interested in joining
OARS and for those curious
about the sport of rowing.
More information and the
required forms are available at
www.oars-online.com or by e-
mailing Anderson at kmander-
son72@hotmail.com. A message
can also be left at the boathouse
at 407-876-9037.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005




Golf


W, '.T, i I.




WOHS football players are getting ready for the 3rd annual Gridiron Classic on June 4. Play-
ers Brett Schlosser (left) and Tyson Goodwin (right) join Head Coach Tim Smith to dust off their
clubs and practice their golf strokes for this year's event.


Register for Gridiron Classic to support WOHS football
The West Orange Warriors are fee is $60 per player or $240 for summer camp.
sponsoring the third annual a foursome. Lunch and dinner Area golfers are invited tc
Gridiron Golf Classic on Satur- after the tournament are also in the tournament. Register
day, June 4, at Diamond Players included in the fee. checks should be made pa
Club in Clermont. Registration The event also includes door to West Orange High Schoc
begins at 11 a.m. followed by prizes, a putting contest and Chi- mailed to West Orange Qu
lunch and a tee off at 1 p.m. nese auction, back Club, c/o Cindy Schli
The 18-hole scramble event Proceeds from the tournament 2281 Wickdale Court, O
will feature prizes for longest will be used to purchase uni- FL 34761. For more info
drive, closest to the pin and forms and new equipment and tion, call Coach Tim Smi
low/high total score. The entry for expenses for players to go to 407-905-2468.


join
ration
yable
l and
arter-
osser,
coee,
orma-
th at


OHS golfer signs with Florida Gulf Coast
Kyle Hammond of Windermere, a 4-year varsity letterman for the Olympia High School golf
team, recently signed a letter of intent to play golf for Florida Gulf Coast University in Fort
Myers. Hammond (seated) was joined for the signing by (1-r) Golf Coach Jerry Gallman, his par-
ents, Steve and Jeanine Hammond, and Athletic Director Kevin Demer. The OHS golf team was
FHSAA state golf champion in 2003 and state runner-up in 2002 and 2004. Hammond was a
member of all 3 state teams. He will graduate cum laude with a 3.7 weighted grade-point aver-
age.


Above, at left: scramble participant Jennie Holloway watches her ball sail down the fairway
toward the green. At right: Marcia Marks, chairman of the golf scramble for Women Playing For
TIME, looks toward the hole before taking her next shot. The benefit tournament for breast can-
cer research was held recently at Isleworth Country Club.

TIME takes a swing at breast cancer, raising $16,500


Women playing for TIME
(technology, immediate diagno-
sis, mammography and educa-
tion) took to the greens last
month at Isleworth Country
Club for its fourth annual scram-
ble to benefit M.D. Anderson
Cancer Center in Orlando.
Seventy-two women played in
the event raising $16,500, and
the proceeds will be used to help
in the fight against breast cancer.
During the luncheon, Elaine
Lustig, chair and co-founder of


Calvary Christian School in
Winter Garden recently finished
its annual Golf and Walk Fund-
raising Event and raised $32,000
through May 5. This annual
event is Calvary's only school-
wide fund-raising event.
The golf portion of the event
was held at the Orange Tree Golf
Club in Dr. Phillips. The 48
golfers raised $12,000. A special
golf package was presented to
each golfer and prizes were
given for longest drive and
putting accuracy. Each golfer
was also enjoyed a buffet lunch
and were given door prizes for
participating.
The walk took place as nearly
200 students from the school
took turns walking on the West


Westside Tech in Winter Gar-
den will host its 19th annual
Westside Tech Foundation Golf
Tournament Friday, June 3, at
West Orange Country Club.
Area golfers are invited to
sign up to play in the four-person
scramble event. Golfers can reg-
ister as teams or individuals.
Health Central is the major event
sponsor this year.
There will be a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m., and registration gets
underway at 7:30 a.m. Lunch
will follow the tournament.
Prizes include merchandise gift
certificates, rounds of golf at
area courses and restaurant and


TIME, encouraged the partici-

pants to take an active role in
their own health care and
reminded them of how impor-
tant supporting the annual
scramble is to the community.
"As progress is being made to
diagnose and treat breast cancer,
initiatives such as TIME help
programs at M.D. Anderson
Orlando continue to grow and
thrive to help the many women
who have or will be diagnosed
with the disease," said Lustig.


Orange Trail. Each participating
student raised money through
sponsors who supported the
walk. The students raised more
than $20,000 for their efforts.
After thd walk, the students
were provided a picnic lunch.
The elementary students were
also treated to an afternoon of
fun on inflatable slides and an
obstacle course. The secondary
students traveled to Fun Spot
Go-Kart Track just off Interna-
tional Drive as their reward.
This is the third year for Cal-
vary's Golf and Walk. Over that
three-year period, Calvary has
raised more than $100,000 for
special projects like a new play-
ground, computers, furniture,
software and busses.


* hotel certificates.
The entry fee is $75 per play-
er, and the registration deadline
is May 27. The field will'be lim-
ited to the first 120 players to
sign up. Sponsorships are also
available and range in price from
$150 for a hole sponsor to
$1,000 for a gold sponsor, which
includes four entry fees in addi-
tion to signage and recognition.
For more information and to
register, call Chairman Gene
Gossett at 407-905-2027. Pro-
ceeds from the tournament will
help more than 350 deserving
individuals continue their educa-
tional goals.


Ocoee Golf Assoc. meets weekly
The Ocoee Golf Association, Sunday of each month at 8 a.m. at
meets the second Thursday of each various golf courses around the
month at 7:30 p.m. in the Beech area. A membership initiation fee
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D. is $10, and yearly dues are $30.
Mims Road in Ocoee. For details, call 407-656-2669
Tournaments are held the third or go OCOEEGolf.TriPod.com.
y' V


Since 1993, TIME has raised
awareness and funds for breast
cancer research, education and
treatment at M.D. Anderson
Orlando..
The volunteer group was
formed after two golf buddies
discovered one had breast can-
cer. Since then, the group has
worked tirelessly to educate
Central Florida women about
the disease and has raised near-
ly $5 million dollars in the
process.

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 tour-
nament. 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 individ-
ual. 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.


OHS golfer to play for University of Central Florida
Olympia High School senior Nico Donaldson (seated) will continue his golf career at the Uni-
versity of'Central Florida and recently signed a scholarship agreement. His is pictured with (I-
r) Golf Coach Jerry Gallman, his parents, Maria and Luis Donaldson, and Athletic Director
Kevin Demer. Donaldson is a 3-year varsity letterman at OHS and was a member of the
school's state tournament team for 3 years. The Titans were state champions in golf in 2003
and runners-up in 2002 and 2004.


Puppy project to
Tiffany Spalding, a ceramics
student at Dr. Phillips High
School, has been using her tal-
ent to benefit the Health' Central
Foundation's Tee Off for Com-
munity Health.
Through Spalding's "Puppies
for Philanthropy" project, partic-
ipants in the upcoming tour-
nament will be able to bid on one
of 20 clay puppies created by
Spalding to benefit school nurses
and Health Central Park during a
wine-tasting and auction on May
22.
A charity .golf tournament to
benefit the Health Central Foun-
dation's School Nurse Program
will take place May 23 at the
Golden Bear Club at Keene's
Pointe.
The entry fee is $200 per play-
er. Sponsorships' are available
from $350 for a tee sign to
$10,000 for a presenting spon-
sorship. Sponsorships entitle
donors to a variety of benefits,
including corporate logos im-
printed on merchandise awarded
at the tournament, golf four-
somes, hole and cart signage and
tickets to the Foundation's annu-
al gala.
School nurses, the registered
nurses that staff school clinics,
are often the only health care
providers that many at-risk chil-
dren 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 Public


Grows Literacy Council plans golf tournament


Area golfers'are invited to sign
up for a scramble golf tournament
to benefit Greater Reading or Writ-
ing Skills Literacy Council of
Apopka that will be held Friday,
June 3, at Forest Lake Golf Club in
Ocoee.
Prizes include golf clubs, PGA
lessons, restaurant and entertain-
ment tickets and raffle items. A
dinner and awards ceremony will


follow the tournament. The range
opens at 12:30 p.m. and play will
get underway with a shotgun start
at 1 p.m.
GROWS has been serving
northwest Orange County since
1988. All proceeds from the event
will provide support for the
GROWS literacy programs.
For details, call Marilina Viera
at 407-889-0100, Ext. 230.


benefit Health Central Tee Off


Tiffany Spalding, a ceramics student at Dr. Phillips High
School, poses with all 20 of her 'Puppies for Philanthropy' pro-
ject that will be auctioned as part of Health Central Foun-
dation's Tee Off for Community Health.


Schools, subsidizes school nurs-
es in 31 elementary, middle and
high schools through its Nine for
Nurses campaign.
Additionally, a portion of the
proceeds of the tournament will
be used to purchase a specially


~1


equipped van to transport sen-
iors to the Adult Day Care Pro-
gram at Health Central Park.
For more information or to
register for the golf tournament,
call 407-296-1492 or 407-296-
1811.


KEN KREUTZ

PGA Teaching Professional
Now teaching at
Windermere Golf Center


""Ar Individual and group lessons!







Now taking Appointments and Walk-Ins!
Windermere Golf Center 407-654-0200 Cell. 407-913-0899
y


Calvary Christian raises $32,000 with fund-raiser


WO Country Club to host Westside Tech event






Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B


Schools


Ocoe--Middle


j. '.
Z/

The Ocoee Middle Battle of the Books Competition Team stands with its sponsor, Ro Bienvenu.
These students, Jessica Abney, Clay Blastic, Lucy Geer, Levi Knott, Elizabeth Koller and
Kelsey Wilkins, recently competed'at the competition at the Congregation Ohev Shalom. Teams
from 29 Orange County middle schools participated. The students read the 15 Sunshine State
Young Readers Award books and battled each other to see who could correctly answer the
most questions about the books. OMS finished 6th. The school is very proud of the team and
its sponsor.


Windrmer Pre


Violin hi jinx served as a moment of comic relief for these Windermere Prep 2nd- and 3rd-
graders participating in the first WPS violin recital. Pictured are (l-r): (front row) Lauren
Gourges, 2nd grade, and Allen Bagwell, 3rd grade; and (back row) Avina Harry, Matthew
;Salmon, Ethan Stoudenmire and Patrick Byrnes, 3rd grade, and Andrew Blakeslee, 2nd grade.
Not pictured are Erika Price and Stephanie Karsten, 2nd grade. The recital was part of the
recent annual Spring Family Picnic, Art Show and Fine Arts Performance. Students' artwork
was displayed, and student musicians performed.

Backpacks needed for school children in other countries


Bay Meaow


The 5th-grade classes at Bay Meadows Elementary participated in the DARE program led by
Deputy Larry Drake during the school year. The students learned how to make positive deci-
sions about their lives. They were given the techniques and the time to practice those tech-
niques so they will be able to lead positive and healthy lives. Pictured are the final essay award
winners who received their awards at the DARE graduation (1-r): (back) Deputy Drake; (back
row) Amit Singh, Chris Egan, Tina Huang, Amy Labrecque and Jazmin Thadani; and (front row)
Micah Boshears, Mike Rudzic and Carlos Ramos.


,-L~Citrus


Exploring the ancient civilizations was a very interesting treat for Citrus Elementary 3rd-graders
in Mrs. Goldsmith's class. Students were excited and intrigued to learn about the way people
lived during ancient times. They were also ready to take on their challenging project, which
involved creating a sarcophagus with symmetry, patterns and ancient symbols. The students
then had to present their sarcophagi to the class. When visitors walk through the school halls,
they can see the wonderful ways the students recreated Egyptian customs.


D illard St re


SGive a Kid a Backpack Foun-
dation helps. impoverished
grade-school children in under-
developed countries by deliver-
ing backpacks filled with school
supplies and other necessities.
The Clermont-based organiza-
tion accepts new or pre-washed

LSCC makes Top 10
The Center for Digital Educa-
tion and the Amierican Associa-
tion of Community Colleges
have recognized Lake-Sumter
Community College for the sec-
ond year in a row as one of the
'Top 10 digital-savvy, cutting-
edge community colleges in the
U.S."
Winners are grouped into three
categories based on location and
student population: large/urban,
mid-sized/suburban and
small/rural.


gently used backpacks, which
can be filled with baby blankets,
hair brushes, socks, coloring
'books, small toys, crayons,
toothpaste, wash cloths, small
toiletries, pencils, pens, teddy
'bears, toothbrushes, deodorant,
rulers and hair accessories. Do


not include food or sharp
objects.
Drop-off locations are Bank-
First Clermont, Rutters, Harley
Davidson, Plaster Cottage,
Lynn's Ice Cream Shop in down-
town Clermont and Downtown
Browns in Winter Garden.


list of digital-savvy, cutting-edge colleges


One of only six community
colleges in the state to be recog-
nized, LSCC was the only Flori-
da college to place in the
small/rural category and the only
Central Florida college to place
in any of the three categories.
"This award is testimony to
the fact that with visionary lead-
ership from the board of trustees
and the full commitment of fac-
ulty and administration, even
smaller colleges like LSCC can
provide world-class services to


students," said Dr. Charles
Mojock, LSCC president.
More than 200 community
colleges participated in the Digi-
tal Community Colleges Survey
of 24 questions that addressed
online capabilities, such as
admission, registration, book-
stores and grades. Additional
questions focused on the avail-
ability of technology tools and
training for teachers, along with
strategic planning across depart-
ments and curriculum.


Thanks to Publix, students at Dillard Street Elementary had the chance to decorate cakes to give
their mothers for Mother's Day. Ronnie Brassell (store manager), William Flores (baker) and Zon-
ica Anderson (decorator) helped the students create beautifully personalized cakes that were the
talk of the school. Everyone was impressed with how nicely they turned out. A big thank-you goes
to Publix for helping the students create something very special for their moms. Pictured are Flo-
res and Anderson assisting Nicolas Kennedy Collier Siebert and Erica Hernandez.


Adi Nallamshetty, M.D.
Board Certified in Pediatrics


SO UTH LAKE PEDIATRICS
835 7th Street, Bldg. A, Suite #3
Clermont, FL 34711

Providing newborn, infant, children & adolescent health
management & health promotion services


Extended Office Hours
Open weekends & holidays for emergencies

For information & appointments, please call

(352) 242-1500
(20 minutes from Windermere, Ocoee & Winter Garden)


F # R a


Personal Attention, Caring Faculty...-The Crenshaw School
If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
we work to raise self-esteem!

Our School Program provides:

Grades K-12
SACS & CITA Accredited
College-Prep Courses
*Class Ratio 1:12
THE r Crenshaw, your local private

CRENSHAW school

SCHOOL NiiA
- A GREATER EDUCATION
- OUR STUDENTS.ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES
www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-9122


7E








6B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


S UnL


Mrs. Lattner's class at Spring Lake Elementary had a great
time making green eggs and ham to help celebrate Dr. Seuss'
birthday. Pictured are Lattner, Tony Flores and Travis Queen
with a big batch of green eggs.


ADDitions honored
Spring Lake Elementary hon-
ored its ADDitions with a special
breakfast recently. A big thank-you
goes to Nancy Assad, Carol Ann


Haar, Sheila Grammer, Becky
Damewood, Edna Osoweiko and
Shawn Rothstein for all the hours
they spend at the school making it
better for students.


Ocoee High School Update


By Mike Armbruster
Principal

This week's update on Ocoee
High brings withit the news that
Cent'ex Construction is right on
time and right on target with
completing the school. In fact,
this past week it completed the
punch list on the first classroom
building, has taken care of the
necessary items on that list and
has locked the doors. It is fin-
ished for all intents and purpos-
es, right down to the floors being
waxed. It looks incredible. All
that are missing are the students,
the teachers, the books, the
desks and the computers.
The good news is that those
orders have been placed with
'delivery dates in mid-June, giv-
ing us a good month and a half to
get things ready for that first day
of school Aug. 8.
The second of the three class-
room buildings will be done as
you read this, and the last one
will be complete in a couple of
weeks. The gym floor is down,
the bleachers are in, and the
floor paint with the school logo
will be going down soon. The
auditorium is ready for the floor-
ing and chairs to be installed.
Outside, the parking lot is
ready for the lines to be painted
and the landscaping to be put in
around the islands. The baseball
and softball field has been
shaped, clayed and fenced in; the
football goal posts are up; and
the track is nearly ready for the
lines. The bleachers are in at all
fields, and the sod will be going
down anytime. It is really an
exciting time as-things come on
line. Again, Centex is to be com-
mended on the outstanding job it
has done getting us ready to go.
As a school that is dedicated
to creating a sense of communi-
ty, we are going to be doing
some things differently in many
areas than what you may have
experienced before. One of those
areas revolves around the athlet-
ic program and our booster
clubs.
In order to create a more uni-
form and equitable sports pro-
gram for all athletes, we will be
having one school booster club
as opposed to separate clubs for
each sport. This will primarily
be for the purpose of fund-rais-
ing. This is not to say parent
groups within sports will not be
welcomed or encouraged -
quite the contrary but com-
munity fund-raising efforts will
be consolidated and coordinated.
It is our hope that rather than
having each sport competing for
limited resources in the commu-


nity, we will project a unified
school fund-raising program.
This will not only benefit the
entire athletic program but will
also give our community mem-
bers the ability to give to the ath-
letic program and not keep get-
ting hit by this group or that
group throughout the year..
It has often been shared with
me by some of our strong com-
munity supporters that they
would rather give more funding
one time and be left alone, rather
then shut the door on a football
player, then open it for. a cheer-
leader, then a soccer player, then
a softball player and so on. Our
hope is to create a system in
which we have a win-win sce-
nario for the athlete and the
sponsor.
To that end, we'have sched-
uled our first Athletic Booster
Association meeting for May 25
from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the
media center at Westside Tech,
located at 955 E. Story Road in
Winter Garden.
Since this is new ground, all
input and ideas are welcome.
We will have coaches present,
along with our athletic director
and assistant principal. The goal
of this first meeting will be to
discuss how best to make this
work and to develop some sub-
committees, such as by-laws,
sponsor package development
and nominations.
It is my hope that like every-
thing else we are doing, we are
able to put personal preference
aside and look at this as it per-
tains to the greater good of all of
our students. Thank you in
advance for your participation in
this process.
I also want to remind you that
we will be having our next
PTSA/SAC meeting on May 19
in the media center at Westside
Tech. The PTSA meeting will be
from 6-7 p.m., and the SAC
meeting will follow from 7-8.
Feel free to attend either one or
both.
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 commu-
nity school or visit our Web site
at http://www.ocoeehigh-
school.ocps.net.
Just a reminder, please do not
enter the construction 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.


Summer Reading Program
Get ready for Tribal Council. All
Lakeview Middle students are
encouraged to participate in the
LMS Summer Reading Program.
The book lists will be sent home
with students and are available
on the school Web site, as well
as in the main office.
Students should read one
book from the grade-level list,
download the quiz or pick it up in
the front office. Students should
read the book, take the quiz and
return it to their first period
teacher on the first day of school,
Monday, Aug. 8 no exceptions.
The quizzes will then be graded,
and students will be invited to
attend the Tribal Council on Fri-
day, Aug. 12. Are you up for the
challenge?
The Summer Reading Survival
Kit contains these grade-level
lists for incoming students: (sixth
grade) Skeleton Man by Joseph
Bruchae, Stargirl by Jerry Spinel-
li and City of Ember by Jeanne
Duprau; (seventh grade) The Tale
of Despereaux by Kate DiCamil-
lo, Skipping Christmas by John
Grisham and Fever 1793 by Lau-
rie Halse Anderson; and (eighth
grade) Gathering Blue by Lois
Lowry, I Am the Cheese by
Robert Cormiier and A Lesson
Before Dying by Ernest J.
Gaines.

West Orange High
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 information (full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) to WestOr-
angel985@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.cbm/woclassof95/Reun
ion.html and sign the guest book.


UCP Chartei School
begins registration
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-
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 regi's-
ter, contact the Winter Garden
location at 407-905-0531 or visit
the Web site at www.ucpcdc.org.


Billy, Frances and Grace Whidden flank a giant cheeseburger at the annual Palm Lake Ele-
mentary School Dinner and Auction held recently. This year's event was called 'Cheeseburger
in Paradise.'


'Cheeseburger in Paradise'
Palm Lake Elementary recent-
ly held its annual School Dinner
and Auction. The theme was
"Cheeseburger in Paradise" and
featured gourmet cheeseburgers
and hot dogs with delicious sal-
ads and treats to munch during a
relaxed, enjoyable evening.
The event began with bidding


on silent auction items, ranging
from donated signed sports
memorabilia to baskets of mer-
chandise assembled by each
classroom in the school.
There were raffle items,
smoothies, hairbraiding, tempo-
rary tattoo stations, a caricature
artist and more.
Three short live auctions were


held throughout the evening,
punctuated by the music of the
Beu Sisters, four talented girls
who are the daughters of PLES
parents Andy Beu and Stacey
Johnson-Beu.
All who attended the event had
a great time and participated
generously in the successful
fund-raising effort of the PTA.


Oy a. SiH


On Friday, May 6, the Olympia High seniors left a lasting impression for the classes to come.
Sixty feet of new sidewalk was laid in front of the gym for the seniors to imprint with names,
handprints, footprints and shiny objects. Even Principal Robert Avossa joined in the fun.


Waiting Infants and Children
Available for Adoption in China,
Eastern Europe and Latin America

Alliance for Children, a licensed.
non-profit, international adoption
agency is actively seeking families
for infants and children.
A free information seminar to
introduce families to our programs
is being held on:
'Tsesday, May 24,, 2005
from 630-8:30pm
Southeast Branch of the Orlando
Public Library, Room #3
5575 S. Semoran Blvd.
Orlando, Florida


Registration underway for Woodlands summer camps


Registration is underway for summer
camp at Woodlands 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 comput-
er fun and rest time at Woodlands Luther-
an School.
Older children (ages 8-10) have a
choice. They can join Woodlands Luther-
an School for Bible study, water fun,
swimming, games, tournaments, sports,
music and computer fun, or they can par-
ticipate in the Woodlands Lutheran Camp
summer program.


Woodlands Lutheran Camp is the place
for pre-teens and teens (ages 11-15) look-
ing 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 team-
work and leadership skills.
The Horsemanship Camp will offer
daily riding lessons, a trail ride, barn
school and barn chores, all supervised by
certified riding 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 Woodlands Lutheran
School is a day camp only. Summer camp
at Woodlands Lutheran Camp can be day
camp or overnight camp. Campers stay-
ing overnight need to bring chaperones
with them.
For information and to register for sum-
mer camp at Woodlands Lutheran School
(ages 3-10) call 407-469-3355 or 407-
469-2525.
For information and to register for sum-
mer camp at Woodlands Lutheran Camp
(day camp or overnight camp for ages 8-
15), visit the Web site at www.Woodland-
sCamp.com or call 407-469-4400.


Palm Lake







Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


H Fm


Seventh- and 8th-graders at Holy Family Catholic School recently competed in a speech con-
test sponsored by Modern Woodmen of America. Pictured are (l-r): Kristine Almonte (3rd
place), Kara Garrott (1st place), Dennis Forza, Erik Nelson (2nd place) and Sister Dorothy Say-


ers, principal.
Speech contest
Students at Holy Family
Catholic School recently had the
opportunity to demonstrate their
public speaking skills and take
pride in personal, accomplish-
ments. On May 5, the seventh-
and eighth-grade oration finalists
took part in a speech contest


sponsored by Modern Woodmen
of America.
Students shared their presen-
tations on this year's topic "A
Great Time in American History."
The winners were Kara Gar-
rott, first place; Erik Nelson, sec-
ond place; and Kristine Almonte,
third place. Each received a tro-


phy and a gold award pin. Their
names will also be engraved on
the school's speech contest
plaque.
Gold award pins were given to
the next five ranking finalists:
Kyle Jacinto, Sara Conley, Nick
Genemaras, Alexis Koula and
Brandon Boros.


'Windy Ridge


The students at
Family Christ-
ian School in
Winter Garden
recently partici-
Spated in the
Scl a Race for Edu-
cation fund-
AM raiser. The
SEi L money raised
Swill be used to
purchase com-
Chc ot or puters, printers
and a lamina-
tor. Pictured
are kinder-
Sgarten stu-
dents Alex
Mack and Car-
oline Crist with
their trophies
for running the
most laps (25)
in their grade.



NOW ENROLLING FOR 2005-06




CALVARY t4,,s

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
"~"l-t children are important!" --

K3 THRU 12TH GRADE
Accredited Certified Teachers Bible Training *
e Strong Academics Fine Arts Athletics Computers *
Elementary & Secondary Foreign Language Program *
Summer Day Camp Extended Care 7am-6pm *
Check out our website at www.cbwg.org
Scholarship information available at www. chlldrenfirstcf.org


Dr. Jack Kelley
Administrator
631 S Dillard Street
Winter Garden
407-656-3001


- r. I vi! d .-- ir..-iov i Pm~r.. -,, '- 'ar. 1 3.'711 1;


,Windy Ridge 8th-graders met recently with representatives from the Dr. Phillips High Air Force
Jr. Reserve Officer Training Corps. Members of the DP color guard performed for the students.
Pictured are (1-r): (front) 8th-grader Quintin Adam: and (back) Reed Follensbee, AFJROTC
;members and Christopher Bolin. Students can join the AFJROTC program in 9th grade. For
,information, call 407-355-3218.


CanfLk Mid


^ I T i denvil I


[Ginger Stevens of the American Heart Association recently
,came to Chain of Lakes Middle School and presented the
Hoops for Heart banner to Wellness Coordinator (and teacher)
Jeff Aldridge. This program is sponsored by the Heart Associ-
'ation, and Chain of Lakes students have participated in it and
received a banner for the past 2 years. COL congratulates
Aldridge and all the students for participating in this outstand-
ing program.


WWW.

wotimes.

comr


$51,CRDII







8B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005
W st OrngeHig


West Orange High held its Annual Senior Awards Banquet on May 12. More than 100 students
were recognized with scholarships and departmental and athletic awards. The 9th-Grade Cen-
ter Cafe was packed with more than 400 people in attendance.


No i nLine


Renaissance students at West Orange High did a great job of decorating Principal Buckman's
office and making a special cake for him to celebrate his birthday on May 5.

UA ,, .
E w~ ~:


West Orange High Principal Dan Buckman chose Caroline
Ficquette, senior class president, to receive the Principal's
Leadership Award. He presented her with a check for $500
and an acrylic star as a memento of this honor at the May 12
Senior Awards Banquet.


West Orange High recently
announced its 2004-05 Dis-
ney Dreamer and Doer: Nikki
Boston. She has represented
herself at the school with
pride and dignity. Her smile
and cheer will be missed next
year. As a leader both in the
community and in the school,
Boston has demonstrated all
that is required for success in
life.


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Just send the attached card
to us with your name,
address and $21.50
(in-county) and you
will receive
The West Orange Times
each week in your mailbox!


NTER


* laninna Torres, MD,
Board Certifiedtin Pediatrics
* InMinls. Children and Adulescent,
* Extended evening and Sarurdav hours availbble
* Imnunuizations, well and sick child care
* Schrlol uid Sponls Phyvsicals
* X-ray, Lab, and Pharmacy on site
* Bi-lingual Stall

\ |, I ; .: ,i i .. I]; '
! n i', i ., t, .,_r. '.1 '. l ,' ,. :. ,' t.
"1l:'1 .- ;, f '.', .' .. .. -

Call i07-877-4350 for an appointment.
1210 East Plait Si Winter garden, Fl. -t78
(Liian-edi in the Hdlih .Alli t.mily, Ltare Huding)


Advertising. Local Sports
SLocal News. Schools* Entertainment
SGovernment Shopping Neighborhood




] YES Sign me up for T s
Name
Address
Phone
jk .iiSl ,to us at: 720 South Dillard St Winter Garden, FL 347
"lllko4me.-~-- -- -----


----


Congratulat ions !
Seniors!!
Graduation

Blowout Sale! i
Quality \'ehicles See our complete inventory at
Under $30,000 allfloridaleasing.com
W .' ~- -- 7U


2o00o Chevy Ca mar T-Tops, CD, Power Pack, Alloys.................... ..... $8,995
2001 Chevy Cavalier Power Brakes, Power Steering, A/C..................... $4,995
A 004 Chevy Malibu Power Pack, CD, A/C, Dual Air Bags................ $9,995
2002 Chevy Tracker Alloy Wheels, CD, Auto, A/C.............................. $9,995
2 00~ Dlodge Neon Power Pack, Alloys, CD, Dual Air Bags.................. $8,995
004 Dodge Neon Power Steering, Power Brakes, A/C........................ $8,995
2 003 Dode Inteid Power Pack, CD Player, A/C................... ......... $9,995
S 00 T PordT$150 Chromes, CD Player, Power Steering...................'....... $9,995
i1998 iFod F180 Power Pack, CD, Alloy Wheels................................ $9,995
S193 Ford Mustang Leather, Alloys, CD, Power Seats........................$61995
203 Fiord Taurus SE Power Seats, A/C, Dual Air Bags.................. $8~
1996 Honda Aeoird LX Power Pack, A/C, Dual Air Bags..................... $5,995
2000 Hyundai llantra Power Pack, CD Player, A/C............... .......... $3
2001 Jeep Cherokee Power Pack, Alloys, CD.................................... $9,995
1998 Kia Sephia Power Steering, Power Brakes, Dual Air Bags.......... $,495
2002 Mazda Protege Moonroof, Alloys, CD, Power Pack..................... $8,995
2003 Maida Pitog Power Pack, CD Player, A/C ............... ........... ,9
S1997 Nlsani Alttma Power Pack, Auto, A/C, Dual Air Bags................ $599

S2001 Pontiae Grand Prix Leather, Moonroof, Alloys, Power Seat........... $,99
S2000 Plymouth LrmE Power Pack, A/C, CD Player........................... $4595
2 0 Saturn SU Power Pack, Alloy Wheels, CD................................. $995
*'i:'~\ tsri mcma ....


SAll Floric


ie


---_------------------- a
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OFF LEASE VEHICLES
WHO' ISA9! TO THE PUBLIC
SIElt AT:t RA 0PE--^'5 4 ISXTIC CARS

Office 477-5CL S4LVA
-. ,".-, .... Office 407-877-9445 Cell 407-448-1121,


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Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 9B


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 FREE TO 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
1670 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


TOPAE NA A LL 4036562121 *FAX407-56-605 -3DS DADLNE TESAYNOO


10
Announcements

ONE CALL STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR
business and millions
of potential customers.
Place'your ad for just
$450 1253 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

SMOKY MOUN-
TAIN S/G ATL'IN-
BURG. Foreclosure
auction. ,4 chalets,- 2
mountain lots, 1: office
building. June 3, 12:00
noon. Furrow Auction.
Co. 800/-4FURROW:
Sw\ w furron .com
TN. Lic. # 62. fcanl9

030
Personal

IMMNEDLATE CASH!
i U.S. Pension Funding
Spa.s cash no\ for 8
y rs. of your future pen-
'sion pmrts. Call
S 800/586-1325 for a
S free. no-obligation
estimate. www.uspen-
rs i on fund in g. com.
Sfanl9

?LO.NS BY PHONE.
Up o $1000 in 2-4 hrs.
tNo credit check. Bank
;accounts req. S88/350-
3722. \\. mw.pa) check-
ftoda,.com. fcan19

%50.100 FREE Cash
.Grants. 2005. Never,
Srepay. For personal
r bills, school, nev busi-
Sness. $49 billion left
unclaimed from 2004.
SLi'e operators.
800/785-6360 ert.
#75. fcan l9

S035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE
ONLINE from home.
Business. Paralegal.
computers, job place-
ment assistance Com-
puter & financial aid if
qualify. 866/858-2121.
ww\\ ..idewatenechon-
line.com. fcanl9

SUMiMER PIANO
AND %oice lessons.
Call 407/702-5450 for
additional information.
5/26ts

040
Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY
route. Do you earn
$800/day? 30
machines, free candv.
All for $9,995.
800/814-6323.
B02000033. Call us.
'.We will not be under-
sold. fcanl9

I CASH COW. 90
%ending machine
units. You OK loca-
tions. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry.
.800/836-3464"
#B02428. fcanl9

050
I Health/Diet
& Beauty

DISCOUNT DENTAL
iPLANS from Den-
I'.alPlans.com. Sa'e
60% on dental care.
.Call toll free 888/632-
f5353 10% off
mw/coupon code: Paper
lo0. fcanl9

"ELDERLY CARE.
CNA. Looking to sit


w/elderly. Will help
with ADL's, transport,
cook &-clean. Winder-
mere/Winter Garden
area. Great references.
407/592-9826. 5/26pc

THOUSANDS OF
BUSINESSES for
sale by owners nation-
wide. Preview busi-
ness for free. Interest-
ed in buying or selling
a business call GW
Merger 877/217-8231
or visit www.gwmerg-
er.com. fcanl9

070
Lost and
Found

FOUND: ROT-
TWEILER TYPE dog.
Please call toidentify.
407/656-0714. 5/26bg






100
General Office

DATA ENTRY
WORK on \our o\\n.
Flexible hrs. Great
pay. Personal comput-
er req'd. 800/873-0345
ext. # 300. fcahl9

OFFICE HELP
SNEEDED.. Mon.-Fri...
No experience needed.
Apply to Casualine
Corp.. 1065 E. Story
Rd.. Winter Garden or
fax resume to 407/656-
9722. 5/19c

RECEPTIONIST/CLE
RICAL. Entry level.
position 8-5. Nlon.-
Fri.. $8/hr. Please fa\
resume to 407/654-
5356. 5/26ac

105
Domestic

DO YOU ENJOY
cleaning homes'
GREAT! We are now%
hiring MATURE.
ENERGETIC home-
makers. Please call
407/877-7738 to
schedule an interview.
Start $9.00/hr. Mon.-
Fn. DAYTIME. Each
applicant needs a car.
Drug Free Workplace.
6/9cc

UP TO $10/HOLiR
CLEANING HOUS-
ES. WE OFFER. Per-
manent part time days.
M-F, 8am-3pm, paid
training. friendly team
en ironment. paid
actiono. Must have
strong work ethic.,
good people skills and
bondable. Call
407/290-6188. a drug
free workplace 5/26ks


Crafts/Skills
Crafts/Skills


/Trade


ATTENTION A/C
license needed for per-
mitting! 407-905-
0322. 5/19hg

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

CARPENTERS &
HELPERS. Steady
work in W. Orange
area. Transportation
available. Call
407/579-9277. 6/2fk

DISPATCHER. AREA
TRUCKING company
seeks exp.dispatcher
with excellent cus-'
tomer service skills.
Exp. with computer-
ized system a .plus,
must possess s good
communication skills.
Excellent benefits. Fax
resume to 407/656-
6853 or e-mail
sims @ titanamericamco
m. EOE. 5/19t

D R I V ER -
CO V E N'A N T
TRANSPORT. E\cel-
lent paN & benefits for'
experienced dniers.
0/0. solos, teams &
graduate students.
Bonuses paid ueekl.
Equal OpportunitL
Employer. 88..'niore-
pay" (888/667-3729).
fcanl9

DRIVER-GREAT &
PLENTY. Teams start
up to .47 cents. Com-
pany singles. .39 cents.
Students .31 cents.
OCh ner operators $1.05
loaded mile KLLM-
CDL-A. 866/357-
7351 EOE. fcanl9

DRIVERS NEEDED.
CDL required. Appl\
in person: Johnsons
Wrecker Ser\ice. 501
Uilmer A\e. Orlando.
No phone calls. tfril.

DRIVERS-OTR.
NEW Paa package.
Excellent benefits.-
$1500 sign-on bonus.
CDL-A. 2 \rs e\p..
DOT/Compnan physi-
cal. Drug screen.
PurdN Brothers Truck-
ing. 800/745-7290.
5/26aa

DRIVER SOD.
CLASS A. Local,
clean MVR, $40k plus
benefits. Off 'road and
forklift exp. req'd. WG
Grassing 407/877-
0709. ;5/26wgg :.

EXP. CLASS A dri-
vers. In state food ser-
vice delivery. Sun/Fri.
nights. Lifting
required. Food service
or beverage exp. a
plus. $500 signing
bonus. Accuracy
bonus, 401k, pd. holi-
day s & acantons. Call


Nicole @ Kelly Foods,
Winter Garden.
407/654-0500. tfnkf

FISH CUTTERS,
PACKERS, '& ware-.
house. Salary & bene-
fits. Drivers, local,
central Fl.; Class B,
Salary & benefits.
Central Seafood Co.
407/849-0534. 5/19cs

LABORER/DRIVER
Class D license
required. Full-time.
Needs clean driving
record. Excellent pay
and benefit package.
Guaranteed salary. No
experience needed.
Will train. Apply in
person at Quality
Vaults, 751 S. Bluford
Ave., Ocoee. 9-4.
5/19qv

HEAVY TOW-
TRUCK operator.
Experience req'd.
Class A CDL required.
App1 in person. 500
\\ilmer Ave tfni.

METAL FR-AMERS-
RESIDENTIAL,
Laborers and Appren-
tuces. No exp neces-
sary. Senous inquimne
only. 407/886-6893..
5/19m

NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED drivers
for OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no
hazmat. No pumps.
Great benefits, com-
petii\e pay and new
equipment. Need 2 yrs.
OTR exp. Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today;
800/741-7950. fcanl9

PAVING MACHINE
OPERATOR. Asphalt
and sealcoating cre\%
needed. Pa\ based on
e\pernence. Must ha\e
or n transportation.
Call 321/278-8162.
Larrm Bo%\en. 6/2isp

PLANT OPERATOR
NIGHT shift: Tarmac a
leader in construction
supply has an opening
at its sand plant in
Clermoni for a Plant
Operator. During 12
hours shifts candidates
appl\ experience ith
heavy machinery,
scale operations and
sampling. Ability to
work Independe'ntl\.
communicates effec-
/tively, applh basic
math concepts ard use
a computer. Those
qualified may apply in
person at: Tarmac,
16375 Hartwood'
Marsh Rd.. Clermont.
FL. E.O.E. 5/19t

S/E & 3-STATE run:
T/T drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage
pa\. benefits.' 401k.:


Trainees
welcome/Miami area-
exp. req. 23 min.
age/Class A-CDL.
Cypress Truck Lines
800/545-1351. fcanl9

SENIOR CITIZEN
DRIVER for pick-up
& delivery. Experi-
enced presser needed.
Laundry/Dry cleaning.
407/877-7027. 6/2aoc

SHEET METAL
WORKER. Experi-
enced in all phases of
trade fabrication, lay-
out and installation of
duct work and misc.
sheet metal. Future
management position
for right person.
407/839-33 13.
5/26adi

SUNCO CARRIERS-
$1000 sign on bonus.
Owner operated, run
-instate Fl., SE region-
al, home weekly, high
percentage pay, refrig.
runs, no HazMat, dedi-
cated dispatcher,own
lightweight late-model
tractor. Call Cammy @
800/237-8288. fcanl9

TRAILER & EQUIP-
MENT Mechanic:
Repair/maintain sta-
tionary sand plant
equipment and related
heavy mobile equip-
ment 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 per-
son at: 16375 Hart-
wood Marsh Rd., Cler-
mont, FL. E.O.E.5/19t

WINDER MN ERE
LAND & TREE. Irn-
ganon repair tech qual-
ified w/eiperience and
drivers license. Win-
dermere Sprinkler
Repair. Inc -4(7/877-
!SX06. t-fn lt

1ST & 2ND SHIFT
engraving. No experi-
ence necessary. We
\Ill train o:n 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 reli-
able and have good
learning skills and be
able to follow through
on quality control.
Please fax work histo-
ry to Abbie at 407/654-
8451 tfndjb

130
Medical

M.A. NEEDED for
busy Dermatology
practice-Ocoee loca-


Due to the expansion of our service
department a andan overall increase
in business, we are looking for qual-
ified candidates to fill the following
positions:

STECHNICIANS/MECHANICS
All levels currently being accepted
SALESPERSONS
Automotive exp. not necessary. Must
have previous sales exposure.
RECEPTIONIST
Busy switchboard, data entry, filing.
Word and Excel exp. preferred.
PORTER
Must be 18 yrs. old. Assisting detailers
in vehicle prep. process.
USED CAR DESK CLOSER
Proven track record with strong closing
abilities.


tion. Seeking a team
player, energetic,
multi-tasked, individ-
ual. Exc. benefit pkg.
Equal opportunity,
Drug free workplace.
Fax resume to Attn:
Cindy 407/933-1001.
5/19aid

MEDICAL RECEP-
TIONIST. For a walk
in medical center. 4
days p/wk, 10 hr.
shifts. Benefits avail-
able. Experienced only,
need apply. 407/944-
1098, fax 407/348-
5573. 5/19omc

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

135
Professional

SALESPERSON
WANTED. FT or PT
for swimming pool
company. Will train,
but some sales experi-
ence preferred. Com-
mission only.' Leads
provided by company.
Fax resume to
407/905-2709.
5/26bdp

140"
Hotel, Motel,
'Restaurant

WES' CAFE/Cen-
tralFl. Catering now
hiring cook, servers &
delivery drivers. Pls
call for appt 407-/905-
5718. ifnes

150
Retail

X-treinePLAY is tak-
ing applications for
new store opening


May 21st in West Oaks
Mall. Immediate open-
ings FT/PT. Ideal for
students. Only cus-
tomer focused and
friendly with computer
and PC/XBox gaming
experience need apply.
Drug Free/EEO work-
place. Email resume
to: support@x-treme
play.com. 5/19ep

KANGAROO, A
DIVISION of The
Pantry, Inc. Join the
Southeast's fastest
growing Convenience
Store Chain! The
Pantry, Inc. is now hir-
ing Store Managers,
Assistant Managers,
Sales Associates (Full
and Part Time) for all.
shifts in the Orlando
area! *We offer: Paid
training, vacation pay,
immediate benefits,
flexible schedules,
EXCELLENT starting
pay, direct deposit,
career opportunities,.
weekly pay. *To quali-
fied. employees. For
confidential considera-
tion: Call 407/832-
4543 or apply in per-
son at any Lil Champ,
Sprint or Kangaroo
locations. E-mail:
kplatt@thepantry.com.
Visit our web site at
www.thepantry.com.
Drug-Free Workplace.
EOE/M/F/V. 5/26tpi

THRIFT STORE.
Retail sales experience,
a must. Some lifting &
cleaning required Bi-
Lingual preferred. Fax
resume to 407/877-
8421. Call for' inter-
view" .407/467-7777.
5/26uts

160
General
Employment

STUFFING: NO EXP.
necessary. Must be
reliable & detail ori-
ented. $.08 cents a
piece. Average rate can
var) between $8-$15
p/hr. depending on
speed. Must be done.


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


The City of
Winter Garden
IS NOW 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.


The City of
Winter Garden's
Public WVorks/
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
251 W Plant St.,
\Vinter Garden
The City of Winter
Garden is an equal
opportunity efiployer


165
Part Time


CLEANING COMPA-
NY LOOKING for
mature, reliable, and
energetic crewmem-
bers. We clean homes
Mon.-Fri. Daytime.
$9/hr. English
required. Each appli-
cant needs a car. Drug
Free Workplace. Call
407/877-7738. 6/9cc

FLORIDA AUTO
AUCTION of Orlando
is in need of Tuesday
Block clerks to pro-
vide clerical support to
the auctioneers on sale
day. Should be com-
puter literate and detail
oriented Apply @
11801 W. Colonial Dr.,
Ocoee. 5/19faa


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

A NEW COMPUTER,
but no cash? You're


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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 30
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








10B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005


_* I,




"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content Ma
Available from Commercial News Providers"











Used
Good condition:
S10x16, and 10x20
Wood with shingle roofs
Plywood floor
As is, you move it.
Your choice
$1,275.


personalmanstorage.com


approved. Guaranteed.
No credit check, bad
credit, bankruptcy OK.
800/319-8860. 10a-9p
est. Mon.-Fri. Check-
ing acct. req'd.
www.pcs4all.com
fcanl9

ASPHALT FIBER-
GLASS shingles,
brown/gray, 20-year
warranty, 18 bundles.
$90 for all. Natural gas
water heater, 40-gal-
lon, $35. Make offers.
407-877-6225. 5/19jc

BUILDING SALE.
"ROCK bottom
prices". Example
30x40 now $5170.
Ends optional. Beat
next price increase.
Go direct. 25x30,
30x44, 35x50, 40x60,
50x100. Others. Pio-
neer. 800/668-5422.
fcanl9

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

FREE 4-ROOM
DirecTV system
includes standard
installation. 3 months
free 50+ premium
channels. Access to
over 225 channels.
Limited time offer. S
& H. Restrictions
apply. 866/500-4056.
fcanl9

HUGE DISNEY
PLUSH sale. Private


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

METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick
turn around. Delivery
available. Toll free
888/393-0335. fcanl9

MUSICAL MER-
CHANDISE. Moving
must sell! 1940's
George Steck grand
piano. Dark walnut,
new keyboard and
strings, great starter
piano, $3,000,obo;
Roland RD100 key-
board, 88 weighted
keys, 4 yrs. old, origi-
nal $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 WASH-
ERS, dryers, refrigera-
tors, ranges, etc. on
sale. Joe's Trading
Post, 971 9th St., WG.
407/656-2117. tfnmc.

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

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

SMALL BOOKCASE,
DRESSER, love seat,
cream/neutral color,
matching' chair &
ottoman, animal print
and matching end table
.w/wicker drawers.
407/877-9425. 5/19mj

SPA! MUST SELL!. 7
person deluxe. Never
used. Includes cover,
will deliver. Ful war-
ranty. Can finance
W.A.C. Payments
under $100 p/month.
In a hurry call
800/980-7727. fcanl9

STEEL BUILDINGS.
FACTORY deals. Save
$$$. 40x60; to
100x200'. Example:
50x100x12= $3.60/sq.
ft. 800/658-2885.
www.rigidbuilding.co
m. fcanl9

240
Garage/
Yard Sales

CARPORT SALE.
SAT., May 21, 7:30
a.m., 536 N. Woodland
St., W.G. 5/19nk

COMMUNITY
GARAGE SALE. Sat.,
May 21, 8am-lpm.
Winter Garden/Win-
dermere. Woodbridge
on the Green. 535 to


West Orange County
Club. 5/19kd

GARAGE SALE.
MAY 21, 7:30-1:00.
13653 Daniels Land-
ing Cr., W.G. 5/19fmc

GARAGE SALE. 430
N. Woodland St., Near
Dillard Elem. School.
3 family sale. Lots &
lots of things. Petite
clothes. Friday & Sat.
8am-3pm. 5/191p

GARAGE SALE.
Women's plus size
clothes. Children's
toys, clothes. Too
much to list. Sat. 8am-
? 621 Lakewood Ave.,
S. Ocoee. 5/19va

GARAGE SALE-
SAT., May 21. 8am-
2pm. Orchard Park
subdv. Designer items,
furniture, kid's &
women's clothing.
5/19tk

HUGE WINTER
GARDEN Community
Garage Sale. Sat., May
21st. Sam-lpm. Take
CR 535 south of Hwy.
50, 4.5 miles, turn west
to Tilden Rd.. Emerald
Ridge Community is
1.5 miles down on the
right. 5/19jm

MOVING/DOWN-
SIZING. Some of
everything. Fri./Sat.
8am. Traditions subdv.
W.G. off Bay St. 700
Grisham. 5/191h

MOVING SALE.
SAT., May 21st. 8am-?
Sawmill subdv., 6813
Sawmill Blvd., Ocoee.


Motorcycle, furniture,
small appliances, all
household and cloth-
ing. 5/19pc

MOVING SALE Fri.
and Sat, May 20 and
21 419 S. Lakeview
Ave., Winter Garden.
5/19eh

WINDERMERE
HARBOR COMMU-
NITY garage sale.
May 21, 8am-lpm. Off
of CR535 in Winter
Garden. 5/19pp

WINTER GARDEN.
FULLERS Cross and
Teacup Springs. Fri.,
May 20. 8am. 5/19aqc

WINTER GARDEN
MOVING sale.
Thurs.-Sat. 5/19-5/21,
8-2. 72 yr. accumula-
tion. Vintage clothing,
shoes, purses, costume
jewelry, linens, house-
hold, yard treasure
large, small. Golf
clubs, much more. 712
Valencia Ct. 5/19pc

459 BASKING
RIDGE Ct. Ocoee.
(Forest Ridge subdv.)
N. of Silver Star. 3
family sale. Antiques,
furniture, baby
furn/clothes, books;
clothes, etc. Sat. (5/21)
& Sun. (5/22). 9am-
2pm. 5/19rl

2ND ANNUAL
EXTRAVAGANT
Twin Sale. Clothes
(Preemie-24 months).
Polo, Gap, Gymboree.
Strollers, swings, car
seats, toys & much
more. 8-12 pm. Sat.,


May 21. 169 Braeloch
Dr., off Maguire Rd.
(part of Windsor Land-
ing Comm. Sale). Cash
only! 5/19cf

280
Items Wanted


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

DONATIONS NEED-
ED!! Helping Kids
Thrift & Gift needs
your donations. We
will gladly accept your
donations of used fur-
niture, collectibles,
household items,
books and gently worn
clothing. We provide
financial assistance to
The Children's Wish
Foundation 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
donations help a child.
tfn

DONATE YOUR
CAR, furniture, real
estate today. Help
eliminate poverty


housing and homeless-
ness. Free towing, tax
deductible, Life Coun-
cil, Inc. www.lifecoun-
cil.org. 877/734-life or
877/734-5433. fcanl9

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

300
Animals for
Sale

JACK RUSSELL
TERRIER, 7 mos. old,
$100. Female, spayed.
407/656-5254. 5/26sb


^I IiM*

400
Automobiles

2001 TOYOTA
COROLLA, CE sedan,
4 dr., 62k, A/C, great
cond. $6500, obo.
Ocoee. Call 407/325-
7459 or 407/376-2327.
5/19ma

1990 CADILLAC
.SEDAN D'VILLE
99K white on tan
leather, looks brand
new.No previous body
work. $3700. 407-448-
1122. 5/19ks

2002 .MITSUBISHI
LANCER LS. All
power, CD and more.
Only 38,500 miles.
$9,250, obo. Call
Steve 407/928-7553.
6/9sl


:E3 i r-j iF- 45 f I Fr- IF-=, -


SOD

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

Winter Garden Grassing. Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
Commercial Seeding and Sodding
Residential Pick Up and Delivery
Hay Seed Bahia St. Augustine Bermuda
S-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 N Blutord Ave. Ocoee. FL 34761


www.wintergardengrassing.com


TF1I


Custom Landscape Borders

FREE Estimates.
lan\ custorruzed colors & te\tures to choose from
Shawn Hudson 352-429-8961
% \ %.,outhemcurbdesign c.om


RETAIL SALE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
EVERY SATURDAY 8AN-12PNI

St Augustne SOD B\ Pallets oi Piecs
I Gallon Ground Cuers 3 Gallon Shrutbs
7 Gallon Shrubs 30 Gallon Trees & Palms
C)pres Mluich. Pine Bark lulch. Red lMulch
SB eBai or Bulk

Whisper Winds 407-877-0116
441 Ocoee-Apopka Rd Ocoee, FL


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

Mase ooQualityservi.e a,
Massey's a reasonable price
i S y iiPaint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massev
Owner 249 Capital Court
TFIJ Ocoee. FL 34761


SNature's Own

Lawn Care.


321-231-33890,
Lie. & Insured









FREE Spotter!
(With Full House Cleaning)

Carpet Cleaning Special
Full
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$ Up to
9 9 1,300 SF

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All major credit cards accepted


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NLARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
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Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDENr FL 34787



Call for all your

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SERVICES, INC. TERMITE
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PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF



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Locally Owned 25 Years
TFr
VISIT US AT SHOPWINTERGARDEN.COM


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


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Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty








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your p home s qy from home
We ffter o un outdoor fenced in

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etricalt tenihomes
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Continuous Concrete Landscape Edging Laid by Machinel
insiiilld qluirlly Winout d'slurding r.iSin g garden [iedi: All wealrier
lilr3ni Sai' hrilme .penii on lawncare Rreains mulhjn arind sl in
garden rbeds C ll lor a FREE ESTIMATE
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FREE ESTIMATES!
PHONE 352.394.1878
FAX 352-394-5671
OPEN SATURDAY


ABL Land Services Inc.


I :rt~e1r.IIrSmumjl*Irf


Licensed I
lk. and
Insured



Bobcat, Bulldozer. Track Hoe. Dump Truck & Trailer
- Land Clearing Grading
SBush Hog Tree Service
* Landscaping Demoliton
* Hauling
SSwimmHauling Pools Property Cleanup
- Swimming Pools
Back Filled Fill
* Stone & Mulch Sod Installation
Driveways Beach Restoration
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Bonded & Insured
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Shingle Build-Up One Ply
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1 Year Warranty on Repairs


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Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 11B


405
Accessories

TRUCK TOPPER.
CONESTOGA. All
fiberglass, red, fits
small truck. Ranger,
Mazda. Nice $225.
407/654-0724. 5.19pc

430
Trucks & Vans

1997 GMC SAFARI
SLT van, $6,000, 4.3
liter Vortec V6, light
brown, 102,600 miles.
7 passenger seating,
A/C, very clean interi-
or, original owner.
407/905-0714. 5/19mj

440
RV's/
Recreational
Vehicle

SUMMER RV SPE-
CIAL. Camp at the
Woodlands,
Montverde. On-site
monthly. Includes 8
days occupancy. $135.
407/469-2792 x 112.'
5/19wlm

'99 COACHMAN
POP-UP camper.
Garage kept. Like new,
w/A/C. $5500.
'407/654-7246. 5/19td

1994 RV PULL
behind, Coachman,
29'. Central heat/air,
queen bed in master
w/sep. door, new tires,
wheels & brakes, 2
new 30 gallon gas
tanks, sleeps 6, very
clean. $6,000, obo.


Must sell. 407/928-
6880. 5/19dm




528
Legal

DIVORCE $275-$350
covers children,etc.
Only one signature
required. *Excludes
govt. fees. Cal week-
days 800/462-2000,
ext. 600.' 8am-7pm.
Divorce Tech. Estab-
lished 1977. fcanl9

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.
fcanl9

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.
Lic. # F070R0098 &
4C accepted. 407/297-
7579. 5/26cl

HOUSEHOLD
ASSISTANT IN Dr.
Phillips area.
Infant/childcare in my
home. One on one
care. Can run errands,
cook entrees to frozen.
Do family laundry.


Pet/house sit. Other
personal assistant
chores as desired Can
tutor reading and writ-
ing. SAT prep.
407/292-4702. 5/26cf

540
Cleaning

FOR AS LITTLE as
$15 a week you can
have a Krystal Klear
worry free pool!
Weekly maintenance
plans, repairs, clean-
ups. Licensed &
Insured. CPO certified.
Free estimates. Phone:
407/702-8886, Pat.
Email: Krystalclear-
pool@yahoo.com.
*Mention this ad and
receive $10 off your
1st month of service
(new customers only).
Krystal Klear Pool
Maintenance. 5/26kk

PROFESSIONAL
WINDOW CLEAN-
ING. Home or office.
23 yrs. experience.
White Glove Cleaning.
407/656-8439.
7/28wgc

3 SISTERS CLEAN-
ING Service.
Home/Office/New
Construction. Excel-
lent references. Hm.
407/656-6435; Cell:
321/388-6488. 5/191m


560
Home
Improvement


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


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


600
Homes

HOME FOR RENT in
Ocoee. 4/2, nice neigh-
borhood, includes
appliances, split bdrm.
plan, year lease, refer-
ences req'd. $1400
plus deposit. 407/256-
8857. 5/19rc

W.G. NEW 4/2 home,


2 car garage. Desirable
community, close to all
amenities. $1200.
519/666-0345. 5/19mk

3/1.5, AVAIL. 6/1.
Montverde. $900
p/mo. 1st & security.
407/509-3172. 5/26sw

610
Condos
&Townhouses

FOR RENT. 2/1 condo
in Clermont. Com-
pletely furnished in
Vacation Village.
Please call 407/877-
8131. 5/19jm

620
Apts &
Duplexes

VERY NICE NEWLY
remodeled spacious 1
bed/I bath, 2nd floor
apt. in 80 year old 2
story family home.
Good location, close
walking distance to
WG Historical Dis-
trict. Decorative fire-
place, new appliances,
including dishwasher,
microwave. $600
p/month plus half utili-
ties. No utility deposit
req'd. Utilities include
A/C, heat and water.
Satellite is available.
1st month's rent +
security deposit
required. No children,
no pets. Prefer mature
professional personss.
Call 407/654-5017
daytime. Call 407/376-
3739 after 7pm only.
5/26gb


625
Rooms/
Efficiency

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

650
Commercial

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

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






700
Homes

LIKE NEW 4/2.5
HOME includes study
and loft. 3350 sq. ft.
Located in Waterfront
gated community on
Johns chain-of-lakes.
Call Dana Taylor of
Main Street Realtors at
407-716-5505. 5/19dt

750
Homes Out of
Area

ATTENTION
INVESTORS; Water-
front lots in the
foothills of N.C. Deep
water lake with 90
miles of shoreline.


20% redevelopment
discounts and 90%
financing. No pay-
ments for 1 yr. Call
now for best selection.
www.nclakefrontprop-
erties.com. 800/709-
lake. fcanl9

BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. Must see
the beautiful peaceful
mountains of western
NC mountains.
Homes, cabins,
acreage & invest-
ments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy. chero-
keemountainrealty.co
m. Call for free
brochure 800/841-
5868. fcanl9

COASTAL GEOR-
GIA. Water access
marshfront homesites.
Gated community, ten-
nis, golf, kayaking &
canoeing. Preconstruc-
tion discounts, limited
time. From the mid-
70's. 877/266-7376.


www.cooperspoint.co
m. fcanl9

GRAND OPENING.
MAY 21 & 22,
Ocala/Gainesville
area. 20 acares from
$195,000. 100 acres
from $450,000. New
semi-private gated
community featuring
parcels w/frontage on
the Wacassassa River.
Gorgeous woodlands
teeming 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.fllandbar-
gains.com. fcanl9

GUADALUPE
RIVERFRONT. Spec-
tacular wide river-
fronts 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 avail-
able, call now before
they're gone. 800/609-
7042, x 110. Brokers
& agents welcome.
fcanl9

LAKEFRONT BAR-
GAINS Starting at
$89.900. Gorgeous
lakefront parcels. Gen-
tly sloping, pristine
shoreline, spectacular
views. Across from
national forest on
35,000 acre recreation-
al lake in East Tenn.
Paved roads, under-
ground utilities, cen-
tral water, sewer. Exc.
financing. Call now
800/704-3145 ext.
617. Sunset Bay, LLC.
fcanl9

MAKE THIS SUM-
MER the best. E. Ten-
nessee's Norris Lake &
Golf properties make
every year special.
Starting at only
$24,900. Call Lakeside
Realty 423/626-5820
www.lakesiderealty-


C. I JU. F lr ?ji rre, *:IC N l rF..II

Danany Bough
'..~rtE,. niioi' a ''erise. ),ui~nr


( 4011 3 4 1"E"


Windermere Sprinkler



TFN
Off. 407-877-8806
Fax 407-877-8809
P.O. Box 171 Windermere,


7705

Fred's Bushhog Moving, Inc.
Licensed & Insured


Weed and Brush Control
FREE Estimate
Ph. 407-656-1544 Mobile 407-620-5374



Steve P s

S teiaizing in Remodeff
ANYMAN SERVICE PAINTING il
*:CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALL
PRESSURE WASHING
407-905-0395 CELL 407 6, I-


U o
o )- u- a <



0 o = o
LSl


- i 0 e n
TFN




Preventive Maintenance
A/C Change Filter
Clean Coil. Oil Fan Motor, etc
Drywall Repair
Paint Interior/Exterior
Safety: Smoke Detectors &
install new Batteries
Clean & Inspect Dryers, Washers.
Stoves, Fridges, etc.

Bill 321-948-0807
Jim 321-948-0830
James 407-766-4003
Lic. & Insured Ask about Our
SEIOCTIEN10I SCI U


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 3i1) yr E.'piertii e Lii ensued & Insiur-d TFN
Sltjle Liicenre CAC[ il1S 40,
Ph 407-296-9622 Fax 407-291-0688
Email: reichertgsair@aol.com

"rFN
TFN .Redone By

..- Randy
i -' ReliaDle Furniture Repair
and Upholstery

Randy Shuster Ph/Fax 407-905-5074
Cell 407-491-6583 Email RedonebyRandy@aol.com


S-...: .. Lawn Maintenance



017i LH HLic l :.r Itul .i
rller i .ar fcn -, FL i- --.....


GLEIIIf TEFrFLE


LINDA TERIPLE


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

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


THE BOOK RACK:
Visit Us! Construction is Complete!
1000's of used Paperbacks
at half the retail price. '
Bring us your grades and jave even more' I II

McKe\ St. F
Ocoee', FL
S407-253-0020



CRAWFORD TIRE

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

TIRE VALUES
* Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires


(WPENZOIL)


Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


The Onl, Standard in Real Estate

ASSURED
Hally -. :'. I,:


1i43Ft Park Lne F2 DIANA F1 COMBS
..t.ni.'erle FL :34756 E2i 'KrER'i EALTOR
E r m i, l ran,,al i i : :ur.3::ty:.:r..:e: 11:.n, 4 117.8169'70.
,A :,-.:ul r.. all .,. ,:,-m sa> I.-'.4-;9.o47079
------------------------------*-
SPREVENT A FIRE!
DRYER VENT CLEANING
I TFN I
20% OFFt MENTION THIS AD

Fireplace Chimney Cleaning
Lic. & Insured HANDYMAN ROB
S 5 Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263
L----- -------------- A
TFII
iodland J1udd.ildea 'n.

I cnii f infi


All work guaranteed. Call 407-654-3374
and ask for Ken Guida;: or call Weston at
407-367-8519. Site crniii Cont.,:ior CBC05.460

WHISPE_, ,^FN
w Sofl SO
WINDS
407-877-0116
Ocoee. FL
Residential Pick up and Delivery
Bahia. Floratam, Bitter Blue, SOD,
Cypress Mulch, Pine Bark (pick-up only)


CYPRESS LAWN CARE


<- Mowing *Mulching *Trimming
Blowing Edging Yard Trash
" : Gutter Cleaning More
,,: ,:., Call 407-448-8071
www.cypresslawncare.com


-r COMPUTER
i TROUBLESHOOTERS

ON-SITE COMPUTER SERVICE
REPAIR, NETWORKING, UPGRADES
(407)-905 6744
www.CTOHelpsU.com

TFN
Forget the rest ise the best

Royal Maid Service
Lkceriied Bo:ndcdl. Inured

Cleaning \veekly, bi-weekly.
nmo've illn move out
Call for a FREE estimate

(407) 298-0809
'-------------------------------------'
Royal Maid Service

g $30 OFF '
Your first 3 clejns $l10 off each clean.
Nev. customers oinl\ Not alid \ ith any
either lofter. E\p. 7/15/ 0
-----------------------------


BOAT DETAILING
DOCKSIDE RESTORATION
Complete Boat and Trailer Detailing
SOxidation Removal & Prevention Mildew
Removal Hull Cleaning Teak Cleaning

407-702-3998





U- & AD SPECIALTIES
WE HAVE IT ALL! MORE THAN JUST TROPHIES...
* Trophies Name Executive
* Plaques Badges Gifts
* Lucite Promotional Embroidery
Awards Giveaways Screen
* Laser Hats Printing
Engraving Uniforms Ribbons
I WE WORK HARD...TO KEEP OUR CUSTOMERS HAPPY


* A proud member of the Chamber of Commerce
* Partner in Educatlon Participant tor all Schools
* Specializing in Team & League Trophles


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



,CARSON

LANDSCAPE


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


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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-000813-
0
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
STANLEY F. NELSON,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of STANLEY F. NELSON,
deceased, whose date of death
was March 12, 2005, and
whose Social Security Number
is 022-24-6632, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representatives and the
personal representative's attor-
ney 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


JOHNSON COUNTY, GA






MAY 21ST IO:ISA.M. SHARP


GENTLY ROLLING FARMLAND AND TIMBER PARCELS FOUR
HOMES IN QUIET COUNTRY SETTING HOME & MINI-FARM
SITES OFFERED IN PARCELS AND IN IT'S ENTIRETY


"America Auction
\ 7!tMarkaltmiig aossp"

SPe hStte


Lanac D. Kearce, CAI, Auctioneer


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 PUBLICATION 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 dece-
dent 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 PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER 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 May 12, 2005.
Personal Representative
ELIZABETH D. NELSON
P.O. Box 568893
Orlando, FL. 32856
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
LAUREN Y. DETZEL
Florida Bar No.: 253294
MATTHEW J. AHEARN
Florida Bar No.: 0121754
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
.BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,
P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
5/12, 5/19/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL
'CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: DR-05-7061
DIV.: 42
In re:
Jeanese Smith
Petitioner,
and
Kiyothayka Smith
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Kiyothayka Smith
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for dissolu-
tion of marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
Jeanese Smith, Petitioner,
whose address is 400 Basin St.,
Winter Garden, FL. 34787, on
or before June 9, 2005, and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court before service on
Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you failed to do so, a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this court on April 28, 2005.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT


Albany, Georgia
Toll-Free 1-66-300-SOLD (7653)
E-mail: info@land2auction com
For More Information On This And Other
Upcoming Auctions Visit Us On-line @
www. land2aution corn
101% BUYERS PREMIUM


By: Jose A. Vellon
Circuit Court Seal
Deputy Clerk
5/12, 5/19, 5/26, 6/2/05


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
05/31/05 10:00 am. at 119 5th
SL, Winter Garden, Fl. 34787-
3613. Sly's Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
89 MERC, 2DR
IMEPM6045KH606860
96 FORD, VAN
1FMDA31U8TZB35207
00 HONDA, 4DR
2HGEJ6611YH571768



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 713.78
of the Florida Statutes on June
02,2005 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1997 TOYOTA, VIN #
4T1BG22KXVU093832,
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLAN-
DO, FL. 32824, Orange
2003 DODGE, VIN #
1B3ES26C73D104352
1996 CHEVROLET, VIN #
1G1JC1243T7247230
1987 NISSAN, VIN #
JN1PN34S3HM046281
1995 CHEVROLET, VIN #
1GCCS1446S8255685
Located at: 9801 BOGGY
CREEK ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL. 32824, Orange
Any person (s) claiming any
interest (s) in the above vehicles
contact: 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


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. Interest-
ed parties call 954/893-0052.
Sale date 6/09/05 @ 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 sched-
uled date of sale by filing with
the Clerk of Courts.
Owner/Lienholder may recover
vehicle without instituting judi-
cial 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.
#ORGB621 lien amt $4072.19,
2003 SUZUKI, MC. vin #
JS1GT75A432102405 reg:
LISA BIBBY LOVELACE of
4125 SUNVIEW CT., KISSIM-
MEE cus:JACK TALUY of
1075 S. HIAWASSEE APT. #
918, ORLANDO l.h. HRSI of
PO BOX 4145, CAROL
STREAM lienor: JUDE'S
CYCLE SERVICES, 3038 N.
JOHN YOUNG PKWY., STE.
2, ORLANDO phone:
407/532-4959.
#ORGB622 lien amt $4779.38
1982 HONDA, MC. vin #
1HFSC0220CA219446 reg:
FELTON HARRIS or ANNIE
HA of, 103 HONEYWOOD
COURT, KISSIMMEE cus:
STEVE MEAN of 104 HON-
EYWOOD COURT, KISSIM-
MEE l.h. NONE lienor:
JUDE'S CYCLE SERVICES,
3038 N. JOHN YOUNG
PKWY., STE. 2, ORLANDO
phone: 407/532-4959.
#ORGB645 lien amt $2088.68
1978 MERCEDES-BENZ, 4D.
vin # 12313012079590 reg:
RONALD HARRY BROWN
of 137 LORI ANNE LN.,
WINTER SPRINGS cus: RON
BROWN of 137 LORIANNE
LANE, WINTER SPRINGS
l.h. NONE lienor: AFFORD-
ABLE MERCEDES-BENZ &,
2010 W. WASHINGTON ST.,
ORLANDO phone: 407/843-
0300.
#ORGB647 lien amt $2153.00
1995 SATURN, 4D. vin #
1G8ZG5280SZ182505 reg:
ANNE GIBONEY WRIGHT of
PO BOX 8755, LONG BOAT
KEY cus: BEETON WRIGHT
of UNKNOWN l.h. NONE
lienor: CENTRAL BODY &
PAINT WORKS, 2032 WEST
WASHINGTON STREET,
ORLANDO phone: 407/843-
7156.
#ORGB590 lien amt. $1430.00
1997 FORD, PK. vin #
1FTHX26G6VEB18997 reg:
ANGELA RAMIREZ of 5315
YUCATAN DR., INDI-
ANAPOLIS cus: ANGELA
RAMIREZ of 5315 YUCATAN
DR., INDIANAPOLIS l.h.
DAVID PARKS of 7475 W.


WHITELAND RD., BARG-
ERSVILLE 1.h.2 STATE OF
INDIANA REVENUE of 100
N. SENATE RM., N. 281,
INDIANAPOLIS lienor: FM
AUTOMOTIVE, INC., 1119 S.
ORANGE BLOSSOM TRL.,
ORLANDO phone: 407/835-
0005.
AUTO LIEN & RECOVERY
EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL. 33081-
0000
954/893-0052.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 5/31/05 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24 HOUR
WRECKER SERVICE, 11409
W. COLONIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE FOLLOW-
ING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD. FOR CASH. SOME OF
THE VEHICLES POSTED
MAY HAVE ALREADY
.BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
93 DODGE, S/W VIN #
1B4GH4433PX552688
RALPH JOHNSON'S
WRECKER SERVICE
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
ACCEPT OR REJECT ANY
AND ALL BIDS. RALPH
JOHNSON'S WRECKER
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO BID. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES
SOLD AS IS. NO WARRAN-
TY IS AND NO GUARANTEE
OF TITLES. CALL 407/656-
5617.


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 2005-CP-001251-O
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
AURORA ESTELLE MOSH-
OLDER,
a/k/a DORA MOSHOLDER,
Deceaed.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an


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FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, On T.V V,.

ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794-7310

J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW

for Suctured Settlements!


Order of Summary Administra-
tion has been entered in the
estate of AURORA ESTELLE
MOSHOLDER,
a/k/a DORA
MOSHOLDER,deceased, File
Number 2005-CP-001251-0,
by the Circuit Court for
ORANGE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Orlando, Florida
32801; that the decedent's date
of death was March 15, 2005;
that the total value of the estate
is $0 and that the names and
addresses of those to whom it
has been assigned by such order
are:
Donald Mosholder
844 Keats Avenue
Orlando, FL. 32809
ALL INTERESTED PER-
SONS 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 Administra-
tion must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND
DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
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 19, 2005.
Persons Giving Notice:
/s/ Wendy Mosholder
Wendy Mosholder
944 Rock OakDrive
Orlando, FL. 32809
/s/ Barbara M. Cowherd
BARBARA M. COWHERD,
ESQUIRE
Attorney
Florida Bar No.: 0469203
Bailey & Myers, P.A.
100 East Sybelia Avenue
Suite 120
Maitland, Florida 32751
Telephone: 407/628-2929
5/19, 5/26/05



PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice is hereby given to all
persons claiming interest in
1984 Volvo VIN # 1WUFBE-
JG6EN058999, located atA-N-
C Diesel Repair, 520 Magnolia
Street, Winter Garden, Florida.


407/656-7229. Name and
address of owner as follows:
John Mariarty, Sky High Thrill
Rides, 2777 N. Towne Lane,
Suite 2106, Reno, NV. 89512.
You are hereby notified that the
above named lienor claims a
lien pursuant to s.713.585,
Florida statutes, on the above
described motor vehicle for
repair and storage charges
accrued in the amount of
$3450.00. The Lien claimed by
the above named lienor is sub-
ject to enforcement pursuant to
F.S. 713.585 and unless said
motor vehicle is redeemed from
the said lienor by payment as
allowed by law, the above
described motor vehicle may be
sold to satisfy the lien. If the
motor vehicle is not redeemed
and that motor vehicle remains
unclaimed, or for which the
charges for repair and storage.
remain unpaid, may be sold
after 60 days free of all prior
liens whatsoever unless other-
wise provided by court order.
The above designated lienor
proposes to sell vehicle as fol-
lows:
Vehicle will be sold by public
sale on the 14th day of June
2005 at: 8:30 a.m. at 520 Mag-
nolia Street, Winter Garden,
FL. 34787. A-N-C Diesel
Repair reserves the right to bid.
Notice that the owner of the
motor vehicle of any person
claiming interest in or lien
thereon has a right to a hearing
at any time prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing a
demand for a hearing with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court in the
county in which the motor vehi-
cle is held by the lienor and by
mailing copies of the demand
for hearing to all other owners
and lienors as reflected in the
notice. Notice that the owner of
the motor vehicle has right* to
recover possession of the motor
vehicle without instituting judi-
cial proceedings by posting
bond in accordance with the
provisions of Florida Statute
559.917. Notice that any pro-
ceeds from the sale of the motor
vehicle remaining after pay-
ment of the amount claimed to
be due and owing to the lienor
will be deposited with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court for disposi-
tion upon court order pursuant
to Subsection (6) of Florida
Statute 713.585.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to Section 98-31 of the
City Code of Ordinances,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Com-
mission will hold a public hear-
ing on May 26, 2005 at 6:30
p.m., or as soon after as possi-
ble to consider the Planning and
Zoning Board denial'of the fol-


lowing Special Exception Per-
mits:
1. A 5 bed rooming house at
114 1/2 North Street (Al
Rodgers petitioner), and
2. A 5 bed rooming house at
122 North Street (Al Rodgers
petitioner).
Copies of the original applica-
tion, draft minutes from the
P&Z Board meeting where the
above request was denied, and
the appeal petition may be
inspected by the public between
the house of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00
p.m., Monday to Friday of each
week at City Hall at 251 West
Plant Street. For more informa-
tion, please contact Kelly Ran-
dall at 407/656-4111 (ext.
2275).
Interested parties may appear at
the meetings and be heard with
respect to the proposed ordi-
nance. Written comments will
be accepted before or at the
public hearings. Any persons
wishing to appeal a decision of
the Public body should ensure a
verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made.
The meeting will be held at City
Hall, located at 251 West Plant
Street in Winter Garden, Flori-
da.







# # #


for

Classified

Ads is

Tuesday

atHoon


800-363-4851
www.carshelpingpeople.org

V//iVolunteers
of America*

There are no limits to caring,"
------ --------------------------- 7-----------------------------











West Orange


Habitat for Humanity



urgently needs about

1000-4500 Sq. ft. of space to

store pre-fab wall sections and

to store tools and building

materials.


Call Bill Criswell at

407-876-2472

or Jess Green at

407-876-3032







































Got moola?


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The West Orange Times

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For information, call


407-656-2121


--n =---', I ==






















It's addictive!


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The West Orange Times

could make you an ad junkie!



For information, call


407-656-2121







The West Orange Times May 19, 2005 13B


-. ...


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

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

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
890 S. Vineland Rd. Winter Garden, FL
407-656-3949
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)
Calvary Christian School K-3--12th

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
'Two service locations:
800 N. Pine Hills Rd. 407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship 6:30pm.
Spanish Sun. 11am & Wed. 6:30pm.
SHaitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, & Wed. 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry Awana's
3 yr-8th gr.
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
407-656-2548
Dr. Kevin Courtney, Pastor
Children's Church & Teen Ministry

fJRST BAPTIST OF WINTER GARDEN
125 E. Plant St: Winter Garden
(407) 656-2352 www.fbcwg.org
-Worship 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,
Pastor/Administrator (407) 656-3097

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

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

CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN


NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
616 S. Dillard St, Winter Garden.
407-654-5050
Worship 10:30 am. Philip Walter, Minister
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 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!



mWelstlag

TI IIW
TB N'O
'A =Ji


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


If Your law had not been my delight, I would have per-
ished in my affliction. I will never forget Your precepts, for
by them You have preserved my life. Psalm 119:92-93
The other day I woke up from a nightmare with my heart
pounding. In my dream I watched my son race down the
road in front of me, his car filled with people I love. Help-
lessly I watched him swerve to avoid pedestrians and other
motorists as he headed toward the busy intersection at the
end of the street. From my vantage point I couldn't tell if
there was a problem with the car or if my son was driving
foolishly, but I did know that he and his passengers, along
with everyone in his path, were in great danger.
It was just a dream, but there are times when my
life seems just as out of control. Sometimes it's the cir-
cumstances that make it appear so, but most of the time I
bring it on myself as I allow the calendar, the daily sched-


ule, my responsibilities or the expectations of others to
shape my priorities and direct my choices. The truth is I
love my life, as wonderfully busy as it is. But if I am not
spending enough time getting my directions, strength,
focus and "fuel" from God's Word, then I end up out of
control, not able to see the dangers ahead, vulnerable to
temptation and likely to hurt myself and others.
Father, thank you for loving us so much that you
gave us Your Word and that I can know You intimately and
recognize Your voice as You direct me through my days.
Thank you that I don't have to live my life at a crazy, fre-
netic pace, out of control and without direction. Help me
to always "delight in Your law". My heart's true desire is
that my every motive, action, attitude and word would be
pleasing to You.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


ADV.


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. Svc. 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 ?or 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


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 UFE 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. !
Post E5 First United
Ofice Methodist Church
.l Plant St.
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


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


Horizon
Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy, 50 Ocoee


2 Horizon 'o
Souni W.'dermere Elem. 2
LakeButlerBlvd. pAkRd.
| Windermere







CLERMONTORLANDO WINTER GARDEN
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
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


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


W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


|McDonald'



Southwest Church
Meeting @1 Roper YMCA
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 Iglpsia
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, niios y jovenes.
Viernes: 7:30pm Culto de Jovenes.

325 Apopka Vineland Rd.

g IaIglesia
U II Sendero
E i l de Luz
(D W
2. S


Visit us @

www.wotimes.com








14B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005



Everything wetouch MARCH 2005 TOP AGENTS


BERNARD
SILAN
Top Sales
Agent
Ocoee/
Windermere




DAVID
DOORMAN
Top Closing
Agent
Ocoee/
Windermere


TINA
HERMANN
T,:p Listing
i,-ent
" l O Phillips





SHANEEZA
JABAR

Dr PTillip





JEANETTE
COLLET
I,:,p Closing
Aient
DI Phillips


MOISES
ALVELO
Top Listing
Agent
Winter Garden





DAVID
SINGH
Top Sales
Agent
Winter Garden





WAHID
OUMEDLOUS
Top Closing
Agent
Winter Garden


APRIL 2005 TOP AGENTS


J IC-


j. IM'


COUNTRY LIVING
IN SOUTH ALABAMA

Orange World Realty, Inc.
407-656-4214


(u -







LAKE MIARSHA HIGHLANDS
L.Lax EIL, -, eriti all I.'aL l~. [,',c I V inil
%ei "i 4 'll. Saind L .1I uReno i,' ied Litkhei
irdh~i.. ille h. c cn Porch. iage
foi,, \r~ M. ijiybc kic,ard ticr1. ikin. Liake
C -dc- .r I. Grt opp runil, r a
,ondezrtUl hconTe1 Call Paricii \ %a'niKarlen
1 41.1- U -J, 5h N\ILS# "t i, 11-4


102 ACRES+/- INCLUDES
A 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH
B RICK HOME W/OVER
2700 SQ. FT. NEW ROOF
& SEPTIC SYSTEM.
PECAN TREES, SHED,
F ARM LAND & WOODED.
$342,500. ADDITIONAL
'200 ACRES OF RANCH
L AND, FENCED &
CROSSED FENCED
W/WELL, BARNS PRI-
VATE POND. WOODS.
ALL OF THIS AVAILABLE
TOTAL OF 300 PLUS
ACRES WITH HOME
$624,900
CALL TODAY!


r ESTFIELD
LAKES
. Gorgeous St. foot lakefront
e home b\ Da\id \\eekl\
# Homes nestled among
S soaring oaks. in\elie\-
able pool c& pa %lith
w waterfall tremendous
\ie.sr of Lake Beulah.
Nlaster bedroom and oftice
are located downstairs
with French doors. Huge
kitchen just made for the
Chef in all of us. Granite
counters. 42" cabinets.
S cooking island, stainless
appliances, solar heated
, self cleaning pool. Just too
I-man\ amernlie' to list.
II please call for \our per-
e sonal tour of this magfnii-
S cent lakefront home' Call
S Cherxl Grazer 407) 222-
S 15301 MNLS#I 0-16066l I
J


Sell with Remmal!


Call TODAY for a FREE

Market Analysis!
__ I_ REALORtY

l 1 Remmal Karamsadkar
www.RealFloridaEstate.com

EXIT REALTY 407-758-8462
METRO


KATHY
GUSHWA
Top L .irz h -,_ert



BERNARD
SILAN




KRISTIN
MATTHEW
:, :.-
Wirnier..ii'





DEBORA
MEDICI

DOLLY
JAIRAM

Wirdir..- er


LENISE
LOWRY
Top Listing
Ag.nI
i0 Phillips


MONICA
PHU
Top Sjla'e:
iir F'llips


LORI
QUETIER
Tlop LlC I ,in
Dr. Prillip.i


MONICA
PHU
Dr FPlillip,


TOD BERGER
&
STEVE LISA
Trp L'.rlln
Aaeint-
Wirner CGrdien



DAVE SINGH
Top Sales
Top Closinir
WirAgenir
Wini>r Garden


06


Sell your house "as is'

for a fair price on

the date of your choice!


We buy houses! Call for 24 hour
recorded info: 1-800-865-1036 or visit:
www.we-buy-property.successfast.net
or call us directly at 407-740-5129


Sharda Seegolam-
Realtor


MAIJ46iKfc
REALAT ORS"
Before you sell or
purchase your
next home, call
my office for a
Comprehensive
Market Analysis
and take advan-
tage of my
FREE 1 year
home warranty.

Lou Forges 407-592-7710
lforges@gmail.com


1329 Vickay
Teacup Springs
Well maintained 5 bedroom, 3 bath
with great room and fireplace. Beauti-
ful landscaped lot. Ready to move in.
Sale priced $410,000


s1lepa4, aO& t6 awc. & a
Websites.
www.depok.com
www.universalrearty.org
Unnversalrealty@ooLcom

NEW HOMES AVAILABLE
RESALE HOMES IN LOW $10'S
VACANTLAND
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
INVESTMENT PROPERTY
(417) 29"9661
3214689-47 Cel






for

Classified

Ads is


Tuesday

at Noon


CAL
.JOH TER
407-.86-338


Minneola, 3br/2ba,
brand new, immediate
occupancy, $1,150/Mo
Call
,ieno Re-

Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222


Buying a Home?
Now OR Ramsle 50%
Commisson Rebate*,t)





*ksad on 3% amminim


Home a Realty.com
407.496.4900
5 F1I~hI? 1 4.0% Commaslon or Lou
Rimab Wdee REsl EwtV Mcamt Bm&u


Are You Facing Foreclosure?

Do You Want to Keep Your House?

Or Do You Need To Sell Fast?

Theh, you owe it to yourself to hear us out.
We offer FREE Consultations and there is
NO OBLIGATION. Don't rush to a decision
before knowing all your options. For more
information call our 24 hr. FREE
Recorded message. 800-391-4059 ext. 704


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1 4
BEAUTIFUL 3 BDRM. 2 BATH HOME IN DESIRABLE GATED
CROSS CREEK IN OCOEE. HOME HAS HARDWOOD
FLOORS AND 18" TILES. FABULOUS OPEN FLOOR PLAN
WITH GREAT LOT AND SCREENED PORCH AREA. VERY
LIGHT AND OPEN LIVING AREAS WITH VAULTED CEIL-
INGS. ASKING ONLY $315,000.
BEAUTIFUL ESTATES AT WINDERMERE
DESIRABLE ESTATES AT WINDERMERE HOME WITH -
BDRMS AND 3 BATHS CUSTOM HOME WITH FIRtEPLALE
AND 3 CAR GARAGE ON OVER 1/2 ACRE GORGEOUS.
POOL WITH VIEWS OVERLOOKING WINDERMERE ClOUN. i!j
TRY CLUB GOLF COURSE. ASKI'jc ONL, "5.4 9110
it you would like to sell your home or need assistance in
buying, please call
Kathie Glass M 1 1K
407-902-9238 % REALT 0R S*


2309 Prairie View Dr.
S-. 4/3 2443 SF Pool


Brenda DeArmond Realty
407-654-7979
www.buyerbrokerorlando.com

^/^^^,
^>^Py *


$419,900

Freshly painted and
ready to move in, beau-:
tiful 3-way split with
formal living and din-
ing rooms, plantation
shutters, gated, and
easy access to 429.


I ,


1 ICI I ~I a Il g ~ LI1I I







Thursday, May 19, 2005 The West Orange Times 15B
;- t I


SIGNATURE GMAC -.WEST ORANGE OCOEE


407-352-0520


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


Signature


... j; ,


In n -- ; -- ----
SUPERB POOL HOME *
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 bed-
room/bath plus fireplace in family room. Private back-
yard with pool/spa and large lanai. $480,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


-...



SOUTH BAY ELEGANCE *
Magnificent in its design. Soaring 27' ceilings, marble
floors, custom iron railing systems, 5534 sf, 4/4.5 with
bonus rooms, nanny quarters and private back.yard
w/pool and waterfall. $889,000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


3/2 bungalow near downtown with vaulted ceilings, hardwood
floors and 2 car garage. Close to everything. Walk to Thornton
P.rl Ouiet residential are3 muit -pe ?99 900.
.. J 1407) 352:
(407) 352-0520


:: | *CONVENIENT TO

-n /U 1 ^B H~I>M

7.-**^^.^?


EVERYTHING


l ., f '. ,,1


. .s

THIS HOME HAS IT ALL AND MORE! *
3BR, 2 BA, with den, family room, formal living room,
formal dining room, white brick-style fireplace, screened
porch and a pool. New roof in 2005 and replumbed in
2004. New privacy fence on rear of the property. Close to
Millenia Mall, Universal and Disney. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


New wood floors, kitchen remodeled, move-in condition, surround sound


and intercom. Very private backyard and on a cul
i it all. $365,000 www.srgmac.con
a --- .. .- .. .. : -. .


de sac. This home has

(407) 352-0520


jG!









.. '


. .. ', .. : ','






* STUNNING, OPEN FLOOR PLAN! *
This home is well maintained with ceramic tile
throughout! Split floor plan, jetted tub in master:
Large relaying backyard. $309,900.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


.- _., ,i.' :

COME '
CHECK US
OUT! .! .,
LA. .
.. .. .


MUST SEE THIS!!
Beautiful floor plan. Bring all your buyers
to appreciate this wonderful home. Huge
backyard with privacy fence. $279,990.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


SGET IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME *
Buyers, This 2 bedroom, 2 bath duplex with a new
roof, carpet, tile and refrigerator in 2003 is a steal for
the price. Has a fenced backyard and a utility room.
All this for a great price. $119,900.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


Ne\v, liSring,, t''nLil!2
ii all the [ine. Come
in _o %\e can find t ion
[he home ioi .iourr
dreams. HtlIT) !
The\ aie selling ; fastL


A SOLID VALUE!!! *
Great access to the 408, 1-4 and public trans-
portation. Wonderful backyard for your sum-
mer cookout. Some updating needed.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


* IMMACULATE POOL HOME *
Gorgeous 3/2 pool home with cathedral
ceilings and skylights. Near Metrowest,
this home will not be available long!
$209,000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


ANNOUNCING A NEW OFFICE IN TOWN:


ill ADVANCED
SD Realty Executives


REAL ESTA TE


1201 Winrer Gardeni/ineland Rd. SEe. 10I* Winter Garden. FL
Winter Garden 407-905-3630 Clermont 352-267-4067


Top
SMulti
Million
Dollar
Producers
Jeffrey Wood Rocky Gasque Isabel Gasque
Assohate of Me.Uoarr Se habI3 Espaioi
Come talk with our experienced.
Top Producing Agents
Residential, Commercial & Vacant Land





-Please excuse our olffce h,rl/e \\ve are temporaril\ renovalmr.


Large 3br/2ba home
on 5 acres. Short
term lease available.
$1,500/mo. Call

,eno Ren,
Bill Serene,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222



I'rflmnI


for
Classified
Ads is


Tuesday
at8oon


This is the watch Stephen Hollingshead, Jr. was
wearing when he encountered a drunk driver.
Time of death 6:55pm.


Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.



"8

A f" ""
,%.--


Pat Sharr
Biokor.!ASOLWI
NtuuNhTilLion D0.1lla
PNducer


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 NEW CARPET AND FRESHLY PAINTED. NEW ROOF, LAND-
:tPE'L ARE BLiA'L 'L T.: 'E ii'I*:Hl'HIIF- Ali'lTH ELECI TRI Arji
FHILY fROlOM BREAKFS N OO ijK i N IDE 'Liijii 1:11:1


DINING BREAKFAST NOOK, INSID
. :-. : : i? ,"- ,.;

LISTED 1 DAY!!! SALE PEI
3 BDRM., 2 BA. WITH LIVING/GREAT
TIFUL FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM. PI
DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE
SCREENED PORCH, PRIVACY FENCE[
ABOVE GROUND POOL. WALK TC
ORANGE TRAIL. ASKING ONLY $219,9


BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326
sm 2658 Maguire Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761


JUST LISTED!!!
4 BORM 3 BA. FORMAL LIVING & DirjING FAMILY
ROOM WITH BLILT Ilj ENTERTAINJMENT CErjTER,
BREAKFAST NOOK OVER LOOKING SCREENED LANAI
AND BEAUTIFUL HEATED POOL WITH SPA, PRIVACY
FENCED YARD! NO CARPET HERE, CERAMIC TILE,
WOOD ArJD LAMINATE FLOORIrNGj THIS IS A REAL
BEAUT AID A MUST SEE' ASKIrlG OIJL, $314 900






,-:': .' }':.. ."'. .- <-. 1 ' .
GREAT INVESTMENT
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR INVESTMENT PROPERTY? LOOK NO FUR-
THER! DUPLEX WITH 2 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


ENDING! !
ROOM, BEAU-
LAN, FORMAL
IE LAUNDRY,
D YARD WITH
) THE WEST
00.00


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


a
U.S De artnent of Trans ortallon


OEOA


IN GRAON


On Oswalt Rd. While the waters up the price is
down. Only $219,000 for this beautiful piece of
property.

Call David Buscall, GRI
407-923-2626 evenings 407-654-4800
Realty Associates davidbuscall@earthlink.net


CrwCI ke


"..,-4, >.


/


,,


z


....


-"
~F


UIR~
:I
c.~ J *j~~i +I: :


I


"Ahl-a-Is flicre rol )(' if-







16B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 19, 2005




'"W hJoI 7I'?J RYReal IEstV


A' peJ I


/ AA L X-L9-J WA AR .3


26 YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE -, fs

527 oS. ManS. PO o 6 idree L376 (47) S6-68




7 -
i, i ,
I' I' ,"
i 1 ,) . .

-. ..lA "lTi ,;- .". ".."" -. ,.
>~ ~ ~~~~ik ,v.. ... ,'--):


.1 .- :"


LAKE VIEW COTTAGE
' Just listed this quaint cottage in Olde Windermere.... enjoy the sunrise views
over Lake Down. Now\ is your opportunity to live in Windermere before prices
get an\ higher. 3 bedroom /2 baths and 1949 square feet of living area. Incredible
v' iews. Call Suzi Karr 1407 595-5258) or Becky Lew-is (407 721-9935) for further
information. Asking $650,000.
"------- -- -


.. THE SLJ

iI REALTY.1


WINDERMERE
Designer perfect 4/3/1 on well over an acre with NO HOA.....Beautiful one-story home
\\ ith plenty of whistles and bells. Great kitchen \.with Stainless Steel appliances....Formal
Dining Room, Family Room %\ ith fireplace PLUS Play Room. Outside covered lanai, also
with fireplace...Pool package read\ to put into place with your touches. Only $795,000
- ez to viewx \waiting for you. Contact Suzi Karr i407-1 595-525S


ZI KARR.

INC. TEAM


FRED BENGHALNLE. BECK\ LEW\IS. ELIZABETH TA. LOR. SLUZI KARR.
JOHN BAGBE'. SHARON ZIOMlEK BRIGETTE HICKS, PENNE'
LAWRENCE, KEN T NDALL
L_... -- .--- ,- = .": --_. -L-C -Z -2. ...--"--_.


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.


LAKESHORE DRIVE
What a v\iei and location thius 4,3 lakefront home has to otter.
Florida style home on a quiet street, l.ned with trees and bnck
pavers. Pri\ac\ awaits tor -our true Florida Laketront I,.ing.
Home is built to last and offers huge rooms, famil- room \with
wood burning fireplace. ov.ersized jatchen. and perfect game room
for kids. Circular drive, and citrus trees too! Asking $1-ii. ill)
Call Becky Lewi.s for more intormanon. 407 "721-'35?. \\Val'ian
distance to school, park and nshing pier close to towrn square


LAKE SHEEN
The last of 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 HO(A, owner to build
and you can bring your own plans. Asking $1.495,000 for each parcel. Call Becky Lewis
for survey and further information. 407 721-9935.
.. --"- :


BELMERE ON LAKE WHITNEY
2002 Parade of Homes custom lakefront masterpiece...
5 bedrooms and 5 baths, 4-001 sqift of lu\urn hling. complete w,'designers touches throughout.
Brazilian cherry hardwood tloors. chef's delight kitchen with burner gas cook top and grate
counters, a walk-in wine cellar and custom-designed home theatre. Walk outside and enlo| the
beauhful varus-unng edge pool, lanai w\\ith fabulous summer kitchen and expansive boat dock. 4 car
garage. Asking $1,720.000. Call Brigette Hicks 40 ''24--6555 or Penney Law rence 407-,353-7019
-.. .. -... ..... .. .


LAKE ROPER ESTATE
Gorgeous and unique estate on 12 acre private
peninsula and 800 feet of lake frontage. This
awesome home is inviting from the moment
you walk through the door. Cedar tongue and
groove ceilings, open floor plan. hardwood and
marble floonng. 4/3 plus 2 1/2 baths. Screen
enclosed pool and indoor spa. R V parking area
plus 4 car garage. Ottered at $1,200.000. Contact
Becky Lewis or Suzi Karr.


LITTLE LAKE SAWYER WIl
Custom built home in Windeermere on Little L
"Upgrades" including, extensive tile throughout,
tops in kitchen, and stainless appliances. Just undt
living area, 5 bedrooms/4 baths plus den and med
Enio\ the sunsets and Disney tireworks from an\
wwAw.beckylewis.com. Asking $927.000. Call Beck\


, ,* *.J--- ". L-r- -; ;
COMING SOON-GET IN LINE!
4/3 \with Bonus Room and enclosed
pool in nice gated community wiith
lots of community features. Nice, fam-
ily community and close to eveerN-
thing....Over 3000 square feet of living
area. Lots of upgrades. Give Suzi Karr
a call for further details. (407) 595-5258


i WE NEED
We currently have buyers
5-acres zone
with or with
Upscale villa -
Lakefront estate h
Butler Chain prelerre
Anything on the B
$1M with or with
h Building lot on Lake i
Windsor Landing
to high $
Orange Tree
West Orange are
NDERMERE New construction up to
-ake Sawyer. Tons of
h..L ... i wants to flip one they


rugn ceilings, gra-uute
er 5,100 square feet of
la room. 3 car garage.
room. View on line at
SLewis 407 721-9935


LAKE SHEEN ESTATES
Super building lot on canal leading to
Lake Sheen with awesome views over the
lake. W\e even have a house plan for you!
Bring YOUR OWN BUILDER, and join the
happy Butler Chain homeowners. Asking
$695,000. Call John Bagbey (407) 74S-
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 W\indermere and
convenient to Disney. Asking $275,000.
Call Ken Tyndall. 407-538-2961


LISTINGS!
s looking for the following.


ed for hours
hout dwelling
Isleworth w
lome up 1
d but not n
utler Chain
ut tear-dow
Butler price
g 4/3 wvth I
,500.000 s
up to $500.
ea up to $3
$500.000 i
y have under


; CONTACT ANYONE OF 01
IF YOU ARE CONSIDERING
WOULD LOVE THE OPPOF
,-.: r"--J- '""'*"" --


UR TEA
IG A CI
RTUNIT


es
Ig...
jill do.
to $2M -
landatory. ;
around
in home.
ce no object.
pool up

,000
350,000
n case any one i
er contract9
iM MEMBERS
HANGE....WE
Y TO SELL IT!


2ND AVENUE IN "OLDE WINDERMERE"
Thi- 1025 vintage charmer offers it all! 4;'2 with hardwoods, a solanum,
formal liing and dining rooms. and a renovated kitchen opening up to the
farrml room. Those are lust for starters..How about a pool %i ith a tropical
feel with mature landscaping in abundance and a deck on Wauseon Bay of
the Butler Chain of Lakes...And. \es how about a detached 2-car garage.
and. a basement i ith a play room and a 'lMe Area ideal tor crafts! Asking
$75s,0"0. Ask for Ken or SutiLtor ez -ho-\ws. and this one can be )ours!
.-.r .. ... .... .... ..... '.= '. "


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