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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Business
 Section A: Winter Garden
 Section A: Ocoee
 Section A: Windermere
 Section A: Dr. Phillips
 Section A: 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/UF00028310/00021
 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 26, 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: UF00028310:00021

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Business
        page A 5
    Section A: Winter Garden
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Ocoee
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Windermere
        page A 12
    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
        page B 13
        page B 14
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 15
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals continued
        page B 16
Full Text


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Protests succeed in shrinking proposed mall


News Briefs



Holiday schedule
The West Orange Times
office will be closed this
Monday, May 30, for
Memorial Day. Ad deadline
is Thursday, May 26, by
noon. Deadline for news is
this 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 Fri-
days in June and July. For
more information, call 407-
656-2121.

Corn Festival is
this weekend in
Zellwood
The Zellwood Sweet
SCorn Festival, a combina-
tion of family fun and
entertainment, will be held
May 27-29. Gates will be
open from 1-10 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday 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, motor-
cycle and antique tractor
shows and live concerts.
For information, call
407-886-0014.

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

Ocoee Police to set
up checkpoint on
State Road 50
The Ocoee Police
Department will host a
sobriety safety/driver's
license checkpoint this Fri-
day, May 27, on State Road
50 at Old Winter 'Garden
Road in the eastbound
lanes. Other law enforce-
ment agencies will also be
participating in the Opera-
tion Safe Memorial Day
Weekend.
The Click It or Ticket
campaign to enforce seat-
Sbelt use is currently under-
Sway and runs through June
5.

Movie time at library
Area residents and chil-
dren are invited to the Win-
dermere Library Tuesday,
May 31, at 10:30 a.m. to
watch a Harry Potter movie
and enjoy a snack.
For more information,
: call the library at 407-876-
S,7540.


- Developers
significantly reduced -' .
the size of the
controversial Winter
Garden Village at A
Fowler Groves last
Tuesday.

By Michael Laval
Responding to an outcry from
nearby residents, the Sembler Co.
went back to the drawing board
and reworked its open-air mall
plan by cutting the size, adding
residential space and realigning-
County Road 535.
The site plan for the shopping ":
center, once dubbed the largest of
its kind in Florida, has decreased -
in size by nearly a third, from ,
more than 1.5 million to 1.1 mil-
lion square feet. Representatives ,
of the Sembler Co., which seeks '
to develop the Fowler property, 4io/
said they were continually mak- :
ing changes to the mall's site plan i
in the days leading up to last ,
week's community meeting at ..
Camp Ithiel in Gotha that drew -~' P.7.
hundreds of local residents. Z
A 24-screen movie theater and :2: :.. ;
one of three "big box" stores were
among the most significant pieces
missing from Sembler's newly The latest site plan (above) for the proposed Winter Garden
Village at Fowler Groves was unveiled to local residents last
(See Mall, 2A) week. The development would be cut by nearly a third to 1.1


School Board vs Southwest Aquatics:

property condemnation hearing continued


By Kathy Aber

The Orange County School Board has filed a
suit to condemn and take a three-acre piece of
property adjacent to Gotha Middle School owned
by Michael and Joy McGinty. The property is used
as a teaching facility operated by the McGintys as
Southwest Aquatics and A Gift of Swiinming.
The School Board is seeking to acquire the
property to correct several deficiencies on the
Gotha.Middle School campus.
A hearing to decide the condemnation was orig-
inally set for May 19 before Judge Theotis Bron-
son, but last Thursday Judge, Brbnson granted a
60-day continuance, requested by the McGintys.
"It's time for us to get back to the negotiating
table and work this out," Joy McGinty told The


West Orange Times on Monday.
The date for a meeting is not yet set because
both parties are currently trying to find a workable
date on the judge's calendar.
"The judge wants us to try and mediate it; that's
why he continued it," said Jay Small, attorney for
the School Board of Orange County Public
Schools.
According to Srmll. the School Board has a
comprehensive pian to rede elop the.Gotha Mid-
dle School campus, and needs the swim academy
property to accomplish this.
The swim academy owners contend that the
property was offered to the School Board before
they purchased it and QCPS had no interest in


(See Hearings, 8A)


Photo by Andrew Bailey
Lisa Espy, an instructor at Southwest Aquatics in Gotha, gives a mother-toddler swim lesson .
on Tuesday. If condemnation proceedings filed by the Orange County School Board are suc-
cessful, this swimming facility would be closed and the property used to enlarge the campus of
Gotha Middle School adjacent to the swim school. A judge granted a continuance last week
and instructed both parties to try to reach an agreement.


Courtesy ot Sembler Co.
million square feet: A 24-screen movie theater and a large
retail store have been removed, while residential space has
been added.




Memorial Day

programs planned


Several ceremonies are
planned in West Orange
County to commemorate
Memorial Day.
Ocoee
The first program is this
Friday, May 27, at U a.m.
at the Ocoee Gazebo on the
shores of Starke Lake. War-
ren Post, the commander for
the American Legion's
Sixth District, is serving as
the guest speaker.
The University of Central
Florida Air Force ROTC
will- participate in the Color
Guard ceremony. The pro-
gram will include special
readings and patriotic musi-
cal renditions; and the
mayor and city commis-
sioners, as well as an honor
guard troop from the Ocoee
Police Department, will
take part in the commemo-
rative ceremony.
The public is invited to
attend.
Winter Garden
In Winter Garden, the
annual program will begin
at 8:30 a.m. on Monday,
May 30. It will take place at
Veterans Memorial Park at
Park Avenue and Story
Road. State Sen. Daniel
Webster will be the guest
speaker.
During the program, the
city will honor the 25 resi-
dents who gave their life for
this country and will have a
roll call for each war. Partic-
ipants include the.American


Legion Post 63; the Mason-
ic Lodge, Lions Club and
Elks Club BPOE 2165, all
of Winter Garden; West
Orange VFW Post 4305;
and the Winter Garden
Police Explorers Post 901.
Singers will perform patri-
otic music.
Sen. Webster was elected
to the Florida House of
Representatives in 1980 and
to the Senate in 1998. He
has received a host of
awards since he entered
public service, including a
number of Legislator of the
Year and Statesman of the
Year awards
He is the first Republican
Speaker of the House in 122
years.
Webster and his wife,
Sandra, live in Orlando. He
holds a degree in electrical
engineering from Georgia
Tech and owns'Webster Air
Conditioning & Heating
Inc.
Woodlawn Park
The Central Florida Vet-
erans Commemorative
Committee invites the pub-
lic to the 55th Annual
Memorial Day Service on
May 30 at 10 a.m. at Wood-
lawn Memorial Park. The
featured speaker will be
Cmdr. Kurt R. Gies, U.S.
Navy Reserve, Civil Engi-
neer Corps.
F6r information, call 407-
293-1361.


Ocoee Commission discusses idea of K-8 school


S By Mary Anne Swickerath

, The Ocoee City Commission is looking
into the possibility of having a K-8 school
)iext to the new Ocoee High School on the
Crown Point property.
,There are currently three K-8 schools in
range County. Windy Ridge, Arbor Ridge
and Blankner, each encompassing the ele-
Inentary and middle school grades.
SAppearing before the elected officials last
week was Jim Conklin, the chairman of the
bcoee Education Commission. He brought
;with him a proposed resolution for approval
by the City Commission urging the Orange
County School Board to include the K-8
school model in additional schools, "specif-
ically within the city of Ocoee."
S Conklin said the Education Commission's
research shows that the K-8 schools in
Orange County are successful ones, with top
FCAT scores and low levels of discipline.
incidents and absenteeism.
: He further pointed out that school districts
in Philadelphia, Chicago, Cleveland, Cincin-
hati, Baltimore, Oklahoma City, Boston,
Milwaukee, New Orleans and New York
City are expanding or maintaining their use
of the K-8 model.


The City Commission took the proposed
resolution under advisement. Mayor Scott
Vandergrift said that such a school at Crown
Point could relieve overcrowding at Ocoee
and Gotha middle schools and could share
facilities with the new high school. He told
Conklin he would talk with Orange County
School Board members about this K-8 con-
cept and report back to the Education Com-
mission members.
In other business, the elected officials:
authorized spending up to $36,000 to
remove and replace the radio tower at the
old Fire Station No. 1, which is slated for
demolition, as requested by Police Chief
Steve Goclon. The approval also includes
erecting a new tower at a suitable location in
the Municipal Complex and installing the
back-up radio equipment in the police sta-
tion. The chief pointed out that the old tower
is not reusable.
heard a report from Mayor Vandergrift
that residents can bring in their old shower-
heads to City Hall during regular office
hours and exchange them for new ones that
conserve water.
heard an update from Public Works
Director Bob Zaitooni on the issue of
extending the existing highway lighting sys-


tem on Maguire to the south city limits.
Zaitooni said Progress Energy has offered a
proposal of $47,082.85 and a monthly rental
fee of $62.14 for the additional lights. The
commission asked staff to confer with coun-
ty on this cost and report back for more dis-
cussion.
welcomed the city's new director of pub-
lic facilities, Charles Smith, who previously
worked for Dyer Riddle and the city of
Oviedo.
heard a request from Betty Ervine, pres-
ident of the Ocoee Historical Association, to
make sure the name Minorville is part of the
name of the development planned for the
northeast corer of West Colonial Drive and
Bluford Avenue.
agreed to buy a corporate table for the
West Orange Chamber's annual county com-
missioners' luncheon.
proclaimed May 15-21 National Police
Week in Ocoee.
announced that a check for $2,000 has
been designated for the city from the Bloom
'N' Grow Garden Society. The money will
be used for municipal beautification pro-
jects.

(See Ocoee, 3A)


Service League gives $41,000 to community
The West Orange Junior Service League raised $41,000 at a
charity event in February and this week distributed the last of
its annual donations to area charities. Pictured are WOJSL
President Lori Tyson (left) and Brenda Smith, the league schol-
arship chairman, presenting a check for $8,300 to Ward Britt,
president of the Winter Garden Heritage Foundation. The
check is part of a $25,000 pledge that the league has made to
restore the Garden Theatre in Winter Garden, a project of the
Winter Garden Heritage Foundation. For more photos and the
story, see 9A.


I









2A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Obituaries


ROBERT D. BURKHEAD, 85,
Windermere, died Thursday, May
19. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel.
ROY W. CARLSON, 84, Ocoee,
died Sunday, May 22. Born in
Roslindale, Mass., he moved to
Central Florida from Norfolk,
Mass., in 1972. He was retired
from the retail lumber business.
He was an Army Air Corps veter-
an of World War II (8th AF) and a
recipient of the Distinguished
Flying Cross and the Air Medal
with three Oak Leaf Clusters. He
was Protestant. Survivors:
daughters, Jacqueline A.
Trudeau, Ashburn, Va., Ellen C.,
Norfolk, Va.; sons, Neil R.,
Shreveport, La., Dana C., Orlan-
do, Matthew R., Jacksonville; 10
grandchildren; 5 great-grandchil-
dren. Memorial donations can be
made to the Mighty 8th Air Force
Heritage Museum, P.O. Box
1992, Savannah, Ga., 31402.
Loomis Family Funeral Home,
Apopka; Florida National Ceme-
tery, Bushnell.
JOHN T. COLEMAN, 69, Winter
Garden, died. May 12. Survivors:
wife, Eva; 3 sons; 3 daughters; 1
sister; 1 brother. Marvin' C. Zan-
ders Funeral Home, Apopka;
Winter Garden Cemetery.
HARRY ERCOLANI, 78, Cler-
mont, died Friday, May 20. He
was born in 1926 in Bronx,.N.Y.
He served in the U.S. Army dur-
ing World War II and the Korean
War and was clerk of the court
for the state of New York. He
moved to Clermont in 2000 from
Port St. Lucie and was a member
of Kings Ridge Golf Association
and Blessed Sacrament Catholic
Church. Survivors: wife of 57
years, Elvera; son, Dr. Louis
(Maeve McNally), Cambridge,
Mass.; daughter, Donna Kosios-
ki, Ocoee; grandchildren,
William, Kathleen, Matthew (Jen-
nifer), Miles, Mae, Keelin; broth-
er, Bob Dura, New York; sister,
Helen Herchelroth, Carmel, N.Y.
Memorial donations can be
made to Hospice of Lake and
Sumter or the American Cancer
Society. Becker Family Funeral
Home, Clermont. Private
entombment in Fort Pierce.
ELMER K. GRONLUND, 85,
Orlando, died Monday, May 23.
He was born in 1920 in Brad-


Tanner Hall available
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka
is available for rental for events
on weekends and weekdays. For
details, call Newton Park Facili-
ties at 407-656-1252. The Tanner
is at 29 W. Garden Ave.


dock, Pa., and was a veteran of
the U.S. Army. He was a member
of the Masons and the Bahia
Shrine. Survivors: wife, Eleanore;
daughter, Karmen E. Diehl,
Orlando; brother, William, Bar-
tow; granddaughters, Rebekka
Ann Murphy, San Antonio, Texas,
Payton Elaine Diehl, Winter Gar-
den; great-grandchildren,
Samuel Paul Murphy, Stephen
Francis Murphy, Molly Elizabeth
Murphy. Memorial donations can
be made to the Florida Elks Chil-
dren's Youth Camp, 24175 S.E.
Highway 450, Umatilla, FL
32784-8219. Funeral services
are Thursday, May 26, at 10 a.m.
at Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel;
Woodlawn Memorial Park.

INEZ MARIE HARRIS, 76, Win-
ter Garden, died May 17. Marvin
C. Zanders Funeral Home, Apop-
ka.

DORIS MARIE HERRING, 67,
Ocoee, died Saturday, May 21.
Born in Cairo, Ga., in 1938, she
moved to Florida in 1939 and
was a resident of.Ocoee for 40
years. She retired from Water-
Bonnet Boat Mfg. In 1988 and
was of the Protestant faith. Sur-
vivors: daughter, Charlotte Rath-
burn, Gotha; sons, Edward,
Allen, David, all of Ocoee; sister,
Racine Enfinger, Hoboken, Ga.;
brothers, Ezra Anderson, Royce
Anderson, both of Bainbridge,
Ga., Carlton Anderson, Orlando;
14 grandchildren; 9 great-grand-
children. Funeral services were
set for Wednesday, May 25, at
noon in the chapel of Collison
Carey Hand Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden. Visitation is at 11
a.m. Interment at Greenwood
Cemetery, Apopka.

ELSIE MARIE KORNELSEN,
86, Windermere, died Friday,
May 20. She was born in Lush-
ton, Neb. She and her late hus-
band, Walter, were missionaries
for more than 30 years in West
Africa, Liberia and Nigeria. They
designed and built churches
from scratch. They and their 3
children lived in a one-room,
mud-brick house but sometimes
slept under trees. She grew most
of their food, cooking meals over
an open fire. She was known for
singing and humming hymns all
day long. At age 70, she earned
her master's degree and taught


Awana Club
The Awana Club program for
ages 3 (by Sept. 1) through sixth
grade meets Sunday nights from
5:30-7 at Beulah Baptist Church,
671 Beulah Road, in Winter Gar-
den. Call 407-656-3342.


at a theological college. She was
a published author, and her book
I Left My Heart in Africa docu-
mented her time spent there as a
missionary. Survivors: son,
Robert; daughters, Jan Moriarty,
Carol Longstreth; 5 grandchil-
dren; 6 great-grandchildren.
Woodlawn Memorial Park &
Funeral Home; Winter Garden
Cemetery.

BETTIE E. MASZY, 83, Winder-
mere, died Friday, May 20. Cen-
tral Florida Direct Cremation Ser-
vice, Orlando.

MARY FRANCES MEEKS, 76,
Blackshear, Ga., and formerly of
Winter Garden, died Thursday,
May 19. She was born in 1929 in
Winter Garden and was a long-
time member of the First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden. Sur-
vivors: children, Brenda Lowery,
Bo, Wayne, Wendell, Richard; 10
grandchildren; 11 great-grand-
children. Memorial contributions
can be made to First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden. Grave-
side services were set for 10
a.m. Wednesday, May 25, at
Woodlawn Memorial Park.
Woodlawn Funeral Home.

WILLIAM J. "WILL" MORAN IV,
36, Panama City Beach, died
Saturday, May 21, of a heart
attack. He was born in New
Orleans and was a master glass
glazier. He was Roman Catholic.
Survivors: wife, Kimberly; daugh-
ter, Sydni Erin; parents, William
III (formerly of Winter Garden)
and Claire; paternal grandmoth-
er, Vida Belle Denham-Moran.
Memorial donations can be
made to St. Jude Children's Hos-
pital, 501 St. Jude Place, Mem-
phis, TN 38105. Funeral services
were set for Wednesday, May 25,
at 3 p.m. at Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel, with Father Alex Dalpiaz
officiating; Winter Garden Ceme-
tery.

VIOLA "BOBBIE" STOKES, 76,
Ocoee, died Thursday, May 19.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Santford. Sur-
vivors: sons, Darrell, Donald
"Butch," Bryan; grandson, Shay.
Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel;
Ocoee City Cemetery.


Register children for
Head Start program
The Orange County Head Start
program is enrolling preschool-
ers ages 3-5.
Parents can register at 407-
656-5329.


Mall
unveiled site plan. Sembler rep- plans w
resentative Amber Overby said between
the big box store being cut was their neil
to be either a membership ware- Traffic
house or home improvement ed by the
store. The main street village to be the
area, she said, has decreased ing Sem
with the subtraction of the movie approval
theater. ordinance
"Theaters require a lot of June 9 C
parking," Overby said. "In order ing. Dan
for this to work, it, along with pass thro
one of our big boxes, had to go." and coni
In an effort to satisfy one of 535, has
the chief complaints of nearby more cur
residents, Sembler engineers fic. Orig
have removed all big box stores lanes, D
from the west side of the Fowler accommi
property. The two remaining fic.
super, stores will sit near the Sembl
State Road 429 Western new site
Expressway, west of a cent redl
redesigned Daniels Road. peak hou
The .west side of Fowler Many
Groves, which lies closest to the dents wh
Stone Crest and Bay Isle neigh- though,
borhoods, will now be home to satisfied
about 40 acres of residential "I thi
property, likely townhomes. James Ba
Landscaping buffers already bler] arn
incorporated in previous site been do


Women of Distinction
seeks nominees
The Eighth Annual Women of
Distinction, presented by Girl
Scouts of Citrus Council, is
seeking nominations of out-
standing women. The awards
luncheon will be June 21 at -
11:30 a.m. at the Ballroom at
Church Street. The featured
speaker will be Judy Woodruff,
anchor of CNN's Inside Poli-
tics.
Nominations will be accepted
for the exceptional contribu-
tions by women from Orange,. I
Brevard, Osceola, Seminole and I'
Volusia counties. Selection is
based on community service,
for individual and professional
achievement and for serving as
a positive role model for other
women and young girls.
Award categories include Arts
and Humanities, Business, Edu-
cation, Government, Health and
Fitness, Technology, Young
Women of Distinction (ages 16-
.24) and Lifetime Achievement
(age 65-plus). Santf
Nomination forms are avail- bie"
den, I
able at the Citrus Council office "Stok
at 341 N. Mills Ave., Orlando, Bobb
or on the Web site at www.cit- Ande
rusgs.org. The deadline for bered
nominations is June 1 at 5 p.m. years
"Butc
Call or e-mail Sandy Gal- Thef
lagher for more information at son C
407-843-8680, Ext. 320, or Bobb
sgallagher@citrusgs.org.


would remain in place
the townhomes and
ghboring communities.
Problems likely creat-
e open-air mall promise
toughest obstacle fac-
Ibler, which will seek
for three mall-related
es at Winter Garden's
City Commission meet-
liels Road, designed to
ugh the shopping center
nect with County Road
s been realigned with
vature to help slow traf-
inally planned for four
)aniels Road will now.
date six lanes of traf-

er engineers said the
plan results in a 25 per-
uction in traffic during
irs.
Winter Garden resi-
1o attended the meeting,
said they are still not
with the latest changes.
nk it's a joke," said
alderrama. "They [Sem-
e doing, what they've
ming for the past two


(Continued from front page)

years, which is duping the resi-
dents."
The new site plan, Balderrama
argued, represents only a 20 per-
cent reduction in size. The num-
ber of stores, he said, is nearly
the same. Balderrama said he
believes the site plan has been
compacted rather than trimmed.
"Residents south of [High-
way] 50 are very, very upset
with Sembler," he said. "We're
not even going to shop there."
Traffic engineers for the city
and Glatting Jackson, hired by
Sembler, are continuing to con-
duct their own traffic studies.
Changes could still be made to
the Fowler site plan before the
June 9 commission meeting, but
they would likely be minor,
Overby said.
"We have answered, all the
Planning and Zoning Board's
considerations for safe crossing
on Daniels Road, transitional
housing and having all big box
stores moved to the east side,"
said Overby. "We've basically
cut off a limb to make this hap-
pen."


leaven has two more angels...
m glad to know them by name.









,'.-, .


ord Stokes 74, died May 11, 2005 in Ocoee, Fl. His beloved wife Viola "Bob-
Harris Stokes died eight days later at age 76, on May 19, 2005 in Winter Gar-
Fl.
:es" and Bobbie both died following a long and courageous battle with cancer.
ie was born July 3, 1928 in Sarasota, FL. Stokes was born March 31, 1931 in
rson, Al. Bobbie met "the love of her life" Santford Stokes and was married
5th, 1955. They were married almost 50 years. They will always be remem-
for their everlasting love for each other and their good nature even through
of pain and suffering. They are survived by their three sons, Darrell, Donald
:h", and Bryan all of Ocoee and one grandson Shay.
family wishes to thank the staff of Health Central, Health Central Park, Colli-
:arey Hand Funeral Home and the many friends and family of Stokes and
ie.


Local police and fire reports


Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police
Department reported 424 calls
for service from May 13-19:
Arrests Adult, 23; juve-
nile, 3;
Child abuse-5
Domestic violence--2
Assault/battery-8
Burglary, residential and
business-4
Burglary, vehicle-6
Vehicle thefts-3
Thefts-19
Criminal mischief--4
Drug violations-1
Vehicle accidents-15
Alarms-29
Officer self-initiated activi-


ty-Foot patrols, 117; security
checks-446.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 61
calls for assistance during the
period of May 15-21:
Fires-4
Emergency medical calls-
39
Auto accidents-6
Automatic fire alarms-2
Hazardous conditions--4
Miscellaneous-6.

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Depart-
ment reported 619 calls for


service May 13-19:
29 Arrests-14 adult males, 7
adult females, 5 juvenile
males, 3 juvenile females.
False alarms-12
Assault/battery-15
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-5
Burglary, vehicle-1
Child abuse-8
Criminal mischief-3
Drug violations-1
DUI-4
Robbery-2
Sexual assault/battery-1
Thefts-24
Vehicle accidents-19
Vehicle thefts-5
Alarms, total-27
Death/suicide/traffic homi-
cide-2


Disturbances-126
Missing/runaway adult-2
Missing/runaway juvenile-
3.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 66 calls for assis-
tance during the period of May
16-22:
Fire-3
EMS-43
Vehicle accidents-3
Hazardous materials-0
Public service-14
False alarms-3
City calls-55
County calls-1
Winter Garden-9
Windermere calls-1.


In Loving Memory


Everett

Teal
7-31-23 5-26-04

Daddy,
We can't believe it's been
a year since you went home
to heaven. We miss you so
much. We remember how
you loved airplanes and
working in your yard.


H O


'igRsi~y


COLLI&ON
t MWi16bw" FUNERAL HOMES
est 1890


SPICE OF


THE


lfiery Dq'


J J


Guy Dalton lea storms
"Serving West Orange County for over 30 Years"

1148 E. Plant St. 529 N. Ocoee-Apopka Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 34787 Ocoee, FL 34761
407-877-6700 407-656-3443
: Fax 407-877-7403 Fax 407-877-9097
'{


OM FOR E R









Hospice of the Comforter, the non-profit,
nunity -based hospice, offers patients living
advanced illnesses a source of comfort and
relief For caregivers, we are a hand to ease
task. But the greatest gift we give is the time
ent together, sharing memories of a lifetime.

.. frl' c40/ 0 -e-'...

org 40- 68i- n00er ca ffFs0 l







org 407-682-0808 COFORIER


4


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Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


O coee (Continued from front page)


:'Pamela Gould, president of Health Central Foundation,
-accepts the Health and Human Services Grant from Neil Har-
:'ris, Castle & Cooke regional vice president.


Health Central Foundation receives
grant to help TES retain school nurse


Health Central Foundation,
.the philanthropic arm of Health
iCentral, was awarded a $14,000
,'Health and Human Services
;,Grant from Castle & Cooke that
'will enable Tildenville Elemen-
-tary to retain its school nurse.
SThe foundation was estab-
,4lished in 1981 to develop sup-
:port for the health issues facing
; West Orange County. Through
its efforts, the School Nurse
;:Program was established in
:1995 to bring healthcare to stu-
,: dents whose. socio-economic
-' status might leave them without
medical and dental care.
The foundation currently pro-
:vides registered nurses in 32
area schools that serve more
Than 40,000 students on a daily
basis. In 2004, there were more
than 240,000 school clinic vis-
its, where school nurses diag-
:nosed, treated and screened stu-
:dents for issues ranging from
:sprains and stomach aches to
life-threatening asthma and
Heart issues.
Orange County Public

SVisit downtown
:W.G. museums
S Downtown Winter Garden has
:several museums honoring the,
city's history. The Winter Gar-
Sden Heritage Museum is at 1 N.
:Main St. There is no admission.
For information or to. schedule a
Tour for large groups, call 407-
S656-5544.
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 '. Boyd St.
; For 'information,' call 407-656-
10559.



PUBLIC
CHANGE OF MEET
WINTER GARDEN


Schools contributes $13,066 per
elementary and middle school
toward the $27,500 needed to
retain a school nurse for one
year. The foundation seeks
grants, private donors and cor-
porate sponsors and works
through each school's PTA to
raise the remaining funds.
One third of the schools in the
West Orange Learning District
Sdo not have the ability to help
raise the necessary funds to
keep their nurse. Often the nurse
is the only healthcare provider
to which these children have
regular access.
Without the Castle & Cooke
grant to the foundation, TES
would not have been able to
retain a school nurse for the
2005-06 school year or buy
medical supplies necessary for
the school clinic.
Castle & Cooke, founded in
1851, is a privately held compa-
ny owned by David H. Mur-
dock. It is primarily involved in
real estate development and
ownership.

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

Musicians needed
to play for residents
Musical performers are need-
ed to volunteer at Health Central
Park. To donate time. call Joline
Krolicki at 407-296-1628.



NOTICE
ING LOCATION FOR
CITY COMMISSION


agreed to lease purchase a
new Pitney Bowes maillinsert-
er machine for utility billing
since the current machine is no
longer operating. The total of
the lease purchase is $33,072
to be paid over a four-year
period.
approved additional pay-
ments to HHI for
extra work done by the archi-
tectural and planning firm on
the preparation of a Communi-
ty Redevelopment Agency for
the West Colonial Drive corri-
dor. The amount approved is
$9,000.
heard a report from John
Vogt, president of the Ocoee
Youth Soccer League, con-
cerning the league application
for a Field of Dreams grant
from Orange County.
adopted a resolution at the
request of MetroPlan, the
regional transportation-plan-
ning agency, to support the
enforcement of laws pertain-
ing to crosswalks in the
Greater Orlando area in order
to reduce the number of fatali-
ties and injuries in these cross-
walks.
agreed to purchase a play
structure from Playmore


Recreational Products & Ser-
vices for $22,992.94 and a
pavilion from the same com-
pany for $17,555.90 for Hack-
ney Prairie Park. Both prices
include installation.
declared the Ocoee Fire
Department's 1999 Freightlin-
er rescue truck as surplus and
agreed to sell it in order to put
the money toward the pur-
chase of a new engine/pumper,
which would be more valuable
to the department.
amended the declaration of
covenants, conditions and
restrictions for Kensington
Manor to make the homeown-
ers association responsible for
the additional maintenance
cost of street signs that are
more expensive than the basic-
cost signs provided by the city.
held the first reading of an
annexation, rezoning, small-
scale comprehensive plan
amendment and joint planning
agreement amendment for the
third phase of McCormick
Woods on 24.97 acres located
at 5264 Ingram Road. The sec-
ond reading and public hear-
ing will be held June 7, the
date of the commission's next
meeting.


CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA
NOTICE OF COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENT, REZONING,
AND LAND USE CHANGE
On June 9, 2005 the City Commission of Winter Garden, Florida, proposes to adopt the
following ordinances:
ORDINANCE 05-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE WINTER GARDEN COMPREHENSIVE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN
TO ALLOW FOR THE DEVELOPMENT OF AN OPEN AIR MALL ON THAT CER-
TAIN REAL PROPERTY GENERALLY DESCRIBED AS 174.8 ACRES OF LAND
LOCATED NORTH OF THE WESTERN BELTWAY AND EAST OF COUNTY
ROAD 535 AND GENERALLY KNOWN AS THE FOWLER PROPERTY BY
SPECIFICALLY AMENDING POLICY 1.3 OF THE FUTURE LAND USE ELE-
MENT BY INCLUDING A "BELTWAY CENTER" LAND USE CATEGORY; AND
AMENDING OBJECTIVE 3 OF THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT BY
ESTABLISHING A POLICY IDENTIFYING PROPORTIONAL SHARE CONTRI-
BUTION FOR INFRASTRUCTURE IMPROVEMENTS REQUIRED BY A DEVEL-
OPMENT OF REGIONAL IMPACT; AND AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE
MAP BY CHANGING THE LAND USE DESIGNATION OF THE AFORESAID
REAL PROPERTY GENERALLY KNOWN AS THE FOWLER PROPERTY FROM
WINTER GARDEN LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIALAND CONSERVATION OVER-
LAY TO CITY BELTWAY CENTER WITH A CITY CONSERVATION OVERLAY;
AND REVISING POLICY 9.3.2.4 OF THE FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT BY
CHANGING THE DESIGNATION OF THE FOWLER PROPERTY TO BELTWAY
CENTER; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE. (Fowler Comp Plan Amendment).
This Comprehensive plan amendment will change the land use of the properties identi-
fied on the map below

CR 53
S. I'''' e '2' eeltway Center"








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fv) ,,, r,,s ,,,,e' -------
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fm gzcovzrrro om no.


ORDINANCE 05-24
AN ORDINANCE OF THE 'CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA, REZONING
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY GENERALLY DESCRIBED AS 174.8 ACRES OF
LAND LOCATED NORTH OF THE WESTERN BELTWAY AND EAST
OF COUNTY ROAD 535, GENERALLY KNOWN AS THE FOWLER PROPERTY,
FROM CITY R-l TO CITY PCD; PROVIDING FOR CERTAIN PCD REQUIRE-
MENTS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE (Winter Garden Villages at Fowler Groves PCD)
ORDINANCE 05-22
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA, APPROVING
THE DEVELOPMENT ORDER OF THE WINTER GARDEN VILLAGE AT
FOWLER GROVES DEVELOPMENT OF REGIONAL IMPACT, CONSISTING OF
APPROXIMATELY 174.8 ACRES OF LAND LOCATED NORTH OF THE WEST-
ERN BELTWAY AND EAST OF COUNTY ROAD 535; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. (Fowler Groves DO)
A public hearing to consider the adoption these ordinances will be held by the City Com-
mission on June 9, 2005. This public hearing will be held at 6:30 p.m. at'Tanner Hall
located at 29 West Garden Avenue, Winter Garden, Florida. The ordinances may be
inspected by the public between the hours of 8 A.M. and 5 P.M. at the Winter Garden
City Hall or by contacting Kelly Randall at (407) 656-4111 (ext., 2275) for more infor-
mation. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard regarding this ordi-
nance. Any persons wishing to appeal a decision of the City Commission should ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceedings is made. Written comments will be accepted before or
at the public hearing. Any persons with disabilities needing special accommodations should
submit a written request to the City Clerk, 251 W. Plant St., Winter Garden, FL 34787 or
phone (407) 656-4111, Ext. 2254 at least 48 hours prior to the meeting.


4 Sprint.


V-i


nt :erlnt
Internet`


i'/'. .. TV Local and
Long Distance


THE REGULAR CITY COMMISSION
MEETING OF THURSDAY, MAY 26, 2005,
WILL BE HELD AT TANNER HALL, 29 W.
GARDEN AVENUE, WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA AT 6:30 P.M.


5] I|[dlrJlrIlrJIrJIlrJrlrJlrJlrJlrJIrdlrJIrJIrJIrJIlrJIrJ IrJIrJIrJIrJrJIrJIrJIrJIrJIrrJIrJI J

af The Central Florida Veterans
I Commemorative Committee
5 U
SInvites You to Attend the
55th Annual Memorial Day Service A
Monday, May 30 ~ 10:00 A.M.
(Band begins at 9:45 A.M.)
at


Woodlawn

SMemorial Park
5 |

| Principle Speaker:
US Cmdr. Kurt R. Gies,
U.S. Navy Reserve, Civil Engineer Corps.
U U
U Tented Seating for 500 i
5 I


) 171
I )ignity' I

Sponsored by Woodlawn Funeral Home,
Cemetery and Crematory

SFor Additional Information, Call 407-293-1361 A

a- S.
2, '.
.< e ., '


The all-new Sprint Stores in

Clermont and Maitland are

now open.

Our brand new stores give you a one-stop shop for all the
latest communications and entertainment products and
services. So come enjoy great savings and promotions
during bur grand opening celebrations June 11!

Save up to $200!


SpdnntPCS Vision Phone
L ic6 SanoiuGng


Bring this ad in to either store and save
up to $150 instantly on select Sprint PCS
Phones, plus receive an exclusive in-store
$50 Sprint PCS Service Credit when you
activate a new line of service. A two-year
Sprint PCS Advantage Agreement is
required. Offer available only in the
Clermont and Maitland Sprint Stores,


Clermont Sprint Store
260 Citrus Tower Blvd.
At the comer of Hwy 27 and Citrus Tower Blvd.
in the Citrus Tower Village
9 a.m.- 6 p.m. Monday-Saturday
12 p.m.-5 p.m. Sunday




f Splint 'iorp




Maitland Sprint Store
248 N. Orlando Avenue
On the N.E corner of WestHoratoAve.
and Hwy. 17/92
9 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday-Saturday
12 p.m. -5 p.m. Sunday


Visit your new one-stop shop

for the latest in communications

and entertainment!


I I


- -- -
-


Vi .OlINo AB


'II
g


I

i








4A The West Orange Times Thursdav. May 26, 2005


Opinion


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


West Orange in


Washington


Dear Editor:

Mr. Clenney [in the May 19 Letters to the Editor]
missed the point Ms. Cooper was making about the
Windermere Post Office [in the May 12 Letters to
the Editor]. She suggested an additional post office
be opened in the Horizon West area to accommo-
date those people who don't live in Windermere.


Dear Editor,

I am writing to you to let you know that there
are many residents that support the Winter Gar-
den Village project, and in light of the revision of
the site plan, installing transitional residential
areas on the 535 side, and moving the large retail
outlets to the 429 side, this more than makes it a
good thing for the city and its resident. The Sem-
bler Co. has gone way out of their way to listen


60 years ago
Valedictorian of Lakeview's Class of 1945 is
Frances Jane Stulck, daughter of the Rev. and
Mrs. A.A. Stulck. She plans to enter Florida State
College for Women this fall.

35 years ago
Brownies participating in a Girl Scout Troop
729 ceremony were Melodye Hendrix, Terri
Moore, Sandra Roper, Elizabeth Walker and
Megan Cloughley. Scouts receiving awards were
Diane Long, Denise Adams, Lisa Sirmans and
Michelle Ficquette.
The Woman's Club of Ocoee presented this
year's Scholarship Award to Jerry Daniels, son of
Mr. and Mrs. B.A. Daniels, who was injured in a
hunting accident and is paralyzed from the waist
down. He has been attending classes at the
Harry-Anna Crippled Children's Hospital but is
graduating with the senior class at Ocoee High
School and plans to attend Lake Sumter Junior
College. Presenting the award were Miriam
Reid, Dorothy Wurst and Jane Winchell.

- 30 years ago
Officers of Lakeview High School's last grad-
uating class are: Rachel Mashburn, president;_
Jimmy Jones, vice president; Denise Morris, sec-
retary; and Lisa Godfrey, treasurer. Special
recognition: most likely to succeed, Rachel
Mashburn and Stan Lummus; best looking,
Jeanne Pitchford and Rick Miller: friendliest.
Tim Hutchinson and Lisa Godfrey; wittiest,
Jamela Dangler and Chris Macchi; and most
popular, Denise Morris and Jimmy Spears.
Officers of Ocoee High School's last graduat-
ing class are: Ricky Anderson. president: Gerald
Watson. vice'president: Judy Birdysbaw, record-


For example: Keene's Pointe, Lakes of Winder-
mere, Summerport and Belmere the list goes on.
Clenney's question was: "Whose idea was it to
put a town in the middle of a bunch of lakes?"
Answer: the rich and famous.

Ellen Jo Cooper
Windermere


to all of the concerns and the new plan proves it.
Continued discontent from a small extreme vocal
minority can hurt an entire city. We shouldn't let
a small faction affect the commission's decision
but consider the entire good of the city. The
rezoning should take place and this quality pro-
ject should go forth.
Mike Carroll
Winter Garden


ing secretary; Sue Cyr, corresponding secretary;
and Tami Whitlow, treasurer. Special recogni-
tion: most likely to succeed, Kurt Ardaman and
Tanya Miller; most talented, Debbie Steinly and
Phil Bracewell; wittiest, Skeeter Hurd and Jody
Estes; most popular, Rick Anderson and Gaila
Hopper.

25 years ago
Most West Orange Countians are mildly aware
of Maguire Airport. The fact is, however, that
there are many pilots and plane owners in this
area. There are now about 50 planes based at
Maguire; and many transient aircraft pop into
Maguire from all over the country.

20 years ago
From Editor's Notebook: What's Ward Britt's
handicap? It's that a bird flew into his garage and
laid six eggs in his golf shoe!
Mandy Maxey was named Valedictorian and
Kathy Worsham salutatorian of the 1985 gradu-
ating class of West Orange High School.
Randy McClellan and Rena Heckman.received
West Orange High School's Most Outstanding
Athletic Career trophies.
Stained-glass artist Randy Kraft and his wife,
Debbie, have moved their business to 28 Joiner
St. in Winter Garden from the former Winter
Garden Times office at 18 N. Boyd St.

15 years ago
Valedictorians for the Dr. Phillips High School
Class of 1990 are Catherine Comia, Lara Davis
and Kathi Brooks. For West Orange High
School, the valedictorians are Shelley Wells,
Matthew Vail, Jeff Strickland and Dana Tanner.


Congressman Keller's Small Business

Bill of Rights passed by U.S. House

Keller hopeful for at least insurance and tax reform to come for small businesses


Reader supports revised mall


By Katherine Bergh

U.S. Congressman Ric Keller held Town Hall
meetings in Ocoee and Windermere in mid-April,
discussing his priorities for the district and listen-
ing to residents' concerns. Some of these con-
cerns he discussed with constituents included
ways to help the small businesses in the area.
Immediately following his meetings, Keller
sponsored a resolution including the Small Busi-
ness Bill of Rights. He presented it to the House
of Representatives for consideration and said his
resolution gives small businesses more rights and
more freedom to provide for their own financial
well-being, as well as for their employees.
The Small Business Bill of Rights includes sev-
eral significant measures that Keller believes will
be beneficial to the growth of small businesses
and to the number of jobs in general, both in West
Orange County and in the United States. The Bill
of Rights states first that small businesses have
the right to join together to purchase healthcare
policies for employees at lower rates. Concerned
with the skyrocketing costs of healthcare, Keller
believes this first initiative on the Bill of Rights is.
key to providing the social safety net that so many
Americans are in need of today.
According to Keller, with more affordable
healthcare from employment and pension plans,
businesses will be more likely to provide the care
for their employees and will be better equipped
for growth and better able to hire more employ-
ees.
"Seventy percent of all new jobs created in the


American Red Cross (
Don't take a vac
Summer is a wonderful time of year. Central
Florida's children and parents look forward to
outdoor activities at the pool, lake, beach and
water parks. Yet accidents can happen if families
don't take safety precautions. The good news is
that most water tragedies can be prevented if
everyone remembers the basic rules of water
safety.
"The American Red Cross of Central Florida
reminds everyone to have fun this summer with-
out taking a vacation from safety," says Tom
Werts, aquatics program specialist at the local
Red Cross Chapter. "These tips will help keep
everyone healthy and safe in or around the
water":
Learn to swim and swim well. One of the
best things anyone can do to stay safe in and
around the-water is learn to swim. No one,
including adults, should ever swim alone. Adults
should practice "reach supervision" which
means to be within arm's length of a child in case
an emergency occurs.
Outfit everyone with the proper gear. Kids
and even adults who are not strong swim-
mers or who appear to rely on inflatable toys for
safety should use U.S. Coast Guard-approved
personal flotation devices (PFDs) whenever they
are in or around the water. "This lifesa' ing light-
S\eight plastic equipment when used properly
can help save lives," says Werts. Everyone,
including, strong swimmers, should -use an
approved PFD when boating. Each person
should have the appropriate personal flotation
device for his or her weight and size, which is
found clearly marked inside the label near the
Coast Guard stamp. "A great idea is to make a
family day out of learning the rules of water safe-
ty and shopping for durable safety equipment
together at a local pool supply store or mass dis-
tributor," Werts suggests.
Always keep basic lifesaving equipment by
the residential pool and know how to use it. A
first-aid kit, cordless phone, phone list with


25 years ago
West Orange High School Class of 1980 graduating seniors and members of the WOHS
softball team are (from left) Babs Smith. Jane Fulmer, Tanya Martin, Kathy Bagwell and
Benna Cawthorne. Several years ago, tired of sitting on the sidelines watching the boys play
Little League, these girls were among those who helped 'get the ball rolling' for the forma-
tion of the West Orange Girls Club.


www.wotimes.com


Sales tax holiday for hurricane preparedness


Florida law provides that no sales tax or dis-
cretionary sales surtax (also known as a local
option sales tax) will be collected on the sale or
purchase of certain items related to hurricane
preparedness for the first 12 days of the 2005
hurricane season. This special sales tax holiday
will begin at 12:01 a.m. June 1 and will end at
midnight June 12.
This special sales tax holiday does not apply to
clothing, books or school supplies.
The sales tax exemption applies to each eligi-
ble item regardless of the number of items sold
-on the same invoice to a customer. If the sales
price of a qualifying item exceeds the allowable
threshold amount, this exemption will not apply.
SThe following items are specifically identified
as being eligible for this special sales tax holi-
day:
Qualifying items selling for $20 or less:
Any portable self-powered light source.
Battery-powered flashlights or lanterns.
Gas-powered lanterns.
Candles.


Qualifying items selling for $25 or less:
Any gas or diesel fuel container.
Qualifying items selling for $30 or less:
Batteries, including rechargeable (listed sizes
only).
AA-cell; C-cell; D-cell; 6-volt and 9-volt
(excluding automobile and boat).
Coolers and ice chests (food storage; non-
electrical).
First-aid kits (always exempt from sales tax,
regardless of the sales price).
Qualifying items selling for $50 or less:
Radios, two-way radios and weather band
radios (self-powered or battery-powered).
Tarpaulins (tarps).
Flexible waterproof sheeting (visqueen).
Ground anchor systems.
Tie-down kits.
Qualifying item selling for $750 or less:
Portable generator that will be used to pro-
vide light or communications, or to preserve per-
ishable food in the event of a power outage due
to a hurricane.


S 6 PUEUSHERI Andrew Bailey
Tn .U EWORIAln-o. (407) 656-2121 EDrroR..........................Mary Anne Swickerath -IVl !~ E
AnD msiaun (407) 656-2121 ;#
FAx (407) 656-6075
E-At wotimes@aol.com Kathy Aber, Gall Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry
T I he West Orange times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $2150 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter ADVEm SING
S, / Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Forida. POSIMASTER Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a w ee k Iy ne ws p a p er send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. 5. Dillard St, Winter Garden, florida 34787 Opinions in he West Orange
7. l Timesare those of the individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange limes, its publisher or editors. Mailed let-
S72 Dlla ters must be typed and indude the authors signature and phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and AD DEIGN Adres Tam
Winter Garden Rorida 34787 grammar and become property of'the newspaper. PAGE D EIGN.......................Laale Richardson


Reader responds to 'post office' letter


United States are created by small businesses, and
small businesses are the engine that drives this
economy," Keller said when presenting the Bill of
Rights to the House of Representatives on April
27.
Also included in the resolution's Bill of Rights:
a small business' right to simpler federal tax laws,
freedom from lawsuits not meeting certain crite-
ria, right to simpler paperwork and regulations,
relief from high energy costs, and the right to
equal treatment when seeking access to financial
expansion as compared to large businesses.
This resolution expresses the House of Repre-
sentatives' feeling that businesses should be enti-
tled to a Bill of Rights by law. The next step for
Keller's initiative is to turn the Bill of Rights into
a law, followed by a series of reforms to current
national healthcare, tax and energy law. If all this
occurs, small business owners in West Orange
and around the country will then be able to col-
lectively buy insurance policies for their employ-
ees, have more access to simpler federal tax codes
and more.
Congressman Keller is the representative to the
U.S. House of Representatives for the 8th District
in Florida, which includes most of West Orange
County.
Katie Bergh was raised in Ocoee and is a grad-
uate of West Orange High School and a 2004
graduate of the University of Central Florida.
She is currently living in Washington, D.C. and
attending George Mason University's School of
Public Policy to receive her master's degree in
public policy.


offers water safety tips:
actionn from safety
emergency contact information, a reaching pole
and a ring buoy with a nylon line attached are
recommended. First-aid kits should contain plas-
tic face shields, which can help prevent disease
transmission. Cordless phones allow you to
make a 911 call and to receive calls without leav-
ing the area.
"Plastic makes the ring buoy so light even a
child can save a life if the need arises," points out
Werts. "These items coupled with a pool emer-
gency action plan similar to a fire drill help
the whole family breathe a little easier."
In addition, the Red Cross recommends that
pools be surrounded on all sides by a fence that
is at least four feet high. It should not provide
any footholds, which would allow a child to
climb over or spacing to climb through. The
fence should have a self-closing, self-locking
gate that is locked when the pool is not in use.
Pack a "safety" bag for a day at the beach
or lake. Water-proof sunscreen with an SPF 15
or higher, water shoes to keep feet safe from the
heat and sharp objects on land and plenty of
water are musts. All containers should be plastic
to prevent injuries from breaking glass. Also, a
hat and sunglasses keep eyes safe from danger-:
ous UV rays.
Learn Red Cross first-aid and CPR.
"While the above tips can help prevent emergen-
cies, it is important to know what to do if a situ-'
ation arises," says Werts. And all caregivers,:
including grandparents, older 'siblings and
babysitters, should have these lifesaving skills.
For more information on staying safe in and
around the water, visit http://centralflorida.red-
cross.org or contact the American Red Cross of
Central Florida at 407-894-4141.
The American Red Cross, a humanitarian
organization led by volunteers, provides relief to
the victims of disasters and helps people prevent,
prepare for and respond to emergencies. The
American Red Cross of Central Florida serves
Orange, Osceola and Seminole counties.


From our archives

Old Times











Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A


Business


Duggan joins Physicians Associates


Dr. Robert Duggan, a board-
certified podiatric surgeon,
recently joined Physician Asso-
ciates in a new West Orange
podiatry office, located at 10131
W. Colonial Drive in Ocoee. He
is Physician Associates' only
podiatric doctor.
"We are excited to welcome
Dr. Duggan's expertise to our
group of physicians," stated
Physician Associates Chief
Operating Officer Dennis
Buhring. "Dr. Duggan will fur-
ther strengthen our mission to
provide patients with the highest
quality health care."
Duggan received his bache-
lor's degree at Canisius College
in Buffalo, N.Y., and his doctor-
ate of podiatric medicine from
the Ohio College of Podiatric
Medicine. He completed his
podiatric surgical residency at St.
Francis County Regional Med-
ical Center and is currently com-
pleting his Ph.D..in exercise
physiology and wellness from
the University of Central Florida.
He currently serves as director
of sports medicine education at
Disney's Wide World of Sports.
He was honored as the Florida
Sports Medicine Person of the
Year for 2003. Duggan is board-
certified in podiatric surgery and


Citrus growers elect.board for next season


Florida Citrus Mutual's
grower members elected four
new directors and re-elected
17 directors to serve on the
association's board for the
2005-06 season. Mutual's 21-
member board of directors sets
the direction and the policies
of the association, which
focuses on trade, legislative
and regulatory issues on behalf
of Florida's citrus growers.
The grower members re-


elected Richard Freeman of
Winter Garden to serve as their
District 4 board member.
Directors serve one-year terms
and will be formally inducted
at Mutual's annual meeting
June 1 at the Crowne Plaza
Oceanfront in Singer Island.
Florida Citrus Mutual, found-
ed in 1948, is the state's largest
citrus grower's organization
with more than 11,000 mem-
bers.


CACCF Leads Group Luncheon


DR. ROBERT DUGGAN

is a member of the American
College of Foot and Ankle Sur-
geons.
Physicians Associates, with 12
locations, specializes in family
practice, internal medicine, pedi-
atrics, podiatry and obstetric and
gynecology. A 13th location will
be added this summer near
Orlando International Airport.


Wincey joins Keller Williams


Beth Wincey, a real estate pro-
fessional in West Orange County,
has just joined the Keller Williams
Classic Realty Market Center.
Wincey has an extensive back-
ground in the hospitality and dat-
ing industries. She is a 1995 grad-
uate of West Orange High School.
She received a bachelor's degree
in international affairs from Flori-
da State University and a master's
degree in organizational perfor-
mance from Colorado State Uni-
versity.
"We are truly lucky to have
Beth join us here at Classic Real-
ty," said team leader Pat Skiffing-
ton. "Keller Williams offers its
associates unparalleled career
growth and lifelong learning
opportunities that no other real
estate firm can offer. We know
that Beth will be a great fit and
that it is our customers who will


truly benefit from Beth joining
us."
Keller Williams Classic Realty
Market Center is located at 3300
S. Hiawassee Road, Suite 107.
For more information, call 407-
399-3001.


BETH WINCEY


The Caribbean American
Chamber of Commerce held one
of its Leads group luncheons at
the Mahi Mahi Bistro on Interna-
tional Drive May 11. Among the
53 guests in attendance were
business owners, professionals,
Realtors and investors. The
chamber welcomed and present-


ed a plaque to its newest sponsor,
Darden restaurants. Amy Raines
of AAA Title services was the
evening's featured speaker.
The luncheon is held monthly
to promote business and net-
working among the local
Caribbean community. For more
information, call 407-893-6856.


Nominations sought for state

agricultural hall of fame


Florida Agriculture Commis-
sioner Charles Bronson
announced last week that his
department is accepting nomi-
nations for candidates to the
Florida Agriculture Hall of
Fame in 2006. The deadline for
submitting nominations is Sept.
1.
"The Florida Agriculture Hall
of Fame was created to honor
Florida's agricultural pioneers
and leaders," said Bronson. "I
hope everyone will take a
moment to consider who should
be nominated this year for the
highest honor bestowed by the
agricultural community."
A total of 110 people have
been inducted into the hall
since 1980. Anyone can submit
a nomination on behalf of a
candidate. The induction cere-
mony will take place during the
28th annual banquet and


That place you were looking to find!


awards ceremony in February.
Nomination forms can be
obtained by calling 813-628-
4551 or by logging onto
www.flaghalloffame.com.










REAL

S ESTATE
,' i" with

4 Libby
Tomyn
Central Florida Native

THE COST OF
SELLING YOUR
HOME PART ONE:
PRE-SALE

If you understand all the costs associat-
ed with selling your home, you will be bet-
ter prepared for making a smooth transi-
tion from one house to another. First, let's
evaluate what expenses you will have to
assume before your home is sold.
If you have lived in your home for
many years and have deferred mainte-
nance, you may. need to schedule some
pre-sale repairs. It's a good idea to have
this done before your home goes on the
market, so prospective buyers aren't dis-
tractedby broken gutters, missing shingles
or cracks in the ceiling. Ordering a home
inspection is a very good way to find out
what defects must be corrected in order for
your home to show well and sell promptly.
Of course, older properties will require
more repairs than new homes. Unless you
have been extremely diligent in keeping up
with home maintenance, you may peed to
budget several hundred dollars for repair
projects.
You may also want to spend some-
money on cosmetic improvements that
will increase your home's attractiveness to
potential buyers. Cost will vary widely:
repainting the interior in light, neutral col-
ors and deep cleaning the entire house
should be quite affordable for most home-
owners, whereas replacing carpets will
cost hundreds to thousands of dollars,
depending on square footage.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please contact
Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Professional
Group. Call me on my personal message
line, (407) 570-0318.


at wII I ll Ibbyl com


I,'- '.5
'1 '.. 1-

ij.








6A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005



_Winter Garden


Flooring exhibitors donate tile to Habitat For Humanity L


Coverings, a comprehensive
tile and stone marketplace and a
forum for hard-surface educa-
tion, exhibits and purchases,
recently announced that this
year's exhibitors donated more
than 190 pallets of tile and tile
materials to Tile Partners For
Humanity (TPFH) at the close of
the show.
Freeman, the service contrac-
tor for Coverings 2005, donated
the labor to collect materials
from the show floor and trans-
port them to Habitat For Human-
ity Greater Orlando.
Jack Fain of West Orange
Habitat For Humanity
announced last week that WO,
Habitat will receive eight pallets
included in this donation. Fain
said the tile will be used in
upcoming home construction for
WO Habitat, which builds two
houses annually.
TPFH is a non-profit partner-


ship between the tile industry
and Habitat For Humanity Inter-
national, a non-profit organiza-
tion working to eliminate sub-
standard housing around the
world. Through TPFH, industry
partners provide tile, installation
services and maintenance mate-
rials to Habitat affiliates interest-
ed in building with tile.
"There was a significant over-
flow of quality materials simply
because our exhibitors did not
utilize all of it during booth con-
struction and set up. Fortunately,
they generously offered to
donate the remaining materials
to a worthy cause," said Tamara
Christian, Coverings' show
director and president of Nation-
al Trade Productions.
A portion of the tile collected
from the show will be used in
kitchens, entryways and bath-
rooms of HFH homes currently
under construction in the Orlan-


do area. The remaining tile will
be sold through Habitat Home
Store, part- of HFH of Greater
Orlando, which sells building
materials to fund new construc-
tion in the community.
"We are overwhelmed by the
generosity of the Coverings
exhibitors," said Ally Fertitta,
executive director of TPFH.
"On behalf of the West
Orange Habitat For Humanity
and our two homeowners direct-
ly benefiting from the tile dona-
tion, we would like to thank
Coverings for their generous
donation and support," said
Marcia Praysner, representative
of WO HFH and office manager
for Freeman. "This donation will
benefit not only the West Orange
Habitat but also affiliates
throughout Central Florida. Our
communities are very fortunate
to have such a gracious benefac-
tor."


OPD reminds kids to stay safe this summer
Students at Oakland Avenue Charter School were treated to a Child Safety Fair organized by
the Oakland Police Department to mark the end of the school year and the beginning of sum-
mer. Chief Tim Driscoll presents the program every year to provide common safety tips that
could keep at least 1 child from having a bad experience during summer break. Participants
included the OPD, Progress Energy, Health Central paramedics, the Orange County Fire
Department and Winter Garden Parks and Recreation.


Farnsworth Pool opening May 28


Pictured (I-r) are Ally Fertitta, executive director of Tile Partners For. Humanity; Barbara Lowe;
Brittany Lowe; Dana Budhram; Rosetta Kimraj; and Marcia Praysner, representative for West
Orange Habitat For Humanity and office manager for Freeman.


The West Orange
Library in Winter Garden
is offering a summer read-
ing program for children
ages 6-12 starting June 6:
For the first program
(starting at 10:30 a.m., the
"Storytellit' Two," Bren-
nan and Maureen Dob-
bins, will weave words of
fun and fancy and tales to
tickle the funny bone.
June 13 at 10:30 a.m. is
. "Shamu & Friends,".
which will provide fun
facts about whales and
other creatures of the sea.
June 20 at 10:30 a.m.,
the Croft Family Puppets
will perform the Little Red
Riding Hood story. The
old fairy tale is given an
updated t\\ist, and chil-
dren are encouraged to
participate.
June 27 at 10:30 am.,
Scottish Highland dancers
from the Centre for Dance
& the Performing Arts
will share traditional and
national dances of Scot-
land.
July 11 at 10:30 a.m.,
Ivan Dandiny the magi-
cian will entertain.


July 18 at 10:30 a.m., a
demonstration from Victo-
ry Martial Arts: School of
Life will share the skills
of Kamae Te.
Also, on July 11, chil-
dren ages 10-15 can join
the library for a special
computer adventure.
Explore Web sites with
games, trivia and the latest
on all things Harry.
The library offers 25
computer classes each
month, ranging from com-
puter basics to advanced
classes such as Word,
Excel and PowerPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented
Wednesday at 10:15 a.m.
to infants from birth to 18
months.
Toddler Time is
Wednesday at 10-45 a.m.
for children 18-36
months.
Storybook Fun for those
ages 3-5 is Wednesdays at
11:15 a.m.
For information on pro-
grams offered at the West
Orange Library, call 407-
656-4582. The library is at
1 E. Cypress St., Winter
Garden.


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, AEADE
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.
www.cottonstatesinsurance.com Our Most Important Policy Is Trust.


Exchange your

old showerhead
The city of Winter Garden's
Utilities Department is planning
a showerhead exchange on Fri-
day and Saturday, June 10-11.
From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., resi-
dents can exchange their old
high-water-flow showerhead for
a new one that promotes low
water flow at Ace Hardware, 500
S. Dillard St. Residents must
also bring their last water bill.
There is a limit of two new
showerheads per household.
High-water-flow showerheads
deliver four to five gallons per
minute.
To determine if you have a
high- or low-flow showerhead,
you will need a bucket that holds
more than one gallon (and
marked at the one-gallon point)
and a watch with a second hand.
Turn on the shower to the
usual pressure, hold the bucket
under the water and determine
how many seconds it takes to fill
to the one-gallon mark.
If it takes less than 20 seconds,
you have a high-flow shower-
head. If it takes longer than 20
seconds to fill the bucket to one
gallon, you have a showerhead
it h low flow.
For more information, call the
cit 's Water Conservation office
at 407-654-2732.

American Legion
holding ceremony
for flag disposal
The Hugh T. Gregory Ameri-
can Legion Post 63 is conducting
a ceremony to dispose of unser-
viceable U.S. flags with dignity.
It will take place at 10 a.m. Tues-
day, June 14, at Veterans Memo-
rial Park, Winter Garden.
Anyone with an unserviceable
flag can bring it to the park for
proper disposal.


The school year ending and
soaring temperatures signal one
certainty for West Orange Coun-
ty residents that the doors of
Farnsworth Pool will soon be
opening to welcome swimmers
of all ages.
Since the 1930s, the pool has
been one of the central summer
recreation sites for youth and
adults. Originally constructed
through the Works Progress
Administration following the
Great Depression, Farnsworth is
one of the oldest continually
operating pools in Orange
County. Generations of Winter
Garden residents have learned
to swim in this pool that has
seen its share of changes.
For many years, the pool had
a separate children's wading
area in the west end of the pool.
The Farnsworth has since been
modified to its present rectangu-
lar configuration. Diving boards
were also once a feature that
drew many visitors to the pool.
They had to be removed, how-
ever, due to the current water-
depth regulations set by the
Orange County Health Depart-
ment that renders Farnsworth's
eight-foot depth too shallow for
safe diving activities.
The pool's water source has
also since been modified. An
artesian well originally filled
the pool once each week, and
then pool water would then be
drained to allow for new water
to be pumped in.
Located at 1 Surprise Drive in
Newton Park, Farnsworth Pool
is open seven days a week for
public swimming.
Opening day is this Saturday,
May 28. The pool will remain
open through early August. Fees
are $1 per person, with family
passes available for up to six
immediate family members. The
cost of a family pass is $50 for
city of Winter Garden residents,
$75 for others.
:Hours for swimming are
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and


Rec plans Titanic
trip for seniors
Adults 50 and older are invited
to join the Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department in its upcom-
ing trip to Titanic at Orlando.
Guests can spend the day aboard
as a first-class passenger on a
guided-tour experience and learn
the past stories of the passengers
and crew.
The trip is June 21, and the
cost is $17.95 for city residents,
$19.95 for others, which
includes transportation, admis-
sion and tour. Lunch is on your
own.
Sign up at the rec office, 1 Sur-
prise Drive, or call 407-656-
4155 for more information.


Did you know
that most family
'. doctors DO NOT
/accept auto
insurance?


Our doctors accept all Auto Insurance all the time!

E Our primary goal is to connect you with a doctor a
that can get you on your way to wellness. In most
cases, our doctors can see you within 24 hours!
321-438-0430 www.jlshealth.org
Offices all across Central Florida. Se habla Espafiol! lHdtar
Jaclyn Shebovsky olu
creator of JLS Healthcare Solutions


Lifeguard candidates Kristen Van Herpen (standing), Kenny
Smith (center) and Nick Joiner (lower right) practice rescuing
water fitness instructor Mary Smith during their lifeguard
instruction course held recently at Farnsworth Pool in Winter
Garden. Students must pass simulations that test their rescue
techniques and knowledge of CPR, AED use, oxygen dissem-
ination and first aid before being named city of Winter Garden
lifeguards.


Friday from 1-6 p.m. Wednes-
day hours are 1-5 p.m., Saturday
hours are 2-6 p.m., and Sunday
hours are 2-5 p.m.
There is also an adult lap
swim offered each Monday
through Friday from noon to 1
p.m.
In addition to public swim-
ming, Farnsworth Pool is home
to other aquatic activities too.
Swimming lessons are a popular
offering each summer for age 4
beginners, ages 5-and-up begin-
ners and 5-and-up advanced
beginners. Emphasis is on
swimming basics for beginners
and stroke development and dis-
tance swimming for advanced
beginners. Classes are weekday
mornings for two weeks at a
cost of $25 per two-week ses-
sion.
Three sessions are offered this
summer to better accommodate
everyone beginning June 6.
Classes are taught by trained
instructors with a genuine com-


mitment to every child's ability
to be safe in the water.
Water aerobics, taught by
experienced instructors, is
another way for many adults to
keep cool and get in shape at the
same time. Participants do not
have to know how to swim.
Classes are Tuesday and Thurs-
day evenings and Saturday
mornings with prices and start
dates to be determined.
The Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department uses a private
nationally recognized leader in
aquatic safety to train its life-
guards. Jeff Ellis & Associates
provides training that teaches
lifeguards the latest rescue tech-
niques, AED use, CPR and first
aid. Lifeguards complete rigor-
ous course that simulates many
emergency situations that might
be encountered in public pools.
For more information on any
aquatic activities at Farnsworth
Pool, call the Winter Garden rec
office at 407-656-4155.


Moorman's name called in boat raffle
The Winter Garden Little League held its boat raffle recently as.
its spring fund-raiser. Thanks to the parents (especially the
team moms) and the children, the league raised approximate-
ly $7,200. The winner of the boat was Jobe Moorman of Win-
ter Garden, who was watching the Major League Yankees
when her name was drawn. The league thanks Sonny's
Marine.


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


Summer reading

program at

West Orange Library











CDPA's annual tea honors graduating seniors


Sarah Cappleman and Lee
Sheets were honored May 8
with an afternoon tea hosted by
their dance teacher, Kathryn
Austin, and her family. The tea,
held at the home of Austin's
mother, Andrea White, is an
annual event for the Perform-
ing Ensemble of Centre for
Dance & the Performing Arts.
The dancers and their moth-
ers join together each year to
honor the ensemble seniors by
donning their Sunday dresses
and hats and spending quality
'social time together.


Cappleman, a 2005 graduate
and salutatorian of West
Orange High School, has been
dancing at CDPA for 14 years
and studies all forms of dance.
She has won several awards
during that time and has been
president of the CDPA Per-
forming Ensemble for the past
three years.
The graduate is a Premier
Scottish Highland dancer and
has earned many awards and
honors throughout her compet-
itive years. Most recently, she
passed her Associate Teachers


Exam with the British Associa-
tion of Teachers of Dancing.
She is a lifelong member of
First United Methodist Church
of Winter Garden and will
attend Barnard College in New
York City this fall.
Sheets is the valedictorian of
her graduating class at East
Ridge High School. She has
been dancing with CDPA for
13 years and has been with the
Performing Ensemble for the
past three. She is an accom-
plished Scottish Highland
dancer and in 2002 represented


the Southeast Region at the
USIR National Champi-
onships.
She also passed her Associ-
ate Teacher's Exam in April
and hopes to continue her Scot-
tish dancing when she moves
to Chicago in the fall to attend
Northwestern University. She
is an active member and leader
in the Girl Scouts and is a resi-
dent of Clermont.
Both women are student
teachers at CDPA and will have
students performing in the
upcoming annual recital.


Dancers Sarah Cappleman and Lee Sheets were the guests of honor at a tea celebrating their graduation from high school.


Smith earns degree
in E-Learning
Angelique Smith, a Winter Gar-
den resident and manager at the
Teaching & Learning Center at
Valencia Community College, was
among the graduates representing
eight countries and more than 30
U.S. states from Jones International
University, which received the first
accreditation in the United States of
a completely virtual institution.
Smith, who earned a Master of
Education in E-Learning: Technol-
ogy and Design, described the high-
light of her tenure at JIU as "the
awesome experience of working
with professors and students from
around the world and sharing a
diverse world view, while dis-
cussing various aspects of learning,
instructional design educational
technology."
The Master of Education is one
of the six undergraduate and gradu-
ate degree programs conferred dur-
ing the online commencement,
which included a keynote address
by the Librarian of Congress, Dr.
James Billington, and an online
forum where graduates shared their
observations about their tenure at
JIU.

HCP welcomes
teen volunteers
Teen-agers who would like to
earn service hours f6r scholar-
ships and make a difference in
the lives of the elderly are invit-
ed to apply for the teen volunteer
program at Health Central Park
in Winter Garden.
To qualify, students must be 14
years old, have a 2.0 average,
complete orientation and be will-
ing to serve for 75 hours.
For details, call 407-296-1628.


Bible school at
First Baptist W.G.
Participants in the Vacation
Bible School road trip at First
Baptist Church of Winter Garden
will plot their course across the
U.S.A. while they plot their
course as Christians. Children
ages 3 through fifth grade are
invited to join Bible school from
6:30-9 p.m. June 5-10.
A pre-registration kickoff will
take place June 1 from 7-8 p.m.
Children (who should be dressed
ready to get wet or messy) can
participate in a wacky Road
Rally.
This year's program, Ramblin'
Road Trip: Which Way Do I
Go?, will include Bible stories, a
souvenir shop of crafts, fun
music in the tune-up station and
RV camp-related refreshments
and recreation.


Rec offers new
tennis sessions
The Winter Garden Recreation
Department is offering a new
round of tennis sessions from the
week of June 13 through the
week of July 18.
Beginner and intermediate
classes are for adults and youth
ages 5 and older at the Chapin
Station courts on-Tuesdays and
Saturday 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 details, call the rec
office at 407-656-4155. Regis-
tration is taking place now.


Dickerson family reunion this weekend


The Dickerson Family Reunion
will be held Memorial Day week-
end May 27-29. On Friday, the
group will tour the Morse Muse-
um in downtown Winter Park at 5
p.m. then have dinner around 6:30.
Saturday, from 1 p.m. until dark,
the Dickersons will meet at Lake
Island Recreation Center, 450
Harper St., Winter Park, to meet
out-of-state family members,
share photos and play games. Din-
ner is at 6 p.m.
On Sunday, the group will play
golf, and that afternoon, the fami-
lies will gather at the residence of


Pat Dickerson Green.
William and Frances Dickerson
left Ohio with six children in 1941
and settled at 851 S. Vineland
Road in Winter Garden. The prop-
erty is now owned by Janis Dick-
erson Spicer. The six children
attended school at Winter Garden
Elementary and Lakeview High
and remember the city as a quiet
country town.
The Dickersons are asking all
friends to drop by for one of the
events. The reunion was planned
by the daughters of Pat Green,
Lynda Porter and Kathy Lorenz.


Celebrating with celebrities
Health Central Park celebrated National Nursing Home Week
with the theme'Taking Center Stage.'The staff used Broadway
shows and tunes and movies for inspiration. 'Celebrities' visit-
ed the dining room during the week (including, above, Mae
West, aka Jeanette Roberson, visiting with Harvey Williams),
and then on Friday, each wing created a skit based on the
theme.


Classes at Winter Garden Rec


The Winter Garden Recreation
Department offers activities for
children and adults. For more
information, call the rec office at
407-656-4155. Pre-registration is
requiredfor most events.
Tennis lessons Beginner
and intermediate classes are for
adults and youth ages 5 and older
at the Chapin Station courts on
Tuesday and Saturdays accord-
ing 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).
Tai Chi Classes in Tai Chi
are offered Tuesdays from 9-10
a.m. and Wednesdays from 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Cost is $12 per class for
city residents, $15 for others. Sign
up and pay at the first class at the
Old Fire Station Rec Center.
Sign language-- This Amer-
ican Sign Language class covers
basic skills for this communica-
tion method. Six weeks of classes
are Saturdays starting April 2
from 3-5 p.m. Cost is $25 for city


residents, $28 for others. Classes
are at the Old Fire Station Rec
Center. Pre-registration is
required.
* Yoga Join yoga instructor
Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Sta-
tion Rec Center. Classes are Mon-
days and Thursdays from 6:30-8
p.m. Cost is $10 per class for city
residents, $11 for others. A dis-
counted six-class rate and private
instruction are available.
Senior walking club The
Winter Garden Active 55 and
older walking group meets Tues-
days from 8-9 a.m. at the Old Fire
Station Recreation Center at 127
S. Boyd St. There is no cost.
Sewing Instruction for
those 55 and older is held Mon-
days at the Maxey Community
Center. The free classes are from
3-8 p.m. No experience is needed.
Bird-watching Go bird-
watching at Lake Apopka. Bird
checklists, plus binoculars and a
field guide, are also available to
borrow free of charge.


Kiwanis guest speaker
Alan Byrd (above, with Todd Paquette, president, and Lenny
Stark, president-elect and membership chair) of the 'Orlando
Business Journal' was the guest speaker at a recent West
Orange Kiwanis meeting. He gave members a behind-the-
scenes look at the media and how stories are worked into a
weekly business newspaper. The Kiwanis meets Wednesdays
at 7:30 a.m. at the Winter Garden IHOR Visitors are welcome.


Ladies Auxiliary to aid troops in Iraq


West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary is holding a
"Gifts from the Homefront"
drive that includes certificate
checks and phone cards for
troops in Iraq.
According to the auxiliary,
"We must not forget our troops
in Iraq and know these items
will help them endure their
stay."


To make a donation, send
checks to Ladies Auxiliary VFW
4305, P.O. Box 770456, Winter
Garden, FL 34777-0456, and
write "Iraq Chairman" on the
envelope.
If you know someone serving
in Iraq and would like to him or
her to receive a gift certificate or
phone card, send their address to
the VFW post as well.


- -------- -


r U m l


MONDAYS:
BBQ Rib Night
Full Rack of Ribs, French Fries
& Cole Slaw $12.95

TUESDAYS:
Italian Buffet with Chef attended
Pasta Station. $8.95
$4.95 kids under i0

WEDNESDAYS:
Pizza & Wing Night!
1 Lg. Pizza, 1 Dozen Chicken
Wings, and a Pitcher of Soda
Only $12.95 or $15.95 wlPitch-
or of Domestic Draft


THURSDAYS:
Exclusive Prime Rib Dinner.
Carved Prime Rib, Specialty
Potatoes, Vegetables, Garden
Salad and Baked Bread. $13.95

FRIDAYS:
Our famous All-You-Care-To-
Eat Fish Fry or Clams $8.95
Happy Hour all night

SUNDAYS:
Champagne Breakfast Buffet
$11.95 9am to 1pm


SUNDAY
CHAMPAGNE
BREAKFAST
BUFFET
Many Delicious Breakfast
Items to choose from!
Also Bononmless Cramnpagre
and Mrvriosa. Only $11.95
EX::P 529,105


ENTERTAINMENT LINE UP


t n RECREATION COMMUNITY

I I I I I Al 1~8 111


~7


Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


-I


I


*








8A The West Orange Times


Hearings
acquiring the land.
"I was quite sure when I bought
the property that they didn't have
any designs on it," said Joy
McGinty.
Since that time, the McGintys
obtained a special exemption from
Orange County to construct and
operate an aquatic center there,
which also required notifying
adjacent property owners, includ-
ing the school board. There was no
opposition from OCPS, McGinty
said.
So, the property owners altered
the existing residence and built a
special pool for infants and a four-
lane, 25-yard competition pool.
Now, Southwest Aquatics offers
swim lessons for all ages but pri-
marily for infants and children. A
Gift of Swimming is a non-profit
organization that provides swim-
ming scholarships for underprivi-
leged and physically and mentally
challenged children.
OCPS hopes to take the McGin-
tys' property by eminent domain to
re-establish Gotha Middle
School's athletic fields, which are
now covered by portable class-
rooms. The school has approxi-
mately 1,800 students and was
designed for 1,100 with a capacity
of 1,200 students..
This situation puts "stresses on
the educational infrastructure,"
said attorney Small.
In addition,. the school board
recently completed a traffic study
of the school's drop-off and pickup
area in front of the school. Vehi-
cles are routinely stacked in the
driveway, so to avoid this traffic
congestion, approximately 40 cars
drop off students daily on Morton
Jones Road behind the school.
Then, students have to cross two
lanes of traffic, according to
Small, creating a "high potential
for an accident."
Approximately 1,300 students
are bused to Gotha Middle, and
500 are dropped off. Very few stu-
dents walk or ride bikes to school.


(Continued from front page)


Currently there is no relief
school in the works.
Small said OCPS has a real
problem solving the student drop-
off situation in a timely manner.
The problem is compounded by
the lack of a relief school site that
would improve overcrowded con-
ditions.
McGinty said her first goal is to
continue operating the swim
school on the property but she has
offered 1.3 acres of her property to
the school board for immediate
use so portables can be installed
there.
She is not convinced that OCPS
needs all of the swimming facility
land. McGinty argues that vacant
property, referred to as the Klare
property, which borders Gotha
Middle School on two sides is just
as appropriate and available.
Small said the Klare property is


not suitable topographically and
would not solve all of the traffic
and safety issues. And the school
board is hoping to centralize all of
its facilities.
'The reasons they come up with
don't hold water," said McGinty.
Two weeks ago during a media-
tion meeting, Joy McGinty said
the school board offered to let her
continue her swimming business
at the current location for two
years. She accepted the offer only
to find it was rescinded two days
later.
When the Times spoke with both
parties on Monday, they each
seemed eager to find a solution.
While Small said the school
board believes the traffic situation
is pretty urgent, he expressed hope
that the situation could be
resolved.
"I was encouraged that they


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concede that taking the property is
necessary to address the over-
crowding problems with the cam-
pus and student drop-off area on
Morton Jones Road," said Small.


"We're going to try and work it
out."
Joy McGinty is looking for a sit-
uation that benefits students at
Gotha Middle School as well as


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Thursday, May 26, 2005







Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


WO Jr. Service League distributes $41,000 to local groups


The WOJSL has been serving
the West Orange community
since 1936 and, through fund-
raising activities such as its
Mardi Gras Ball held in Febru-
ary, continues to support West
Orange County charities and
projects. This year the dinner-
dance and auction netted more
than $41,000, which league offi-
cers distributed this week to a
number of local charities.
The healthcare needs of both
young and old will get a boost
from WOJSL efforts and a dona-
tion of $16,500 to the Health
Central Foundation. Maxey Ele-
mentary School will benefit
from $10,000 of the gift through
the Foundation's School Nurse
Program. This project supports
the salary of 32 area school nurs-
es who serve more than 40,000
students on a daily basis.
In addition, Health Central
Park, Health Central's long-term
care facility in Winter Garden,
will also share this award.
Health Central Park's Adult Day
Care offers daytime supervision,
activities and assistance for
seniors and disabled adults and
$5,000 will be directed toward
the purchase of a medically
equipped van used to transport
patients at the facility. Another


$1,500 will be used for scholar-
ships at HCP.
The league maintains scholar-
ship accounts with Valencia
Community College and the
West Orange Scholarship Foun-
dation. This year, $3,000 was
contributed to the fund at VCC
for students from Dr. Phillips,
Olympia and West Orange high
schools and a displaced home-
maker. Another $2,000 was
donated to the West Orange
Scholarship Foundation. (For
photo, see page 14A.)
The league presented a check
for $1,000 to the Reading Rein-
deer, a continuing literacy pro-
gram sponsored by The West
Orange Times. The league has
supported this program annually
since it started in 1998.
In another presentation,
league members delivered
checks totaling $9,300 to the
Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation. The league has pledged
$25,000 to the foundation's pro-
ject to renovate and reopen the
Garden Theatre in Winter Gar-
den. This year, members gave an
initial payment of $8,300 to that
fund along with $1,000 for the
foundation's general fund.
The Golden Rule Foundation
received $3,000 from the


WOJSL that will go to help stu-.
dents at Tildenville Elementary
School.
Students at Edgewood Chil-
dren's Ranch will benefit from a
WOJSL donation of $3,995 that
will be used for a program called
Essence of Etiquette and other
activities.
The league donated $1,500 to
STARS (Supplies, To Assist Our
Students), a program that pro-
vides backpacks filled with
basic school supplies for needy
elementary students in West
Orange County.
The league wrote another
check for $650 that will be used
to host a school prom for stu-
dents at the Magnolia School.
The league holds monthly
meetings from September
through May and has various
member levels, including provi-
sionals, actives, sustainers
(members for more than seven
years) and honored (members
for more than 25 years).
Through a fundraising activities
and service projects, the league
works to improve the lives of
citizens in West Orange County.
For more information on the
league and its activities, write to
P.O. Box 376, Windermere, FL
34786.


A Sericdoe of
Community
Beafth
Cent ei, Ifc.


A comnmunity
not-for-proft
agncy


Lori Tyson (left), president of the West Orange Junior Service League and a Health Central
Foundation Board member, presents a check for $16,500 to Louis Fasio Jr. (seated), chairman
of the Health Central Foundation Board; and (standing, I-r) Darrell Gardner, HCF board mem-
ber; Myron Thaden, past chairman of the HCF board; and Pam Gould, president of the HCF.


0Y. .T


.



t-- s,




The West Orange Junior Service League presented a donation of $1,000 to Reading Reindeer,
an ongoing project sponsored by 'The West Orange Times.' Pictured (I-r) are Brenda Smith,
scholarship chair for the WOJSL; 'Times' staff writer Kathy Aber, who chairs the Reading Rein-
deer drive; and WOJSL President Lori Tyson.


WINTER


GARDEN-


FAMILY


HEATH


CENTER


C D.







* Gargey Patil,, MD, Board Certiitd in
Obstetrics and Ginocolog
* Nnnda and Iligh Risk ()hstlnics
* Pregancy Testing, Fanlil. Plulrung
* ynitecoligy Care & Surgenci
* X-ray, Lab, and Pharmacy on Site
* Bi-lingual Staff
* Extended Evening Hours Available


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Mt thi'jiil Hi-idth Ni.iVi .!~tJ Ni>. ^li*" s.'


Call 407-877-43, ~0 for an appointment.

1210 East Plant St. Winter Garden, FL 34787
(Located in the Health Alliance Family Care Building)
I I I I II IIII III- -








10A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005



Ocoee


Kassabi Soccer Camps offered
Kassabi Soccer Camps will Simon Kassabi, a certified and
hold five one-week sessions for licensed coach and former pro-
area youth in June and July at fessional player in Belgium and
Freedom Park next to Thorne- France. He currently coaches
brooke Elementary School in arid trains several teams at Inter


Ocoee.
The camp staff will consist of
licensed coaches and assistants,
and the camp coordinator is


United Soccer Club.
The cost is $150 per week. For
more information ca11407-654-
5153.


Bereavement support at West Oaks Library


Lais Oliveira (center) received a plaque for winning a recent essay contest. She is shown with
her mother, Samira, and her teacher, Rosemary Becker of Citrus Elementary

Ocoee girl wins 'My Favorite Older Person' essay contest


By Victoria Laney

Lais Oliveira of Ocoee is the
author of a prize-winning essay,
entitled "My Favorite Older
Person." She wrote that she will
never forget her grandfather,
William Lima,'61, who shows
"sincere concern toward oth-
ers."
The 11-year-old read her
essay during ceremonies at
Vital Living Senior Days at the
Central Florida Fairgrounds
earlier this month. She was
awarded a $100 savings bond
and a plaque inscribed "In
Honor of Academic Excel-
lence."
She also won a pizza party for
her fifth-grade class, taught by
Rosemary Becker at Citrus Ele-
mentary. Orange County televi-
sion interviewed Lais and her
grandfather for a Vital Living
broadcast about the contest.
In her essay, Lais described
eating out with her parents,
Samira and Eric Oliveira, her
: grandfather and her grandmoth-
er, Heliana Lima. Another cus-


tomer asked the price of a buck-
et of chicken but, after hearing
the price, ordered only fries.
Lais saw her grandfather
speak quietly to the counter
attendant and give him money.
Then the attendant gave the
other customer a bucket of
chicken to go with his fries.
"My grandpa has made a
huge impact on my life, and I
always strive to follow him and
his ways, and I will never forget
how my grandfather helps oth-
ers," she wrote.
In addition to feeding the
hungry, he changes tires for
stranded motorists and helps
people lift heavy packages, she
said.
"If he sees that someone
doesn't have a hymn book, he
gets up and finds one for them"
at the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints in Ocoee.
There were more than 300
essays submitted.
"The senior citizens who
judge the essays look forward to
reading them because they love
it so much," said Mimi


Raggentin of the Orange Coun-
ty Commission on Aging,
which sponsored the contest.
"It pleases them to know that
today's youth really do honor
and respect those who are
older."
Mary Casey, who chairs the
Orlando Mayor's Committee on
Aging, said: "This year it was
particularly'hard to narrow it
down to three winning essays
because they were all so well-
written. Each year, most of the
students write about their rela-
tives."
This is the third -honor this
month for Lais, who loves to
read and write. She was one of
three students in her class to
win a poetry contest in support
of community service..She won
a ribbon, a CD of patriotic
music and lunch at the
Woman's Club of Ocoee, the
community organization that
sponsored the contest.
Lais also won the Citrus Ele-
mentary stock market competi-
tion when her mock portfolio
outperformed other entries.


Open house scheduled
CU AI1 at Ocoee High. School
L! Ocoee High Principal Mike
Armbruster has announced that
Irmer an open house will be held for
mp the entire community at the
mp new school on Saturday, July
i30, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The city 'of Ocoee \\ill be
.*I providing lunch in the middle
k of the day until the food runs
out.
( "It will be a great opportuni-
.' mm- H ty to see the facility \whether
you have children attending or
Snot," said Armbruster.
For more information, check
out' the school's Web site at
http://lv \ ..ocoeehighschool.o
cps.net.





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* Low and High Risk Obstetrics Menopause Management
Urinary Incontinence Laser Laparoscopy
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Dr. MarceUila Bujnovsky i'Dr. B"' graduated irom The
Medical College of Pennsylvania and completed her resi-
dency at Arnold Palmer Hospital in 2(100 and has been in
i private practice since that time, joining Dr. Van Dyke in
October 2003. She is board certified by the American
Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology.


Dr. Keith Van Dyke grew up in Orlando. He graduated
from the Univensty of-Georgia and completed his medical
school and residency at the Medical College of Virginia.
He-served in a faculty position at Arnold Palmer Hospital
prior io entering private practice in 1997. He is Bohrd ..
Certified by the American Board of Obstetrics and
Gynecology.


For an appointment, we offer 2 convenient locations...

I OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY .
Van Dyke M.D., OB/GYN, PA. PI
(: CLERMONT 835 7th St. Suite B (352) 242-2862
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Hospice of Orange Osceola
is offering a four-week
bereavement support series for
adults who have suffered a
recent loss on June 14, 21 and
28 and July 5 at 6 p.m. in the
West Oaks Library, 1821 E.
Silver Star Road in Ocoee.
The facilitator is Debbie


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.

Low-Impact Aerobics
Health Central Wellness is
offering a co-ed class in low-
impact aerobics every Monday
and Thursday from 5:30-6:30
p.m. For fees and additional
information, call Health Central
Wellness at 407-296-1398.

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

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

Stretch and flex
Stretch and flex. is a program
designed to improve both flexi-
bility and strength for anyone 50
and over who wants to got to the
next level from chair exercises. It
is offered at Health Central ever)
Tuesday from 10-11 a.m. Class
participation is Limited. and the
cost is $20 per calendar month to
be paid to the instructor. Fees are
due the first Tuesday of each
month. Reservations are
required. Call 407-296-1398.

Health Central Walkers
at West Oaks Mall
Health Central Walkers is a
free walking program at the West
Oaks Mall in Ocoee. Participants
may join the program Monday
through Friday from 7-10 a.m.
Once they are registered walk-
ers, they may walk at any time
during mall hours. Participants
log the amount of miles they
walk and will earn prizes as they
accumulate mileage..
For details, call Health Central
Wellness at 407-296-1398.


Ursin, a bereavement coordina-
tor.
To allow maximum partici-
pation and sharing, the group is
limited to the first 15 regis-
trants. There is no charge.
For inquiries and registra-
tion, call Ursin at 407-599-
5079.


Painting classes
at Vignetti Center
There are openings available
in the painting classes sponsored
by the Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ation 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.

Pinochle card group
needs players
The pinochle 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.

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.
SSpecial group tours with spe-
cial rates can be arranged by
calling Elizabeth Maguire. at
407-656-2051.

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

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.

Garden Patch Squares
at Vignetti Rec Center
Learn to square dance with the
Garden Patch Squares at the
Vignetti Recreation Center, 1910
Adair St. in Ocoee.
For more information, call
407-880-3588 or 407-282-8341.


BANKRUPTCY


We will explain to you FREE OF CHARGE how Bank-
ruptcy works and how it may help you if.-
You or Your Business have Financial Problems
Your Home is in Foreclosure
Back Taxes or Medical Bills are a Problem
Your Car is about to be Repossessed
You are overwhelmed with Debt and afraid of
losing Everything "Over 30 years combined












The hiring of a lawyer is in important decision that should not be based solely upon advertise-
and experience. sae location"


FREEMAN
LEGAL ASSOCIATES, P.A.

Evening Appointments Available
OCOEE:.51 W. Silver Star Rd

CLERMONT

The hiring of a lawyer is.dn important decision that should not be based solely upon advertise-
ments. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications
and experience.:


SARA CRISSMAN


Top ranking at state
for Sara Crissman
Ocoee resident Sara Crissman,
a sophomore at the First Acade-,
my, extended her award-winning
streak by being honored with a
superior from the judges at Flori-
da's state thespian competition
held recently in Tampa. Superior
is the top-level ranking awarded.
Sara earned the right to com-
pete at the state level after gar-
nering a superior from the tough
judges at the district festival held
at Dr. Phillips High School.
She has been participating in
the performing arts at the First
Academy since third grade,
including productions of Okla-
homa!, Peter Pan and, this
spring, Bye Bye Birdie.
As a member of TFA's thespi-
an troupe, Sara has also worked
the tech side of productions and,
was a member of the crew that'
earned a superior at the same dis-
trict festival at which she'
excelled with her monologue
performance.


Freedom from Smoking.
Freedom from Smoking, an:
eight-week series held every,
Tuesday at Health Central in'
Ocoee from 7-10 p.m. For fees,5
additional and reservations, call
407-296-1495.

Chair exercises
Health Central sponsors free
chair exercises at the West Oaks
Mall in the food court to impro% e
flexibility, range of motion and
balance. For more information,.
call 407-296-1398.

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

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

Heart Helpers
Support Group
The Heart Helpers Support,
Group, which is for anyone with'
cardiac problems, meets the sec-
ond Tuesday of every others
month in, the Gleason Room at'
Health Central from 1-3 p.m. For
more information, call Joyce;
Mcllroy at 407-296-1599.

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

Step aerobics
Step aerobics, including cardio
and strength training, is offered
at Health Central Wellness. Par-
ticipants should be able to climb'
a flight of stairs without being,
short of breath. The classes are.-
held every Tuesday and Thurs-;
day at Health Central from 4:30-1
5:30 p.m. ,
For fees, schedules and addi-i
tional information, call Health;'
Central Wellness at 407-296-;
1398 .. .


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

Children's events set at West Oaks Library


Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A



I-,
-R
S='.


OPD thanks supporter
Anne Whittle of Trophies Unlimited (center) received a certifi-
cate of appreciation from Officer Tom Maroney (left) and Chief
Steve Gocloi of the Ocoee Police Department at the recent
graduation ceremonies of the 8th class of the Citizen Police
Academy in recognition of her generosity and support.


West Orange Seniors to meet


The West Orange Seniors held
their final meeting/potluck din-
ner last Thursday at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center. There
were more than 40 members and
guests present, which, according
to President Frances Watts, "was
nice since so many went back
north already."
The seniors sang birthday
wishes to to Mary Jane Shaner,
James Mobley, Millie Nelson
and Helen Esposito..
The guest speaker was Sheri
Kerney of the Orange-Osceola
County Hospice, who spoke on
living wills. In addition, Watts
discussed wills and obituary
notices.


Watts thanks.all the helpers at
the Beech center: Debbie Gallo,
Theresa Cowell, Monica
Thurston and Mobley.
Watts also offered an apology
for announcing that the Ocoee
Community Center would be
open June 1. She said there is
more repair work to be done
before the center is open for res-
idents.
An officers meeting is set for
this Wednesday, May 25, at 9:30
a.m. at the Beech center.
The group will get together
June 16 at Golden Corral at 1
p.m. for a celebration of birth-
days and anniversaries (but no
meeting).


Ocoee Golf Association promotes
golf in West Orange County
The Ocoee Golf Association, a group established in 1983
and made up of golfers of all skill levels, meets the second
Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. in the Jim Beech
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. Tournaments
are held the third Sunday of each month at 8 a.m. at various
golf courses around the area. Awards are given for low-
gross and low-net scores in five flights determined by
handicaps. A membership initiation fee is $10, and yearly
dues are $30.
For more information, call 407-656-2669 or go the Web
site at OCOEEGolf.TriPod.com.


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


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


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


West Orange High
Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-
year reunion for Labor Day
weekend, Sept. 2-3. The cost is
$102 for the entire weekend of
events. Send check to WOHS
Class of 1985 Reunion, 202 S.
Lakeview Ave., Winter Garden,
FL 34787.
Classmates are asked to e-mail
their information (full name,
'address, phone number and e-
mail address) or questions to
WestOrange 985@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.

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


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


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Church starts contemporary worship
The Ocoee Christian Church announces a new contemporary-
style worship service geared toward families, youth and the
young at heart beginning Sunday, June 19, at 6 p.m. The
church started this service 'to add something special for the
next generation.' The community is being invited; no special
invitation or dress is required.


-.-


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005




Windermere


Windermere Prep honored by Heart Assoc.
Windermere Preparatory School was recently honored at an
Orlando Magic basketball game and again at a ceremony at
Orlando Regional Medical Center as the No. 1 donor in the
American Heart Association's annual Jump Rope for Heart. For
4 years, school has participated in the annual Jump Rope and
Hoops for Heart programs, and students raised more than
$12,000 this year for the AHA. Pictured with the AHA trophy are
WPS Athletic Director Tom Raymond with the top 3 student fund-
raisers, (I-r) 2nd-grader Andrew Blakeslee, 3rd-grader Zoe
Klumph and (in front) pre-kindergarten student Sydney Hawkins.


7II











Three Windermere Rotarians Ron Garrison (left), Glyn Griffis
and Katie Ozdemir (not pictured) participated in the 3rd annu-
al Battle of the Brokerages April 30 to benefit Heart of Florida
United Way.


Windermere Rotarians invest in community


The third annual Battle of the
Brokerages was held April 30 to
benefit youth programs in Central
Florida through Heart of Florida
United Way. The annual contest
played out among the top broker-
age houses and industry profes-
sionals in Central Florida as a co-
.ed, round-robin softball tourna-
ment.
Three Windermere Rotarians
were among the participants.
Club President Glyn Griffis, a
certified financial planner, and his
teammates with Raymond James
. won top honors for Team Spirit
and Total Funds Raised. New
Rotarian Ron Garrison played for
the Morgan Stanley team where
he is a financial advisor and
retirement planning specialist.


Katie Ozdemir, another new
Rotarian and vice president of
marketing communications and
*major. gifts for HFUW, helped
plan the event and presided over
the closing ceremonies. In addi-
tion, kids from the Edgewood
Children's Ranch, a long-time
beneficiary of goodwill from the
Rotary Club of Windermere,
assisted with the event.
At the end of the day, HFUW
received $17,000 for programs to
assist with youth initiatives and
the food pantry at Second Harvest
Food Bank (a United Way
agency) improved by 1,500
pounds. Participants were richer
after seeing first hand how citi-
zens working together can impact
the community.


Nehrling Society appoints treasurer


The Henry Nehrling Society
has announced the appointment
of R. Brian McCormack as trea-
surer.
McCormack has lived in the
area for 16 years and has more
than 30 years experience in
accounting. He is active in the
Music Ministry of St. Luke's
United Methodist Church. In


Birdwatching hike at
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.
A program called Lakes Alive
is scheduled for June 18. This is
part of a hands-on program of


addition, he was raised in a small
town and has a fondness for his-
tory.
The society is currently look-
ing for like-minded citizens to
join its effort to preserve
Nehrling's Palm Cottage Gardens
in Gotha. For more information,
write to The Nehrling Society,
P.O. Box 884, Gotha, FL 34734.


nature preserve Sat.
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. -


Join local book
discussion group
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, will
continue its book club with a dis-
cussion of the book Ishmael by
David Quinn on Tuesday, May
31, at 7 p.m. Those joining the
club can read along with others
and then join the discussion of
the second half of the book,
which is scheduled for 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 or go to
the Web site at www.winder-
mereunion.org.


Computer classes at
Windermere Library
The Windermere Library is
offering free computer classes to
cardholders. For those without
cards, the fee is $10. Registration
is required for all classes.
Computer Basics is scheduled
on Saturday, May 28, at 12:30
p.m. The class will include
understanding computer con-
cepts and terminology. Partici-
pants will become more familiar
with the computer desktop and
learn to perform basic mouse and
keyboard functions.
Word Level 1 is scheduled for
Thursday, May 26, at 6 p.m.;
This class includes understand-
ing word processing concepts
and terminology. Students will
become familiar with the Word
environment and type simple let-
ters using basic program fea-
tures. Computer Basics is a pre-
requisite.
Reach Your Destination, a pro-
gram that includes information
on how to plan your next vaca-
tion, is scheduled on Tuesday,
May 31, at 6 p.m. Students will
become familiar with the Inter-
net and learn how to get good
travel deals using Expedia and
Travelocity. Computer Basics is
a prerequisite.
For more information or to
register, call the branch at 407-
876-7540.


Literacy volunteers
needed for Reach Out
and Read program -
Do you love to read? Do you
love children? Do you have one
or-two hours a week to spare?
If so, here's a perfect spot for
you. The Adult Literacy League
needs volunteers to read to chil-
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
Orlando.
Reach Out and Read is a
nationwide prom to encour-
age parents to rad to their chil-
dren and to get more books into
the home. When a parent brings a
preschool child to visit a pediatri-
cian, he or she receives counsel-
ing in reading and information on
how to read to a child. In addi-
tion, the child is given a free
book to take home.
An important component of
this program is the volunteers
who read to the children while
they are waiting to see the 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 how to read to their chil-
dren at home and they can see
what a rewarding, enriching
experience reading is. A volun-
teer can also offer literacy
resources (information on library
services, GED or English classes,
etc.) to the parents.
For more information on
becoming literacy volunteer, call
Sherry Clark at the Adult Litera-
cy League at 407-422-1540.


To book the talents of Tage
Call Kathy Casa
407-492-2121


Ni*
.2



i-,
.:... .

..- ,.

New UCF graduate
Heidi Taylor Corchado (center) recently graduated from the University of Central Florida with a
degree from the College of Education with a major in sports and fitness. She is employed at
the Deltona YMCA and is the daughter of Glenn and Debbie Kendrick of Windermere, also pic-
tured with her.


Retirement party for Patti Jones of Windermere Union Preschool
After teaching at Windermere Union Preschool for 27 years, Patti Jones (kneeling in the cen-
ter) is retiring. She will join her husband in retirement and their plans include enjoying a sum-
mer lodge they built in the mountains of Pennsylvania. Jones is pictured at one of many retire-
ment-parties with past and present students. Students from classes from 1993 through 2005
gathered recently for an evening social in Jones' honor. Students, parents and fellow teachers
wished her well with many scrapbooks, poems and gifts.


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.


June is hiking month
at nature preserve
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 non-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-
Butler on June 4 and survey the
Osprey Overlook. The trail leads
through wetlands, pine flatwoods
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.


"The Affordable
Great Entertain-
ment"


Weddings

Private Parties

Special Events


Eye Physicians opens
Eye Physicians of Central
Florida, a full-service ophthal-
mology practice with 25 years of
eye care experience, is opening a
new, full-time office in Metro-
West. The new office is at 1781
Park Center Drive, Suite 220, off
MetroWest Boulevard between
Hiawassee and Kirkman roads.
This is the practice's third
office in Central Florida. The
group's board-certified physi-
cians care for children and adults
of all ages and provide routine
examinations, glasses, contact
lenses, ophthalmic evaluation,.
treatment and surgery. The doc-
tors specialize in pediatric oph-
thalmology, adult eye muscle


office in MetroWest
disorders, cataract and laser
surgery, neuro-ophthalmology
and' oculoplastic, reconstructive
and cosmetic eye surgery.
"Southwest Orlando continues
to grow, and we are so pleased to
become a part of the MetroWest
community and offer local resi-
dents convenient, individual-
ized, quality eye care," said
Robert S. Gold M.D. "We
believe in the importance of one-
on-one, personal attention and
treat each of our patients like
family. With this expansion, the
quality of care we provide will
remain at the absolute highest
level and the level of caring will
match it."


Children's events scheduled at library


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


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Report necessary improvements.


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


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


- .. tlf







Thursday, May 26, 2005


Dr. Phillips


Dr. Phillips Rotary honored 5 winners in the club's annual 4-Way Test Essay Contest during its
weekly meeting May 11 at Bay Hill Club and Lodge. Pictured with Rotary President Art Brown are
Logan Maldecki and Brianna Malinovsky of Bay Meadows Elementary School, Katie Hefferman
from Palm Lake, Jasmyne Huzzie of Tangelo Park and Savannah Poor of Windy Ridge.


Dr. Phillips Rotary honors 4-Way Test Essay Contest winners


The Dr. Phillips Rotary Club
recently invited five elementary-
school winners of its annual
Four-Way Test Essay Contest to
a weekly meeting. The students'
principal and parents also joined
them for breakfast at the Bay
Hill Club and Lodge. The win-


ners are Logan Maldecki and
Brianna Malinovsky of Bay
Meadows Elementary .School,
Katie Hefferman from Palm
Lake, Jasmyne Huzzie of Tange-
lo Park and Savannah Poor of
Windy Ridge.
The criterion for this award


was to write an essay to illustrate
the Rotary's Four-Way Test. The
winners read their essays, and
Rotary President Art Brown pre-
sented each of them with a $100
savings bond and a plaque to
recognize their accomplish-
ments.


Local girls basketball team hosts car washes for nationals


The Orlando Sixers, a gir
AAU U-13/U-14 basketball tea
is sponsoring several upcomir
car washes to raise funds to go
the national tournament that wg
held last year in Minnesota.
All players live in the We


Christian Women's
Club hosts luncheon
Orlando's Christian Women
Club hosts, a monthly lunche<
meeting on the second ThursdE
of each month at -Westerly
restaurant in MetroWest. Fr
childcare is provided, ard rese
nations are required. The lu
cheon begins at 11:30 a.m., ar
S./the cost is $19.50.
For ,more. information, .ca
Julie at 407-352-0038 or Wane
.at 407-876-5833.


Southwest Book Club
meets on 3rd Wed.
The Southwest Book Clu
meets on the third Wednesday
each month at 7 p.m. at tl
Southwest Library. Communi
residents are invited to join tl
group at any. meeting.
SUpcomine reading selection
include: Three Junes by Jul
Glass, June 15; A Walk in ti
Woods by Bill Bryson, July 1
and Losing Julia ,by Johnathb
Hull, Aug. 16.
S Starting in July, the club w:
meet every third Tuesday at
p.m. in the meeting room of tl
library.
For more information (
upcoming meetings. call Sanc
la)er. librarian at the Southwe
Library, at 407-355-7400 or
mail mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


Knights of Columbus
meet at Holy Family
The Holy Family of E
Phillips Council of the Knigh
of Columbus meets on the thi
MondaN of each month at, 7:-
p.m. in the auditorium of the o
church.
The church is located at 51
S. Apopka-Vineland Roa
Orlando.-
For more information, ca
Grand Knight Don Kahrer
407-656-6262.


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-fit-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 Library hosts events for kids


Storybook Fun for Your Little
l's One is offered weekly at 12
on Orange County Library System
ay locations, including the South-
''s west Library Thursdays at 11:15
ee a.m.
'r- These free programs are
n- recommended for children ages
nd 3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
ll -Children enjoy folk and ani-
da mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and poet-
ry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
S You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
ib program is -especially, for
2


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


Vista Toastmasters meets at
Southwest Library each Thursday


Vista Toastmasters Club
7250 is meeting eekl :at the
Southwest 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 everyone is encouraged to
arrive early at 6:30 p.m.,to net-
work and socialize.
New members are welcome,
and there is no charge. For
more information, go to


Single group meets in
Lake Buena Vista area
Single adults are invited to
meet other singles for dinner
from 6-8 p.m. on the first and
third Wednesday of the month at
Shoney's restaurant, 12204
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlan-
do. For more information, call
Barbara at 407-931-2373 or
Scott at 321-278-6032.


http://www.tut.com/vista.htm.
The purpose of the club is to
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
development.
For more information on the
organization or specific meet-
ing locations, call Joan at 407-
654-3396.


Southwest Rotary Club
meets in MetroWest
The Southwest Rotary Club
holds weekly meetings on Tues-
days at 11:45 a.m. at Sam
Snead's Tavern in MetroWest.
The restaurant is located at
2461 S. Hiawassee Road, Orlan-
do.
For more information, call
Cecil at 407-291-6818.


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TWO LOCATIONS IN
WEST ORLANDO
8913 Conroy-Windermere Rd
407-909-1900
Orlando, FL
10369 Orangewood Blvd.
407-354-0888
Orlando, FL


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.


Marine completes
personnel clerk course
Marine Corps Reserve Pfc.
Nelson A. Blanco, son of Inez
and Nelson Blanco of Orlando,
recently completed the personnel
clerk course at Personnel Admin-
stration School, Marine Corps
Service Support Schools, Camp
Lejeune, N.C.
During the seven-week course,
Blanco received instruction on
the preparation and maintenance
of officer and enlisted service
records. Blanco also learned to
prepare all personnel documents,
including identification cards,
promotion certificates, individ-
ual evaluation reports and leave
authorizations.
As a Marine Corps personnel
clerk, Blanco will be responsible
for providing enlisted personnel
with informaiton and counseling
about Marine Corps jobs, oppor-
tunities for general education
and training, promotion require-
ment, rights and benefits. He will
also keep records up to date, pre-
pare reports, type letters and
maintain files.
Blanco is a 2004 graduate of
Dr. Phillips High School and
joined the Marine Corps Reserve
in October 2004.

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.
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.

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/.

Register for Vacation
SBible School at PCOL
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 available
at the church for congregation
members. Open enrollment is
now ongoing.
There is a requested donation
of $15 for the first child and $10
for each additional child for
church members.. The donation
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 needed. The
church is located at 4700 Lincoln
Ave., Orlando.


Morton's plans wine-tasting party
Area residents are invited to a aged 28 months in new French
wine-tasting at Morton's, The oak. This wine will be presented
Steakhouse, Thursday, June 16, with bleu cheese and French
for a Chateau Ste. Michelle bread.
Toastworthy event presented by Col Solare, Prestige Red Wine,
Saint Michelle Wine Estates. Columbia Valley, is a wine of
Four wine vintages will be global distinction that has quick-
showcased at the reception-style ly earned high marks with the
wine and food-pairing party from debut of 1995 and 1996 vintages.
6-7:30 p.m. It is blended red wine with great
Eroica, Columbia Valley, a structure and character and it is
dry-styled Reisling named after styled for aging elegantly over
Beethoven's masterpiece, will be time. It will be served with filet
paired with Morton's jumbo mignon sandwiches.
lump crabmeat canapes. Reservations for the Toastwor-
Northstar Merlot, Columbia thy event can be made by calling
Valley, will be paired with Mor- 407-248-3485 or RSVP online at
ton's saut6ed wild mushroom www.mortons.com. The cost is
canap6s. Special fermentation $40 per person, exclusive of tax
and barrel aging regimens help and gratuity. Morton's, The
provide the wine with a mouth- Steakhouse Orlando is located at
filling texture. 7600 Dr. Phillips Blvd. in the Dr.
Conn Creek Anthology, Mer- Phillips Marketplace shopping


itage, Napa Valley is typically


center.


Wilder Companies purchase land

to develop Sand Lake Rd. project


The Wilder Companies
announced recently that it pur-
chased an aging hotel, The Days
Inn Orlando, on Sand Lake
Road in' the Dr. Phillips area.
Plans include demolishing the
hotel and building a mixed-use
development of specialty retail,
luxury residences and office
space called The Rialto.
The 695-unit Days Inn was
foreclosed on several years ago
and the owners filed for bank-
ruptcy.
"This is an opportunity to
redevelop to key portion of
Sand Lake Road that failed to
keep up with the times," said
Robyn Webb of Coldwell
Banker Commercial NRT, one
of the brokers representing
Wilder. "The Rialto will be an
excellent complement to the
existing shopping and dining
choices currently in the area."
The 350,000-square-foot
Rialto will consist of approxi-
mately 20 shops, fine dining


restaurants and cafes, 200
deluxe condominiums and near-
ly 40,000 square feet of office
space. The project, on a 13-acre
parcel, will take full advantage
of its 1,000 square feet of Sand
Lake Road frontage and, the
scenic view of Spring Lake that
is to the rear.
Demolition of .the hotel is
slated for this summer, clearing
the way for new construction to
begin later this year. Retail and
office space is expected to open
in 2006 with the marketing of
residences to begin later this
year for an opening by 2007.
"We worked closely with the
community to design The Rialto
to be aesthetically pleasing,
sized and scaled correctly," said
Thomas Wilder, one of the prin-
cipals at The Wilder Companies.
"The result is a project with
Mediterranean-inspired archi-
tecture, lush landscaping and
pedestrian friendly environ-
ment."


Volunteers and campers needed
for day camp program
Registration is currently underway 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 con-
gregation also is 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 located on the comer of Apopka-
Vineland and Sand Lake roads.





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3 gal. Yellow Tababulia Tree $20.00 SALE $10.00
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right, turn R, McCormick Rd, go to top of hill on left. Open Mon-Sat 8 to 5 pm, CLOSED Sunday.
Doug Thompson 407-383-5308


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L I I IL i, I


13A


The West Orange Times


SAWYER-& SAWYER, P.A.







14A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Social


Baby shower given in Oakland
Zdenka and Emmanuel Londsdorfer were recently honored with a baby shower given at the
Oakland Meeting Hall. Guests enjoyed food prepared by the hosts. Pictured (1-r) are Emmanuel,
Glenda Marshall, Jean Hiatt, Zane Doshna, Zdenka, Pat Gleason, Veronica Carmean, Ginnie
Stanford, Brenda Smith, Gretchen Boyd and Ellie Chase.


W.O. Scholarship Foundation presents annual awards
During the Senior Awards Night Banquet at West Orange High School, the West Orange Schol-
arship Foundation presented 6 awards. These scholarships continue for 4 years if the student
maintains the required grade-point average. Members of the foundation board presented the
awards. Pictured (1-r) are (in back) board members Martha Cooper and Terry Rayborn and (in
front) recipients Alexandra Barrcala, winner of the Laura Scott Kirton Award named for a for-
mer Lakeview High principal; Whitney Tapper, winner of the Marjorie Cloughley Award, named
for a former foundation treasurer; Asa Walker, the Harold Cooper Award for Music winner,
named for the former WOHS band director; Casey Hederman, the H.K. and Dora Winter Award,
named for former foundation supporters; Ralph Seegobin, winner of the Robert A. Davis Award,
named for a businessman and foundation supporter. Not pictured is Mikel Spala. At right are
board members John Terrell and Brenda Smith.


Bloom 'N' Grow presents scholarship
Debbie Bruce, president of Bloom 'N Grow, presents a $2,000 scholarship check to Walt Cobb,
senior director of Westside Tech. The scholarship will be used for students enrolled in the Land-
scape Maintenance Program and the Floral Marketing and Design Program. Bloom 'N' Grow
has also provided scholarship checks this spring to the University of Florida for the Environ-
mental Horticulture Program and to Valencia Community College for its Landscape Design Pro-
gram. A total of $8,000 has been distributed to the 3 institutions during the 2004-05 school year.
Bloom 'N' Grow requests that preference be given first to West Orange County students.


Bloom 'N' Grow supports Nehrling Society
Debbie Bruce, president of Bloom 'N Grow Garden Society, presents a check for $2,000 to
Nehrling Society members Angela Withers and Kathleen Klare (fund-raising chair). Angela and
Stephen Withers also gave a check matching the Bloom 'N' Grow donation.


West Orange duplicate bridge scores
N-S: 1: R. and B. Blair 2: L. Dennis-D. Parrish 3: F. Litter-H. Park-
er 4:,M.A. Kalish-L. Reed 5: C. Baldwin-B. Ballenger; E-W: 1: B.
Burch-J. Mitchell 2: D. and J. Schweiger 3': Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees
4: V. Parrish-M. Black 5: O: and B. Brantley.



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Call for Appointment


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. The cost is
$102 for the entire weekend of
events. Send check to WOHS
Class of 1985 Reunion, 202 S.
Lakeview Ave., Winter Garden,
FL 34787.
Classmates are asked to e-mail
their information (full name,
address, phone number and e-
mail address) or questions to
WestOrangel985@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.

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

Masonic Lodge
schedules meetings
Winter Garden Masonic
Lodge 165 F&AM holds its
stated communications on the
first and third Thursday of the
month at 7:30 p.m. The lodge
is at 230 W. Bay St. On the
third Thursday, brothers and
their families can come to a
covered-dish dinner and pro-
gram at 6 p.m.
For more information, call
Steve Teal, worshipful master,
at 407-654-2181 or the lodge at
407-877-2550.


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Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 15A


Entertainment


Corn Festival is this weekend in Zellwood


The Zellwood Sweet Corn
Festival, a combination of fami-
ly fun and entertainment, will be
held May 27-29. Gates will be
open from 1-10 p.m. on Friday
and Saturday 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 children)
includes all the corn you can eat,
contests, arts and crafts exhibits,
motorcycle and antique tractor
shows and live concerts.
For information, call 407-886-
0014.


Epcot Flower, Garden Festival continues


The 12th annual Epcot Inter-
national Flower & Garden Festi-
val continues with various fea-
tured weekends.
Memorial Day Weekend will
feature Georgia Tasker, Miami
Herald gardening writer and
author of Wild Things, the


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 Sundays at 4:30 p.m. Tickets
are $13 for adults and $9 for
children.
Based on the book by Harry
'Allard and James Marshall and
adapted by Joan Cushing, the
play centers on a classroom of


Return of Native Plants. Field
day activities for children 3-9
will be held, and 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.


Disney embarks on expedition to Everest


Disney is embarking on an
expedition to the Himalayas to
explore the legendary "realm of
the yeti." Conservation Interna-
tional and Discovery Networks
will join Disney on "Expedition
Everest: Mission Himalayas" in
the search for new species and
ancient legends. The scientific
and cultural journey to China
and the eastern Himalayas is
planned for August through
October.
"This extraordinary expedi-
tion...is another example of the
lengths to which Walt Disney
Imagineering will go to research
subject matter in developing our
story lines," said Jay Rasulo,
Disney Parks and Resorts presi-
dent. "Our passion for bringing
great stories to life has taken
Walt Disney Parks and Resorts
to amazing places over the past
50 years. Over the next 50 years,
Swe will continue to scale new
heights in our ongoing quest to
create great experiences for our
guests."
Scientists from global conser-
vation leader Conservation
International and Disney's Ani-
mal Kingdom will search for


undiscovered species likely to
lie in those remote regions
known as biodiversity hot sports,
Earth's biologically richest and
most threatened places.
"Due to, the fact that this
region has gone largely unex-
plored, we believe that, in all
likelihood, new specials of
plants and animals not yet
known to science will be discov-
ered," said Dr. Russell Mitter-
meier, president of Conservation
International.
Imagineers are joining the
journey in hopes of bringing a
new level of authenticity to
Expedition Everest, the massive
attraction under development at
Animal Kingdom. The attraction
is a high-speed adventure that
combines coaster-like thrills
with the folklore of the yeti.
Guests will depart from a
Tibetan village on a train jour-
ney into the snowy heights of the
Himalayan peak. A run-in with
the yeti the guardian of the
mountain will send travelers
on a forward and backward hair-
raising escape. At nearly 200
feet high, Expedition Everest
will open in 2006.


OSC is- niow open seven days a week


Due to popular demand, sum-
mer has come early to the Orlan-
do Science Center at least
,/ where its operating hours are con-
'_ cerned. During the school year,
OSC has traditionally been closed
on Mondays. Now it % ill be open
seven days a week throughout the
summer.
Recently. OSC has premiered a
new children's exhibit and a new
Giant screen film for its visitors.
These offerings have provided
new incentive for visitors and
compliment existing; favorites
like the live reptiles in Nature-
Works, the near life-size dinosaur
replicas in DinoDigs and the
S flight simulators in Touch the
SSky. Adding Mondays to the.
Schedule better accommodates
Guests.
The' new exhibit, My Home
Planet Earth, is presented locally
by Progress Energy and displays a
colorful and playful exploration
of environmental health science
for children in grades K-5. Fun
toys, wacky inventions and inter-
esting science experiments help
children make healthy decisions
about air quality, water pollution
and nutrition as hands-on activi-
ties spark interest in science and


caring for the environment.
Guests on Mondays will enijo
the same scheduled programming
available during the rest of die
week, such as screenings of the
new giant screen film. Mystery of
the Nile, in tie Dr. Phillips Cine-
dome. Presented locally by Land
Rover. Orlando, this adventure
follows a group of explorers brav-
ing dangerous' rapids, deadly
crocodiles, armed bandits and the
relentless heat of the desert as
they mount the first successful
"source to sea" expedition of the
world's greatest river.
Other Cinedome, offerings
include the dark side of Mother
Nature depicted in Forces of
Nature with a new opening mini-
documentary on 2004's' hurri-
canes produced by FOX-35.
OSC's hours are now 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Mondays-Thursdays, 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday and Satur-
days and noon to 5 p.m. on Sun-
days..
Admission prices are $14.95
for adults and $9.95 for children
ages 3-11 with discounted admis-
sion after 4 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday nights.
For more information, call 407-
514-2000 or visit www.osc.org.


,:'First Friday' concerts return to Millenia
STropical Steel featuring John ing music in the Central Florida
Steel will bring its eclectic area for more than 15 years.
Caribbean sound to the Mall at Admission is free, and, con-
Millenia on June 3 during "First cert-goers can purchase food nnd
Friday." a monthly concert series drinks from.participating restau-
that runs 5-8 p.m. on the first Fri- rants. Also, the event will feature
daN of each month, informal modeling by Lisa Maile
Tropical Steel has been creat- Image Modeling and Acting.

Mad Cow Theatre to premiere 'Mary's Wedding'
Th' Mr d C, Thatre recrnt- overcome time distanrp anri


, ly announced the southeastern
premier of Mary's Wedding, an
'award-winning new play by
Canadian playwright Stephen
Nlassicone. Mad Cow is one of
the first American theater com-
panies to present this romantic
love story.
The play tells the story of
Charlie and Mary, who meet and
fall in love against the backdrop
of World War I. The strength of
their bond and their commitment
-to one another enables them to


conflict.
Mary's Wedding will be the
45th production by Mad Cow,
which has never repeated a play-
wright in.its eight-year history.
The play will be directed by
Denise Gilman and features per-
formances by Heather Leonardi
and Michael Marinaccio.
The play runs June 9 through
July 3. Tickets can be purchased
by calling 407-297-8788. The
theater is located at 105 S. Mag-
nolia Ave. in downtown Orlando.


* /.
I .


I' ->750 Stools
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g *~g,~Ito


A taste of the season
The Land pavilion at Epcot has reopened with a whimsical
look and a bountiful selection of cuisine at Sunshine Seasons,
which offers 5 new dining options in 1 location. Walt Disney
World guests can choose from healthful offerings that include
rotisserie chicken on wild green tabbouleh, spicy Mongolian
stir-fry beef with Asian vegetables and seared tuna on mixed
green with sesame rice wine. The re-design includes seating
for almost 600 guests. Each shop is open for lunch and dinner
daily.

Fringe Festival continues


The Orlando International
Fringe Festival is now under-
way and will run through May
30. As the oldest non-juried
fringe festival in the country,
the event celebrates the theatri-
cal and performing arts as it
showcases the skills and talents
of performers from all walks of
life.
This year's' festival features
non-stop performances by 51
new and established fringe
artists over the 12 days. The
performances, ranging from
mild to wild, are uncensored -
staying true to the history and
spirit of fringe festivals.
The performance venues are
at 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
Shakespeare Center and the
Orlando Repertory Theatre's
Tupperware Theater.
Tickets can be purchased
through a centralized ticketing
system this year. Patrons can
pre-purchase tickets through a
phone center (866-599-9984),
and on the Internet at


"PERFORMING
ARTS CAMP
2005 .AAct

WW,.LAACtirn..com (407) 876-0006

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-A SoP OPERA
Session 6( Jure 27-July 1
Weekly Friday Performance -
Nownrohing*407-876-006 ,


Carol Myers
5-22-05

Happy Sweet 16!
We love you very much!
Your loving family


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 perfor-
mance. The performing artists
set all ticket prices, and all pro-
ceeds go directly to the artist.
Weeknight performances begin
at 6, with weekend shows
becinnirIn at 11 a.m.


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.


Festival hosts 5 summer camps for students


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
monologues from Shake-
speare's 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 Fri-
day from 9 a.mn. to 7 p.m. Cost
is $225.
For information, call April-
dawn Gladu, education direc-
tor, at 407-447-1700, Ext.
254.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


West Orange Chamber presents 'June Hot Topics' on June 8


The West Orange Chamber
of Commerce's small business
development team will pre-
sent "June Hot Topics: Don't
Let Bad Things Happen to
Your Good Name and Credit
Scoring Separating the
Myths from the Facts" on


June 8.
The session will feature
Linda Osterberg of Mortgage
Solutions of Central Florida.
Participants will review the
facts on ID theft, learn how to
avoid being a victim, learn
how to obtain a free credit


report and separate the myths
from the facts on credit scor-
ing.
The free event will be held
in the Chamber office from 8-
9 a.m. Call 407-656-1304 or
e-mail keompton@wocham-
ber, corn to reserve a spot.


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a weekly ne


" Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, May 26, 2005


paper


West Orange Jr. Service League announces debutantes for 2005


The West Orange Junior Service League has
announced that 14 young women from West
Orange County have been named West Orange
Debutantes for 2005.
Ansley Katherine Ardaman is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kurt Ardaman of Gotha. Her
internal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Franklin
Burns of Tampa. Her paternal grandparents are
Mary Jo Fishback Ardaman and the late Dr. Erd
Ardaman of Orlando. Ansley is a sophomore at
Olympia High School.
SJennifer Black is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Black of Winter Garden. Her maternal
grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur
Gartman. Her paternal grandparents are Theresa
Black and the late Clayton Black of Spartanburg,
b.C.. Jennifer is a junior at West Orange High


ANSLEY KATHERINE ARDAMAN


LAURA MICHELLE HARMAN


School.
Chelsea Ren6 Falvey is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert William Falvey of Orlando. Her
maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert
George Perron of Stuart. Her paternal grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Ward of Walloon
Lake, Mich., and the late Thomas Leonard
Falvey II of Cinnaminson, N.J. Chelsea is a
sophomore at The First Academy.
Laura Michelle Harman is the daughter of
Kathy Harman and the late David Sandles Har-
man of Windermere. Her maternal grandparents
are June Gaines and the late Doug Gaines of
Lakeland. Her paternal grandparents are the late
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Harman of Bryan, Ohio.
Laura is a sophomore at Dr. Phillips High
School.


Stephanie Lee Johnson is the niece of George
Harris Emerson of Winter Garden and Katherine
Emerson Foster of Windermere. Her maternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. James Herbert
Pounds of Windermere. Her paternal grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. C.H. Johnson of Gib-
sonville, N.C. Stephanie is 'a sophomore at
Olympia High School.
Paige Conner Malick is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Keith Irvin Malick of Orlando. Her
maternal grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs.
S. Holliday Ruggles of Columbus, Ohio. Her
paternal grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Malick of Philadelphia, Pa. Paige is a
sophomore at Lake Highland Preparatory School.
Katelyn Adair Neal is the daughter of the Rev.
Johnnie Reed Neal and Megan Neal of Winter


JENNIFER BLACK CHELSEA RENE FALVEY


STEPHANIE LEE JOHNSON


PAIGE CONNER MALICK


Garden. Her maternal grandparents are the late
Dr. and Mrs. Keith Rice Miller of Woodville,
Miss. Her paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Johnnie Buford Neal of La Place, La. Katelyn is
a junior at Circle Christian School.
Callie Ann Ramsay is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Leslie Ramsay of Orlando. Her mater-
nal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Garland Gas-
ton Kidd of Southaveri, Miss. Her paternal grand-
parents are Mrs. Leslie Arthur Ramsay and the
late Leslie Arthur Ramsay of Montreal. Callie is
a sophomore at The First Academy.
Brittany Cassandra Stape is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert Stape of Windermere.
Her maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Lenth of Chicago and Barry J. Bruno of Beloit,
Wis. Her paternal grandparents are the late Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Stape of Chicago. Brittany is a
sophomore at Olympia High School.
Casey Leigh Strickland is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hunter Blaine Strickland of Orlando.
Her maternal grandparents are Mrs. William
Robert Foley and the late William Robert Foley
of Atlantis. Her paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Kirbo Strickland of St. Peters-
burg. Casey is a sophomore at Olympia High
School.
Adrienne Rebecca Thompson is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur James Thompson of
Orlando. Her maternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Willie McDowell Wright of Mt. Holly, N.J.
Her paternal grandparents are the late Mr. and
Mrs. William Abram Thompson, also of Mt.
Holly. Adrienne is a sophomore at Olympia High
School.
Kimberly Elizabeth Thompson is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory John Thompson of Win-
dermere. Her maternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. William Alexander Johnson Jr. of Memphis,
Tenn. Her paternal grandparents are the late Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Lee Thompson of Orlando. Kim-
berly is a sophomore at Olympia High School.
Jacqueline Christian Westbrook is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Howard Westbrook Jr. of
Windermere. Her maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Armand Joseph Fiola of Windermere.
Her paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clin-
ton Howard Westbrook Sr. of Sanford. Jacqueline
is a sophomore at Olympia High School.
Cynthia Danielle Wood is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ronne Daryl Wood of Windermere. Her
maternal grandparents are Ruth Sims and the late
Charles M. Sims of Orlando. Her paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wood of Orlando.
Cynthia is a sophomore at Olympia High School.
The 2005 Debutante Season started May 1
with a tea at the Windermere home of Cindy
Patz. The West Orange Jr. Service League hosted
the tea and introduced the debutantes and their
mothers to league members and the Debutante
Committee. The League encourages and plans
community service projects in the West Orange
area for the debutantes.
Preparations for the Debutante Ball to be held
in November are well underway and are being
organized by a committee of league members
that includes Teresa DiBiasio, Pamela Gould,
Pamela Hanley, Patz, Debbie Sauer and Lori
Tyson.


KATELYN ADAIR NEAL CALLIE ANN RAMSAY


DRIENNE REBECCA THOMPSON
i j j


BRITTANY CASSANDRA STAPE


KIM2ERLY ELIZABETH THOMPSON JACQUELINE CHRISTIAN WESTBROOK


CASEY LEIGH STRICKLAND


CYNTHIA DANIELLE WOOD









2B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Sports


The lUS Patriots girls Under 10 soccer program captured two championships May 22 at the
Bagel Bites Super Challenge Soccer Tournament in Clearwater. Celebrating their victories are
(I-r): front row, Jessenia Barragan, Cindy Buchner, Kallee Miller and Alyssa Kaminski; second
row, Brooke Wigmore, Mari Ciriio, Lauren Green, Brianna Lemerise; third row, coaches Pat
Incantalupo and Cheryl Pilkington. Not shown: Maria Hernandez.


Apopka-West Orange IUS Patriots take two IUS titles
The Apopka-West Orange pool play. Marla Hemandez led with a 5-0 semi-final win and a
IUS Patriots girls Under 10 the Stars team with 4 goals in a 5-2 victory in the champi-
soccer teams won two titles 9-2 semi-final victory. Brianna onship game versus the Clear-
May 22 at the Bagel Bites Lemerise added 2 goals in-the water Orange Crush. Jessenia
Super Challenge Soccer Tour- win. Mari Cirilo, Brooke Wig- Barragan had 3 goals while
nament in Clearwater. more and Lauren Green scored Alyssa Kaminski scored twice.
The Patriots Stars team won a goal apiece. Cindy Buchner and Kallee
the girls Under 11 champi- The Patriots Stripes team Miller both played strong
onship by going undefeated in won the girls Under 10 title games defensively


CFCA athlete to play college ball
Central Florida Christian Academy football player Nate Kneser signed a letter of intent recent-
ly to play football for Concordia University in Wisconsin. Kneser played quarterback and defen-
sive end for CFCA's inaugural football team. He also played basketball, golf and baseball for
CFCA. Kneser has been his basketball team's MVP for the past two seasons. The senior class
president also won the triple sports award as a junior and was named this year's male Eagle
Athlete of the Year.


LMS boys track team breaks record
The Lakeview Middle School 8th-grade boys track team finished its season undefeated and
winners of the District Championship. At the Orange County meet held at Showalter Field in
Winter Park, the LMS 4x400 boys relay team broke the school record of 4:12 with an out-
standing time of 4:06. Pictured is the undefeated and record-breaking relay team: (l-r) Ryan
Kirkpatrick, AJ Richards, Chad Owens and anchorman Nolan Fontana.


Summer basketball camp at WOHS


Local boys and girls between
second through sixth grade are wel-
come to participate in a basketball
camp this summer at West Orange
High School. The camp will take
place July 18-22 from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. The cost is $100 for those who
register by June 15 and $125 for

Central Florida Christian
Central Florida Christian
Academy will host a baseball
camp this summer. The camp for
boys and girls ages 6-9 years old
is set for June 6-9. A second
camp for 10-14-year-olds will


anyone who registers after June 15.
Children will be instructed by
Coach Eric Jones.
Participants will need to bring
bag lunches. Snacks and drinks will
also be available for the children to
buy during breaks. For details or to
register, call 407-625-1026.

Academy baseball camp
take place June 13-17. Each
day's activities last from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. The cost for the camp
is $100.
For more information or to
register, call 407-293-8062.


WOHS summer
baseball tryouts
The West Orange High base-
ball team will host summer try-
outs May 26-27. Incoming ninth-
and 10th-graders will try out
Thursday at 5 p.m. Tryouts for
incoming 11th-and 12th-graders
are set for Friday at 2 p.m.
All players should wear base-
ball pants and cleats and bring
gloves and a hat. The tryouts will
take place at the WOHS baseball
field. The summer baseball sea-
son runs the month of June. For
more information, call 407-905-
2400 or send an e-mail to mar-
loc@ocps.net.


DPHS sports update
Dr. Phillips High School host-
ed its Hall of Fame and annual
awards ceremony last week.
Golfer Patrick Damron, football
and basketball star Calvin
McCall and former Athletic
Director Bill Thompson were all
inducted into the DP Athletic
Hall of Fame.
The Most Outstanding Male
Athlete of the Year was presented
to Sean Bouabid. The senior rep-
resented the Panthers on the All-
Metro Conference and All-
Orange County soccer teams.
The four-year letterman in tennis
also led DP district and regional
titles and a sixth-place finish in
the state tennis championship.
The Most Outstanding Female
Athlete of the Year went to Adri-
anna Lemon. The senior will
leave DP having collected 16
varsity letters in her career for
basketball, weightlifting, track,
flag football and slow-pitch soft-
ball. She competed and excelled
in five varsity sports this year.
She was the girls basketball
team's MVP, in addition to earn-
ing All-Metro Conference honors
in weightlifting and'flag football.
The honor roll student also qual-
ified for the track team regional
competition.
Varsity boys weightlifting
coach Kurt Wickizer was induct-
ed in the Metro Conference Hall
of Fame. His coaching career
includes seven conference titles
and seven Coach of the Year
awards. He's coached 34 confer-
ence champions, two state cham-
pions and two state record hold-
ers.
The varsity boys golf coach
was recently named Metro Con-
ference Coach of the Year.
Varsity flag football coach
Anthony Jones was also named
Metro Conference Coach of the
year. Three of his players, quar-
terback Tara Santiago (23 TDs),
linebacker Adrianna Lemon (10
Int) and Latraia Daniel (21
sacks), all earned spots on the
All-Central Florida first team.
Receiver/quarterback Jewelle
Grimsley was named to the All-
Central Florida second team.
DP varsity girls track star
Britney Wilson was named last
week to the All-Central Florida
second team for her runner-up
performance in the 200 meters at
the state championship.
This year's blue and white
intrasquad scrimmage at DPHS
gave fans a preview of this fall's
varsity football team. Quarter-
back Hoku Pratt drove the blue
team 65 yards for a touchdown in
the second half. Offensive line-
man Corey Dawe scored by
recovering a loose ball in the end
zone. White team quarterback
Chris Wilkes led his teammates
down the field with key passes to
P.J. Smith. The DP Boosters Club
hosted a barbecue after the game.
The Panther football team will
take on Boone in its spring game
May 27 at 7:30 p.m. Admission
is $4.
Dr. Phillips varsity boys vol-
leyball seniors Drew Williams
and Daniel Petronio earned
Sprint Scholar Athlete awards for
their success on the court and in
the classroom.


Olympia sports update
The Olympia High varsity
girls track team placed 10th
overall in the state track and field
championships.
Kristine Scott finished second
in the 100 meters and fifth in the
200 meters. The Lady Titan
4x100 relay team of Scott, Lelyn
Knowlden, Kenetra Jones and
Octavia Barnes took fourth place
with a team-best 47.77 seconds.
The 4x400 relay team of Knowl-
den, Jones, Shayna Stephenson
and Barnes finished in eighth
place with a time of 3:59.
Representing the Olympia
varsity boys track team at the
state championships, Kyle Allen
took second place in the 1600
meters with a time of 4:21. The
boys 4x400 relay team of
Cameron Leonard, Dexter
Miller, Stephen Ayeni and Mar-
quis Rolle took fifth place.
The Olympia varsity boys
wrestling team had several
Titans place at the FAWA
National Qualifier Tournament


held recently at Winter Springs
High School. The following
Titans are eligible to represent
Team Florida at the 2005 Junior
National Championship held in
Fargo, N.D., in July: Kevin Potts
(105 pounds), Nicholay Abdrac-
manov (112 pounds), Todd Free-
man (119 pounds), Joe Penafiel
(130 pounds), Andrew Larson
(130 pounds), Wes Mallinger
(135 pounds), Kelvin Freeman
(160 pounds) and Ignacio
Giambastiani (171 pounds).


Banquet honors Olympia JV volleyball
The Olympia High Titans JV volleyball players were recently
honored at a banquet hosted by their coaches, Brandi
Charleston and Deana Lewis. The team had a 7-6 season. Pic-
tured are: (front) Jason Stewart (Defensive Player Award) and
Andrew Ton; and (back) Andrew Kostantindis, Gradon Willard,
Logan Bell (Most Valuable Player Award), Coach Lewis, Chris
Cox (Titan Award), Austin Shoener (Most Valuable Player
Award) and lan Rios. Not pictured are Arthur Richards (Offen-
sive Player Award) and Justin Krantz.


Ryan Flanigan, a 2002 West Orange High graduate, received
multiple baseball awards for his accomplishments at Davis and
Elkins College in West Virginia.


WOHS grad excels
Ryan Flanigan, a junior at
Davis' and Elkins College in
West Virginia, has finished his
junior year with many awards
from his school and the
WVIAC.
Flanigan, a 2002 West Orange
High grad, went to play short-
stop at Davis and Elkins. During
his sophomore year, he proved
that he could not only play
shortstop well, but he also was a
great pitcher. By the end of the
year, he was holding the No. 1
pitcher spot in the West Virginia
Conference.
This year, Flanigan was
awarded Pitcher of the Week on
several occasions from the
WVIAC and Player of the
Month from his college. At the
end of the year, he was awarded
Male Athlete of the Year at a
ceremony at Davis and Elkins.
Flanigan led his team to its
first conference playoffs in five
years with a 9-2 record and a
2.24 ERA. He pitched a record
80.1 innings to accomplish'this


in college baseball
record. His nine wins were the
most in the league this season.
At the playoffs for the
WVIAC, Flanigan was awarded
Athlete of the Year, Pitcher of
the Year and All Conference
First Team. He walked away
from the playoffs with many
plaques and accolades from his
teammates, coach and college.
His coach, Ryan Brisbon, was
awarded Coach of the Year by
the WVIAC for the team's 2005
record.
Flanigan's brother, Kyle,
plays baseball at Upper Iowa
University, where he has just
finished his sophomore year.
His brother, Adam, is a sopho-
more at WOHS, and his sister,
Lexi, is in kindergarten at Victo-
ry Christian Academy.
Flanigan's mother, Karen, is a
fitness instructor at the Roper
YMCA, Golds Gym and Bally
Total Fitness. His father, Billy,
is a singer in the "Tarzan Rocks"
show at Disney's Animal King-
dom.


Olympia welcomes new soccer coach


Olympia High School
announced last week the hiring
of its new varsity'boys soccer
coach. Fraser Allan will lead
the Titans on the field when
their season begins in the win-
ter.
Coach Allan comes to
Olympia with four years of
head coaching experience at
the Buckley School in Sherman
Oaks, Calif., which he took to
the playoffs for the first time in
seven years. Allan also
instructed physical education
classes and coached tennis and
middle school soccer. During
his last two years at Buckley,
Allan served as the school's
athletic director.
Allan moved to West Orange
County in 2002 to coach athlet-
ics at Windermere Preparatory
School.
Between 1995-98 and again
from 2002-03, Allan worked as
a full-time coach for Britannia
Soccer USA, where he ran soc-


cer coaching programs, camps,
clinics and created curriculums
and training programs for a
large number of soccer clubs
and high school teams from the
southeastern United States. He
has also coached locally for the
Orange County Soccer Club,
Inter United Soccer Club,
Seminole Soccer Club and
Orange County Strikers U15
team. Allan holds a Nationali
Soccer Coaches Association ofj
America Advanced National
license.
A native of Lanark, Scotland,[
Allan has lived in America for
the past 10 years. After an
injury ended his playing career
in college, he took up coaching
with the Scottish Footbal
Association. He graduated
from Moray House College o;
Education in Edinburgh it
1994 with a degree in physical
education. Allan and his wif-
Ensley, now live in Winter Gar
den.
V








Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


Olympia's Tucker Pryor will play at University of North Florida


Olympia High baseball player
Tucker Pryor, the son of Teri and
Jeff Pryor of the Dr. Phillips
area, has earned a baseball
scholarship from the University
of North Florida in Jacksonville.
The Titan first baseman hit
over .300 and has a weighted
grade-point average of 4.76, one


of the best in the Class of 2005.
He is the second baseball
scholarship winner in his family.
His brother, Ty, plays at the Uni-
versity of South Florida in
Tampa.
Pryor also played varsity bas-
ketball this year, lettered in cross
country his sophomore year and


lettered in volleyball as a fresh-
man.
A member of the Titan TV
staff, he is vice president of the
Senior Class and a member of
the National Honor Society.
Pryor is undecided about his
major at North Florida but is
considering communications.


OARS Women's Varsity 8 rowed to a 2nd-place finish at the Florida Youth State Regatta.










V 4."


4I ';













SOARS Men's JV 8 earned silver medals at the Florida Youth State Championships.

OARS finishes 2nd at State Championship Regatta
The Orlando Area Rowing the regatta, and the Winter Park recruited to tow in college at Cor-
Society (OARS) recently won crew won the team trophy. nell, Northeastern, Clemson,
second place at the recent Florida The Youth State Championship Southern Methodist and Yale uni-
SScholastic Rowing Association Regatta was the final event of a versities.
SYouth State Championship successful rowing season for Most importantly, more than 80
SRegatta in Tampa. OARS. Several accomplishments high school students from West
OARS crews earned silver highlighted OARS ascent to the Orange County dedicated them-
medals in the Men's Varsity top tier of Florida rowing teams. selves to work very hard from
SEight, Women's Varsity Eight, Overcoming regatta cancellations August through May for the
Women's Varsity Four, Men's JV early in the season due to the hur- opportunity to row with their
Eight, Women's JV Eight, ricanes, OARS assembled hard- teammates and earn the state run-
SWomen's Lightweight Eight and working crews who finished in ner-up title.
K Men's Third Eight to secure sec- the medals at the largest regattas For information on the team
ond place overall, in the Southeastern United States. and rowing, visit www.oars-
Twenty-six teams competed at Five graduating seniors were online.com.


Olympia High baseball player Tucker Pryor (seated) will continue his athletic career at the Uni-
versity of North Florida. With him at the scholarship signing are (1-r) sister, Tobi Pryor; mother
and father, Teri and Jeff Pryor; Athletic Director Kevin Demer; and Assistant Baseball Coach
Tom Curran.


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.


Ultimate Volleyball
Club offers camp
The Ultimate Volleyball Club is
having an individual skills volley-
ball 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.ulti-
matevolleyballclub.com or call
Ricky Schultz at 407-497-5542.


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 Winder-
mere. 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 rec-
ommended.
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.


The West Orange High
Lady Warrior softball team
(27-3) finished.its season last
Thursday night in Tampa
with a frustrating .1-0 loss in
the class 6A state semi-finals.
The game marked West
Orange's first trip to the state
final four since its 1994 state
championship season. Miami
Palmetto (20-7) defeated
WOHS last Thursday to
advance to the title game.
The Lady Warriors battled
their opponents through a
scoreless game until the sev-
enth inning. In the bottom of
the seventh, senior pitcher
Jamie Rausch (10-1) surren-
dered her first walk on the
night. The next Palmetto bat-
ter laid down a sacrifice bunt,
but a low throw to first base
,was dropped, putting runners
at first and second with no
outs. Another Palmetto bunt
followed by a late throw to
third base left the bases
loaded.
Palmetto hit a grounder up


4-' ..
"2.''. "


the middle that Warrior sec-
ond baseman Heather Dur-
rance dove to catch. Her
throw from her knees,
though, was not in time to
catch the winning run cross-
ing home plate.
West Orange entered the
game with a team batting
average of just under .400,
but Palmetto pitcher Erica
Demers dominated the Lady
Warriors, pitching a no-hitter
with no walks and 18 strike-
outs. When the Palmetto
short stop misplayed a
grounder hit by Jenn Henry
in the sixth inning, the Lady
Warriors had produced their
lone base runner of the game
and foiled Demers' bid for a
perfect game.
Rausch also pitched a great
game for West Orange,
allowing just 4 hits and one
walk.
Palmetto went on to lose
last Friday to Palm Beach
Gardens in the championship
game.


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Lady Warriors fall in

softball semi-finals


25th
ANNIVERSARY
*^H a-U --g~



USA Tennis

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


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


. .. I I I


- I -I-- II I I 'I=


----, ---,


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005




Golf


Register for Gridiron
Classic to support
WOHS football
The West Orange Warriors are
sponsoring the third annual Grid-
iron Golf Classic on Saturday,
June 4, at Diamond Players Club
in Clermont. Registration begins
at 11 a.m. followed by lunch and
a tee off at 1 p.m.
The 18-hole scramble event
will feature prizes for longest
drive, closest to the pin and
low/high total score. The entry
fee is $60 per player or $240 for
a foursome. Lunch and dinner
aftet the tournament are also
included in the fee.
The event also includes door
prizes, a putting contest and Chi-
nese auction.
Proceeds from the tournament
will be used to purchase uni-
forms, new equipment and for
expenses for players to go to
summer camp.
In addition to recruiting
golfers for the tournament,
WOHS football is looking for
hole sponsors. The cost for a
hole sponsorship is $100.
Area golfers are invited to join
in the tournament. Registration
checks should be made payable
to West Orange High School and
mailed to West Orange Quarter-
back Club, c/o Cindy Schlosser,
2281 Wickdale Court, Ocoee, FL
34761.
For more information, call
Coach Tim Smith at 407-905-
2468 or Betty Goodwin at 407-
656-1571.

Doc Rivers hosting
tournament to benefit
Shepherd's Hope
Doc Rivers, former coach of
the Orlando Magic, will host a
golf tournament, the Doc Rivers
Celebrity Golf Invitational,
Thursday, July 21, at the Golden
Bear Club at Keene's Pointe.
Proceeds from the tournament
will benefit Shepherd's Hope.
Registration and a continental
breakfast will begin at 7 a.m. fol-
lowed by a shotgun start at 8
a.m.
The entry fee is $400 per
golfer or $1,500 for a foursome.
The package includes golf with a
celebrity, breakfast, food stations
around the course, soft drinks
and alcoholic beverages, post-
- tournament luncheon and awards
ceremony, prizes and raffles.
Doc and Kris Rivers will host
a celebrity pairings party
Wednesday, July 20, from 7-9
p.m. at their home. For more
information and to register, call
407-876-6699.

Jaycees schedule
annual Pee Wee Golf
Tournament for July
For more .than 80 years, the
Orlando Jaycees have supported
the Central Florida community
and in 1946 they initiated its Pee
Wee Golf Tournament. This
year's tournament is set for Sun-
day and Monday, July 17-18, at
Orange County National Golf
Center in Winter Garden.
The annual golf outing has
continued to provide junior
golfers with an opportunity to
balance the fun of playing with
friendly competition. The tour-
nament is now the longest con-
tinuing children's golf event in
the United States.
All proceeds will go toward
the Jaycees annual Holiday
Shopping Tour when club mem-
bers take homeless children
shopping for school supplies and
clothing.
Area junior golfers ages 3
through 17, from beginners to
high school varsity players, are
invited to join the field. There
will be awards for first-, second-
and third-place finishers in each
age division.
OCN will host the event on its
championship "Q-school" course
and par-three layout.
Lunch is included in the entry
fee each day. The field will be
limited to 100 players.
For more information or to
register, call the Jaycees project
chairman, John Bohde, at 407-
896-0474 or go to www.orlando-
jaycees.org/peewee.

Ocoee Golf
Association meets
weekly at Beech
Recreation Center
The Ocoee Golf Association, a
group established in 1983 and
made up of golfers of all skill
levels, meets the second Thurs-


day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Beech Recreation Center,
1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee.
Tournaments are held the third
Sunday of each month at 8 a.m. at
various golf courses around the
area. Awards are given for low-
gross and low-net scores in five
flights determined by handicaps.
A membership initiation fee is
$10, and yearly dues are $30.
For more information, call
407-656-2669 or go to the Web-
site at OCOEEGolf.TriPod.com.


Ken Kreutz, a PGA profes-
sional, is now teaching at the
Windermere Golf Center.
Kreutz has dedicated his life to
golf, serving as a club profes-
sional for more than 20 years
and a sales manager for a
major golf company for more
than 15 years.
He played on several golf
tours, including PGA Tour,
Caribbean Tour and Senior
Series Tour.
He has extensive teaching
experience with students of all
skill levels. Kreutz has been
teaching since becoming a
Class A golf professional in
1974.
He was a south Florida resi-
dent from 1975-1998 when he
moved West and opened two
golf academies for Ken Ven-
turi in Las Vegas. In addition,
he served as director of
instruction at those two facili-
ties.


Grows Literacy
Council plans golf
fund-raiser at Forest
Lake Golf Club
Area golfers are invited to sign
up for a scramble golf tourna-
ment to benefit Greater Reading
or Writing Skills Liter-acy Coun-
cil 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 tour-nament. The
range opens at 12:30 p.m. and
play will get un-derway 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 more information or to
register, call Marilina Viera at
407-889-0100, Ext. 230.

Golf event at
Diamond Players Club
To benefit Marines
The Florida Marine Corps
League and the U.S. Marine
Corps Combat Correspondents
Association have announced that
their upcoming benefit golf tour-
nament will take place at Dia-
mond Players Club in Clermont.
The four-person scramble event
is scheduled for Thursday, June
9, beginning with a shotgun start
at 8:30 a.m.
Florida Department MLC
Commandant Les Homan and
Florida Chapter, USMCCCA
President James Carpenter are
co-chairing the event, which will
raise finds for both organiza-
tions' charitable, educational and
patriotic programs.
The group hosts educational
seminars for active duty Marine
writers, photographers, artists
and broadcasters. They also
award scholarships, support
patriotic community events and
contribute to various charitable
activities in their communities.
The entry fee is $75 per player.
Prizes will be awarded to the three
lowest-scoring teams,, as well as
longest drive (male/female) and
closest to the pin (male/female). A
hole in one will win a one-year
membership to DPC.
Sponsorships are also avail-
able and range in price from
$100 for a hole sponsor to
$5,000. For details, call Homan
at 352-796-1794 or Carpenter at
352-688-6720 or e-mail
DMCLLES@aol.com or
JCAR@innet.com.


Sk- Opoimp mmO da 9 4 MbA


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"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content i
Available from Commercial News Providers"'


Ken Kreutz, a PGA professional,
Windermere Golf Center.


Kreutz is happy to be back
in Florida and teaching at the
Windermere Golf Center. He
offers individual and group


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

Olympia Boosters
plan golf tournament
The Olympia High School
Football Booster Club will host
its second annual golf tourna-
ment Saturday, June 11, begin-
ning at 8 a.m. at Shingle Creek
Golf Course.
The entry fee is $100 per play-
er and includes cart rental, lunch,
hole-in-one contests, prizes for
longest drive and closest to the
pin, free range balls, personal-
ized bag tags and door prizes.
The operating cost of a success-
ful high school football program is
estimated at $1,000 per player.
School budgets and ticket sales
do not cover all of these expenses.
OHS is asking the community to
support this growing program,
now in its fifth year.
For more information or to
register, call Paul Shaffer at 407-
445-6534 or e-mail him at nshaf-
ferl @cfl.rr.com.
Shingle Creek golf course is a
par-72 course designed by David
Harman that features undulating
fairways and interconnected
waterways. It is bordered by a
natural backdrop of dense oaks
and pines and lies along historic
Shingle Creek, the headwaters to
the Florida Everglades.


lessons by appointment but,
for this summer, walk-ins will
be welcome. For more infor-
mation, call 407-913-0899.


WO Country Club
to host 19th annual
Westside Tech event
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. This is West-
side Tech's only mechanism to
raise dollars for its Student
Scholarship Fund.
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,
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.










Visit us @
www.wotimes.com


I*.

.* 4


* C


KEN KREUTZ

PGA Teaching Professional
Now teaching at
Windermere Golf Center
Individual and group lessons!


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


The to-do u lsin Beth Honymes purse
will never get done because a drunk driver
convinced his friends he'd be fine.

Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.







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This is the %.Arch Stephrn Hoilirib-h,-a.il Jr. was
hearingg when he eni. nuiltrel a drunk'driver.
Time of death 6:55pm.


Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.









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New PGA pro offers lessons at Windermere Golf Center


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The West Orange Times 5B


Schools

Amok,


Ocoee Middle School recently celebrated all its gold and silver Renaissance students at a
breakfast in their honor. The theme was 'OMS Students Are Climbing the Ladder to Success.'
The cafeteria was set up like a construction site, complete with barricades and blinking lights.
Special thanks go to US Brick and Block for loaning bricks for centerpieces and to the city of
Ocoee Public Works for loaning all kinds of construction signs. Pictured are staff members
(back row) Judy Thomas-Spivey, Cheryl Ziegerer, Laura Beusse, Officer Jim Berish and Sharon
Calentine; and (front row) Karen Campbell, Dawn Ewan (assistant principal), Cindy Woods,
Andrea Burrows, Marie Zmijewski and Dr. Katherine Clark (principal). OMS is proud of all its
outstanding students for all of their hard work his year.


lp


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Scholarship winners
Andrea Mujica of Dr. Phillips High, Nicholas Spinicelli of Olympia High and Asa Walker of West
Orange High were recently announced as the winners of the West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce Scholarship. The award was created for students to further their education at Valencia
Community College or Westside Tech. Each was awarded $500 for 1 year,' which can be used
toward tuition and books. The award is based on academic achievement in 1 or more areas,
good citizenship and/or need. Pictured are (l-r) Walker, Spinicelli, Stina D'Uva (Chamber pres-
ident) and Mujica.


Chino Lke idl


VTo


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Dr. Phillips High students in Adam Zupkoff's entrepreneurship class plan the final task for the
contestants (l-r): Pedro Melo, Bobby Sanchez, Keira Ruff and Jacob Bradbury.


Visit from 'The Apprentice'
Ok, so Donald Trump did not
land his helicopter on the foot-
ball field, but students in the Dr.
Phillips High Business Profes-
sionals of America did partici-
pate in challenges similar to
those on The Apprentice televi-
sion show.
Censor out the flaring tem-
pers and tears, and what is left
are students working together in
hopes of winning the grand
price a prom package valued
at more than $350.
Each student had various
motives, for taking part in this
activity.
Senior Sean David said, "I
first became interested in 'The
Apprentice' challenge because
Trump is my idol."
This was a great competition,
and all students were deter-
mined to make their presenta-
tion a success.


Carla Bouie, one of the final
contestants, .said: "More stu-
dents should get involved
because it taught us about the
real world. It exercised my entre-
preneurial and communication
skills."
The students participated in
tasks that included developing a
business plan for a new product.
Contestant Nick Owen learned
the importance of picking the
right product based on the tar-
get audience.
Owen said, "I realized that
marketing my product, which
was the 'Crazy Cat Lady,' was
not the best choice because it
did not appeal to students."
The remaining task was to
create a realistic plan for reno-
vating the cafeteria to improve
how students perceive it. The
final task was to come up with
an alternative to the snack food
vending machines without the


school losing revenue.
For the final task, the remain-
ing contestants made their pre-
sentation at an awards ceremo-
ny held at the Caribe Royale
Resort in Lake Buena Vista.
Their fate was determined by
the parents, guests and stu-
dents in attendance. Fortunate-
ly, there were no blowouts like
legendary Omarossa, but rivalry
grew as the end drew near.
After criticism from George
(Robert Sanchez) and Carolyn
(Jessica Shonkwiler), teacher
Adam Zupkoff said Trump's infa-
mous words "You're hired!"
Both teams were extremely
close; however, research and
statistics were what sealed the
deal. The winners were Sean
David and Nick Owen. Both
received prom packages and
were eager to show their Trump
style.


Students in the YMCA After School Zone quilting class at Chain of Lakes Middle recently com-
pleted 8 handmade quilts. These are being.donated to Project Linus, a program that provides
quilts to very ill children or those who are going through very difficult situations. This is a local
project, so all quilts will be given to children in this area. Pauline DeSantis is the teacher for the
quilting class. Pictured are (1-r): Anelisa Morales, Susan Murphy (chapter coordinator for the
Central Florida Chapter of Project Linus), Sherin Merchant and DeSantis.


Civitans make a difference
Kelly Chambers (middle) of the West Orange Civitan Club
recently accepted an Outstanding Partners in Education
Award for the club from OCPS Superintendent Ron Blocker
and School Board Member Joie Cadle. The ADDitions volun-
teers and Partners in Education recognition ceremony was
held at SeaWorld. The West Orange Civitan Club was nomi-
nated by Magnolia School for club members' work assisting in
dozens of school activities and events for the past 6 years. The
club also donated thousands of dollars in school supplies, as
well as summer camp tuition for deserving students.


Backpacks needed for school
children in other countries


Citrus Elementary 5th-grade students recently took part in a speech contest sponsored by
Modern Woodmen of America. Students shared their presentation on this yeai's topic, 'A Great
Time in American History' The winners were Caleb Vandeventer, 1st place; Joshua Outing, 2nd
place; and Dylan Vogt, 3rd place. Each received a trophy and a gold award pin, and their names
will be engraved on the school's speech contest plaque. Gold award pins were also given to the
ext 4 ranking finalists: Tyshani Miller, Errol Harris, Widline Toussaint and Parbattie Balkaran.
ll participants received certificates for their hard work. Pictured are Vogt, Outing and Vande-
/enter.


Give 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
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
Brown's in Winter Garden.


Local teachers
selected for Florida
Center for Teachers
The Florida Humanities Coun-
cil announced recently that 20
Orange County teachers have
been selected from a statewide
pool of applicants to participate
in the Florida Center for Teach-
ers 2005 summer program.
Five local teachers are among
the group: James Clare and Phyl-
lis Robitaille, Dr. Phillips High;
Jamee Gilson and Lora Ste-
vanovic, West Orange High; and
'Jill Hopkins, Olympia High.
The teachers will attend a
weeklong seminar designed to
recognize and reward Florida's
best teachers. Selection was
based on two criteria: passion for
learning and commitment to
excellence in teaching. The pro-
gram is designed to recognize
those career professionals who
year after year make a positive
difference in children's lives and
to address the critical need for
retaining them.
All expenses are paid, and
each seminar is limited to 25
teachers. Participants may apply
for in-service credit, and all sem-
inars are aligned with the Sun-
shine State Standards.
For information, call Ann
Simas Schoenacher at the Flori-
da Humanities Council at 727-
553-3809.


WOH 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.


lrCitrus


Thursday, May 26, 2005


''








~~.i









6B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Moted A cad


6Bdto Acadey6 20


Foundation Academy 4th- and 5th-graders gave a wonderful 'Holy Moses!' Fourth-grader Sally Fowler gave a great perfor-
performance in a biblical spoof on 'Trading Spaces' called mance as the lead.


G otha.Middle


Montverde Academy's high school art classes visited the Sal-
vador Dali Museum and the St. Petersburg Museum of Fine
Arts in St. Petersburg. Mike Foley, art teacher, said, 'This is a
great trip for the students to explore art outside the classroom.'

i *e tret


Jessica Jones, the Gotha Middle music director, held a spring
concert at Olympia High recently. The Mixed Chorus, Show
Windermere Prep students recently enjoyed celebrating the Choir, Beginning Chorus and Treble all performed- terrifically,
Mexican holiday, Cinco de Mayo. It commemorates the Mexi- along with soloists. Pictured is the Mixed Chorus: Marianne
can victory over the French in the Battle of Puebla in 1862. Bomconselho, Amy Silverman, Andrea Stevenson, Tiffany
While the holiday is mostly celebrated in Mexico, the entire Washington, Alecia Harvin, Maya Jack, Jamarien Moore,
WPS student body had the opportunity to experience the holi- Rachel Miceli, Paige Sterner, Sarah Reaves, Kristen Ennis,
day's cultural traditions in true fiesta fashion with games, Diomelys Castellanos, Lindsey Hack, Kam Reharchak, Christi-
dances and food. Pictured are 9th-grade Spanish students (I- na Vickers, Cherelle Randolph, Shanee Jackson, Kayla
r): Bradley Zeckser, Faisal Lateef and Cameron Accola, wel- Shoener, Lovell Brown, Katie Long, Christian West Howard
coming the younger students to the Cinco de Mayo celebra- and Olivia Hollowell. Congratulations go to all the students for
tion. a wonderful performance.


Lkve Mi l


Sr- i nL-


Emily Zubricky shows the mask she created for display during
the Dillard Street Elementary Special Area Showcase.


Special Area Showcase
Dillard Street Elementary stu-
dents, teachers and parents
recently enjoyed a Special Area
Showcase Night. The evening
included musical performances by
the chorus and selected first-
graders, a physical education
demonstration and science pro-
jects.
In addition, student artwork was
on display, and the PTA installed


its officers for the 2005-06 school
year. Congratulations go to PTA
President Karen O'Brien and offi-
cers Darlene Graziano, Claire
Brown, Bobby Stoneburner, Tere-
sa Olson and Sharon Fain.
A special thank-you goes to
Lisa Hewitt, music teacher; Marvin
Harvey, physical education
teacher; and Laure Hillman, sci-
ence teacher, for making this spe-
cial event possible.


tenr 6l Forda re


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors presented a 'We Noticed' Award to
Lakeview Middle School for improvements made to its gym. The new gym will allow the entire
student body to gather at 1 time (1,570 students). It is a wonderful addition 'to the campus and
is already being enjoyed by the students. Pictured are (l-r): Joanne Quarles Sikes, Chesta Hem-
brooke, Carol Cross and Jimmie Hargrove, ambassadors; Sue Cardaci, learning resource
teacher; Debra Lucas, principal; Jim Weiss, assistant principal; Dorcas Dillard, ambassador;.
Bob Ryner and Janine Lee, assistant principals; and Ruth Grafton, Linda Osterberg and Debra
Vineyard, ambassadors.


Summer Reading Program
Get ready for Tribal Council.
All Lakeview Middle students
are encouraged to participate in
the LMS Summer Reading Pro-
gram. 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



LSCC awards
scholarships
The Lake-Sumter Com-
munity College Founda-
tion Scholarship Commit-
tee awarded 112 scholar-
ships totaling $59,300 to
students attending LSCC
for the summer semester.
Scholarships available
for the fall, semester will
be posted in June. The
deadline to turn in an
application will be June
30. Applications will be
available at each of the
three campus and on the
LSCC Web site at
www.lscc.edu.
For more information
about applying for a
scholarship or scholarship
donations, call 352-365-
3518.


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 Trib-
al Council on Friday, Aug. 12.
Are you up for the challenge?
The Summer Reading Sur-_
vival Kit contains these grade-
level lists for incoming students:


(sixth grade) Skeleton Man by
Joseph Bruchae, Stargirl by.
Jerry Spinelli and City of Ember
by Jeanne Duprau; (seventh
grade) The Tale of Despereaux
by Kate DiCamillo, Skipping
Christmas by John Grisham and
Fever 1793 by Laurie Halse
Anderson; and (eighth grade)
Gathering Blue by Lois Lowry,' I
Am the Cheese by Robert
Cormier and A Lesson Before
Dying by Ernest J. Gaines.


WEST ORLANDO
BAPTIST CHURCH
y,. Child Discovery Center
. INFANTSTHROUGH K-5
Easy access to 429
*and Turnpike
Located at 429
& Plant St.


* ABEKA Curriculum Dance Classes
STumbling Music
* Arts & Crafts ACSI Certified
* Safe Playground Brand,New Fac
* Chapel Safe & Clean


* Recorded Video
Monitoring


Now Enrolling! 407-905-9446
1006 East Crown Point Road/Ocoee


ilities


Environment


Michelle Nickerson was
selected as the Walt Disney
Dreamer and Doer for Spring
Lake Elementary. She has
been a student there since
kindergarten and has
excelled every year. She has
had some medical problems,
but that has not kept her from
achieving her goals. She was
also chosen as the elemen-
tary school finalist from the
Central Florida area for the
Helping Kids Shine Award at
Walt Disney World.


The Student Council of Central Florida Prep recently
announced its new officers for next year: Sal Najera, president;
Julianne Marrie, vice president; John Wicker, treasurer; Ingrid
Woessner, secretary; and Sawyer Bell, activities coordinator.
The outgoing Student Council presented Rowena Flanders-
Ramos, director, and Sandy Graf, principal, with a flagpole and
plaque for the school. Pictured are outgoing members (l-r)
Malu Najers, Madeline Garza, Flanders-Ramos, Graf, Court-
ney Burbage-Carruthers and Jennifer Stankowski.


Personal Attention, Caring Faculty...The Crenshaw School
If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
y1fH /6 we work to raise self-esteem!


Our School Program provides:

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


THE

CRENSHAW

SCHOOL


A GREATER EDUCATION
OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES
I-.iww.crenshaawschool.com 407-876-9122


I WindermerePrep-


gllllwl I








Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


I IOalan Pe sbyeia


-:
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i.1 ;i


Cs0..i


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Jennifer Teasley and Jill Braden are'very good friends, and
they had a wonderful time getting their faces painted and mak-
ing balloon animals at the Arts 'N April Celebration hosted by
Oakland Presbyterian Preschool. The event was attended by
more than 300 people and featured children's entertainer Jack
Manna, a silent auction and art displays from many mediums.
Parents, guests and residents of the community were able to
meet the staff of the school, view the facilities and register for
the 2005-06 school year.


Ocoee High School update


By Mike Armbruster,
Principal

I want to begin this week's
update by saying thank you to
Dr. Buckman, the principal of
West Orange High, for inviting
me to participate in the gradua-
tion ceremony for the Class of
2005. Having watched these
young people go from freshmen
to juniors before my leaving this
past year to open Ocoee High, it
was a thrill for me to see them
take their final steps as Warriors
and to be a part of the ceremony.
I truly appreciated the opportu-
nity and will be forever grateful
to Dr. Buckman for his kindness
in letting me be a part of that
special day.
I also want to congratulate all
of those students who walked
across the stage and finished
what they started out to do 13
years ago. They are to be com-
mended for their hard work and
diligence in completing high
school.
It reminded me of our vision
for the new school, "Every stu-
dent will graduate." I know that
the number of children who
entered the ninth grade with this
class of Warriors was somewhat
higher then the number of stu-
dents who walked across the
stage. That thought drove home
to me that the work we will be
doing is critical work, so that no
one gets left behind in the future.
To that end, we are working
hard to make sure all students
understand our mission for them
and have a clear vision of what it
is we are trying to do to make
sure they finish what they started
as 4-year-olds. One way of let-
ting them know we are there to
help is through our schedule.
We will give extra time and,
support to those students who
need.extra time and support. We
will have three 90-minute peri-
ods for students each day that
will alternate with periods 1, 2
and 3 meeting on the first day,
periods 4, 5 and 6 meeting on
the second day and then alternat-


ing back and forth every day.
We will have in place a 30-
minute guided study period each
day for all students, allowing
them time and support specific
to their needs during their school
day not before and after
school when many can't partici-
pate.
For some, that support will be
a traditional study hall; for oth-
ers, it will be a class in which
groups of three to four students
who are having difficulty in dif-
ferent areas will have a peer
tutor working with them every
day.
It might be an intensive read-
ing program for some with a
teacher certified to teach read-
ing, and it might be an intensive
math program for others. For
some, it might be a time for a.
community mentor to be work-
ing one-on-one with them; for
others, it might be a small group
working with a variety of teach-
ers in a variety of situations. In
fact, it might be a combination
of all of these for some students.
Again, it will be dependent upon
the student's needs.
We will also use the one-hour
lunch to help students. Those
who are not on target will be
assigned to another -30-minute
guided study hall similar to the
examples given above, depend-
ing on where they need extra
time and support. Once they are
on target, they will be able to
enjoy the privilege of a one-hour
lunch along with their peers.
This lunchtime motivation
might be all it takes to have them
put in that little extra effort to be
on target for graduation.
The one-hour lunch also
allows students access to the
media center computers to take
on-line courses with Florida Vir-
tual School to catch up or even
to get ahead with their high
school credits. They can also use
this time to take on-line college
classes with Valencia Communi-
ty College as part of their dual-
enrollment program.
We are truly committed to
making sure all students have


time and support for their indi-
vidual needs during the school
day, so one day we will be able
to attend a graduation ceremony
and know every child who
entered the ninth grade at OHS
graduated from OHS.
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 might have about our com-
munity school or visit our Web
site at http://www.ocoeehigh-
school.ocps.net.
Just a reminder: Please do not
enter the 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.


LMS Guardian Angels
need supplies, clothes
The Guardian Angel Program
at Lakeview Middle School is in
need of basic school supplies and
some clothing to help needy stu-
dents. For more information, call
407-877-5010.

English classes at
Resurrection church
Classes are offered for people
needing assistance in English as
a second language. Classes meet
on Thursday from 7-8:30 p.m.
at Resurrection Catholic Church
on State Road 535 in Winter
Garden. For details, call 407-
656-3113.

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


FUM LarnngC 0 -


Preschoolers at the FUMC Learning Center enjoyed a visit Ben Lester shakes hands with the firefighter as Tony Du and
recently from members of the Winter Garden Fire Department. Aubrey Rogers look on.


Now OnLine!,


Ivana Fatovic, a 1st-grader at Lake Whitney Elementary, holds
a recently hatched baby chick.


Give your kids a summer they'll remember for a lifetime. Located on a 125-acre.
$20 million campus on Lake Florence, Montverde Academy Day Camp provides
a fulfilled experience for boys and girls, ages 5.12.
We offer;
Recreational activities like swimming, arts and
crafts, bowling, tennis, bicycling, canoeing.
basketball, movies and more.
Transportation available from Windermere, Ocoee,
Winter Garden, Clermont and Leesburg.
Full lunch and snacks daily.
Air-conditioned activities building.
Extended care.
Three sessions are available now:
Session I: June 27-July 8
Session II: July 11-July 22
Session ill: July 25-Aug 5
Times: 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday-Friday
(no camp July 5th)
Before and after care is available starting
at 7 a.m. and ending at 5:30 p.m.
Get it all for $100 per week or $190 per
session.
Montverde Academy
Kids can register for all sessions or for one www.montverde.org
only. A camp t-shirt is included
Call today to register:
407-469-2561.
Montverde Academy 17235 7th Street Montverde FL 34756
Moa-e Academny des nsot ibzranatse o 5t bas "oracre 9ost cead, gendereso ef al


, i i },- V )%L 'L,? If I-- --, "---

NOW ENROLLING FOR 2005-06






CALVARY


CHRISTIAN. SCHOOL ,

"Your children are important!"


K3 THRU 12TH GRADE

SAccredited Certified Teachers Bible Training *
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.childrenfirstcf.org


Dr. Jack Kelley
Administrator
631 S Dillard Street
Winter Garden

407-656-3001


CC$ doe3 nor aizcnmrncnte on wire basi c4 race coutrq nasoabyav. ,s errruc 9-Wup in d re.oid I.: skl oarnorn-rm
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kil*-i'


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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Wid ig


I Premer Acdemy


Second-grade students at Windy Ridge School sit in front of sary The WRS students decided to do a mural celebrating the
the mural they designed, inspired by a story they read entitled event of their school year including the hurricanes. All the
'The School Mural' by Sarah Vazquez. In the story, students 2nd-grade classes illustrated a mural, and then they put them
decide to do a mural to celebrate their school's 50th anniver- together.


During Under the Sea Week at Premier Academy in Winder-
mere, the children learned about water safety and the impor-
tance of learning how to swim. The presentation was by Swim
Kids USA and included a visit from 'Mr. Sharky.'


LSCC's Phi Theta Kappa
welcomes 24 new members


Twenty-four students were
inducted into Lake-Sumter
Community College's chapter
of Phi Theta Kappa, the interna-
tional honor society for commu-
nity colleges, during its spring
induction ceremony.
Twice a year, students who
have completed a minimum of
15 credit hours and have earned
a 3.5 grade-point average or
above are invited for member-
ship due to their high academic
achievement.
Spring 2005 inductees recog-
nized during a candle-lighting
ceremony before an audience of


parents, friends and LSCC fac-
ulty and staff were Kellie
Adkins, Jessica Burch, Cathy
Carter, Candice Chenoweth,
Leslie Crawford, Christi Fletch-
er, Lyndajoy Griffin, Heather
Hilliard, Michele Houchins,
Stacey Kiefer and Timothy
Leggett.
Also, Amanda Lipps, Crystal
Marshall, Candice McRoy, Erin
Morales, Saman Noor, Mary
Grace Pleasant, Diana Robin-
son, Jessica Rupe, KristiAnna
Terry, Prerna Thomas, Katelyn
Thompson, Kaitlyn Wagner and
Sara Yates.


All Are Welcome!


2










.-r




LsS
LAs


900TH CR JSADE

6201ES 6-12














SfotM5D By FiRST 5ATlST CHURCH OF OC0EE


DZ ovio COovTaiEY, PASToR


We are looking
forward to You
joining us on this
Great Adventure!

Games and
Activities at 3pm

Bungee Run
* Mega Obstacle Course
* Inflatable Basketball
Jousting!

Pizza & Coke!

7pm: Singing from
"Fundamental Men"
Prizes
Give-Aways!

Grand Prize:
"Bladez" Electric
Scooter!

For details, call
Brother Adam Pierce
407-656-2548


The Holocaust Memori-
al Resource and Educa-
tion Center of Florida will
be sponsoring a Teachers
Institute for Holocaust
Studies June 20-24.
The focus of the week-
long workshop is to pro-
vide the tools and strate-
gies that classroom teach-
ers and administrators
need to effectively teach
their students about the
Holocaust.
Lectures, films, printed
materials and survivor
testimony explore the his-
tory of the Nazi era, and
the root causes of the
event that resulted in the
deaths of more than six
million Jews.
Florida education
statutes require that all
students be taught about
the Holocaust in a way
that helps them under-


stand the consequences of
prejudice and racism and
encourages them to be
responsible and respectful
in their relationship with
others.
The center provides
resource materials, teach-
ing approaches and hands-
on activities for teachers
so. they are able to meet
this goal effectively.
Most Florida school
districts accept the 40-
hour seminar for in-ser-
vice credits. The cost is
$85, which includes all
materials and lunches.
Free housing is available
for teachers living more
than one hour from the
center, which is located
on Maitland -Avenue in
Maitland.
For more information,
:visit www.holocaustedu.
org.


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700 NPAs are rit considered urlimir inrterata and intrastate Dial1 catlirg Monthly lee includes one phore line Customer; first nvrice wil include a partial monthly fee and the first month billed in adance.
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Teachers Institute for
Holocaust Studies will be
held June 20-24


JJKF4TH









Thursday, May 26, 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 FREETO GOOD HOME
380 PET SERVICES &SUPPLIES
VEHICLES:
400 AUTOS FOR SALE
401 TRADES
405 ACCESSORIES
410 AUTO PARTS
420 AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
430 TRUCKS & VANS
440 RVS& TRAVELTRAILERS
450. MOTORCYCLES
455 EQUIPMENT
460 BOATS
470 BOAT PARTS
480 VEHICLES WANTED


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


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


TO PACEAN AD C s *ALL476622 AX 4b7656-075 IAS3EALIE: 3EDA-0OO


10
Announcements

AUCTION-1346 +- planta-
tion style acres. Clay county,
GA. Sat., June 4, 10am.
Recreation, hunting, fishing,
timber. Rowell Auctions, Inc.
800/323-8388.
www.roweilauctions.com.
GAL AU-C002594 10%
buyer's premium. fcan26.

AUCTIONS! SELLING
Florida in June. 2 story luxu-
ry island home with 4+ car
garage. June 15, 1pm. 5160
SeaBell Rd., Sanibel. 1/2
acre. Steps to the Gulf, views
5,000 acre national wildlife
ark. Deep waterfront 2 story
ome & dock + lot. June 12,
1pm. No bridges, on Lagoon
St., N. Ft. Myers. 941/497-
7997. www.vanderee.com.
heal Van De Ree, CAI Real-
tor/Auctioneer (au460).
fcan26.

GIGANTIC 3-DAY auction.
June 2, 3, 4. Montgomery,
AL. single, tandem & tri-axle
dumps (40 of which are
2004-05. yr.), truck
tractors,lowboys, crawler
loaders & tractors, excava-
tors, motor graders & scrap-
ers, backhoes, rubber tired
loaders, forklifts, paving,
skidders, feller bunchers,log
loaders, farm tractors: J.M.
Wood Auction Co., Inc.
334/264-3265. Bryant Wood
ALLic# 1137. fcan26

GOODGUYS SPRING
NATIONALS Ma;, '7."
Alliel Slad rium Ja k_,. r.-. ille.
Roeds, .i.Ttic. & eIl..-ics
thru 72. Exhibits,swap meet,
enerLirinert & more RIa.L
25"i3S-5 A A,' good.
c'u,. iom kjn26

HIGH SCHOOL
EXCHANGE irnudrent ri'-
ing AUgait need ho,, i.ami.
lie; Hji ,rn ir:,urrnc anjd
pending ii.rioe, Frrirn.tc
world peace: American Inter-
cultural Student Exchange.
i'jn 2o

ONE CALL STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR buaine.-
and ifTll .rri lt poiet.)l ir ,.,.;-
lromeri PIlce o..ur ad Ior c.lut
i 4 4-1, ,. 25 orid l ) ew'n
additional "oord rand \,u.[- ad
will toe placid ui 150 piper,
Ca1I The %es. Orange Tiue;,e.
at Ji.:,'n56.2121 and a:,
Jackie about placing an ad
thru Florida Classified
Advertising Network. tfn

S M O K Y
MOUNTAINS/GATLIN-
BURG. Foreclosure auction.
4 chalets, 2 mountain lots, 1
office building. June 3, 12:00
rnoon Furroi. auction Co.
Sil:.-),FLURRO\, www.fur-
tow.com. TN. Lie. # 62.
fcan26

$5500 WEEKLY GOAL.-
potential. If someone did it,
so can you. 2-3 confirmed
jppOintrienuL dall\ Beseri
aail Call Camine-ne MNicF.r.
ljrd SSS,' ;331S fi:air,2n

030
Personal

GROW OURR BUSINESS.
Up to Il 50,00.1 in capital
j.iil No jpplicjaUn:ni fee,
SNo collateral reqd 1-'2 i hr.
.pproial N Mu,.i accept
\i%'a'MC SltiJI"9"3213 t
Amencan Banci.id Ie.ari-t.

LOANS B' PHONE Up to
Sli1itj In 24 hir No credit
check Bank. cCi,~ri req.
888/350-3722. www.pay-
checktoday.com. (no faxing).
fcan26

035
Schools and
SInstruction

EARN DEGREE ONLINE
from home. Business, Parale-
gal, computers, job place-
ment assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify.
866/858-2121.: www.tidewa-
tertechonline.com. fcan26

SSiMMlER PIANO AND
voice lessons. Call 407/702-
5450 for additional informa-
tion. 5/26ts

040
Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY route.
Do you earn $800/day? 30
machines, free candy. All'for
$9.995. S O81-6323
BO200il)i33 CJlI 'i %e '-llI
rno be undefi;uld kfan26

PROFESSIONAL VEND-
ING ROUTE and equipment.
Brand name producr~. .II
-izei Finarcing aJil
-/d.7500 d,:.n 877,'43.6
8726 (B02002-37). fcan26

#1 CASH COW. 90 vending
machine units. You OK loca-
tions. Entire business
S10.b70 Hurry 800/836-
1-64 ,rBO2:-28 arn2b


050
Health/Diet
& Beauty

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

THE LOWEST PRESCRIP-
TION prices. Less than Cana-
da. Global Medicines.. Ari-
zona physician owned.
866/634-0720. www.glob-
almedicines.net. fcan26.

WOLFF TANNING BEDS.
Buy direct and save. Full
body units from $22/month.
Free color catalog. Call today
8 00/8 4 2-- 1 3 0 5.
www.np.etstan.com. fcan26

070
Lost and Found

FOUND: ROTTWEILER
TYPE dog. Please call to
identify. 407/656-0714.
5/26bg


lihim l


100
General Office

ADMTNTSTR NATIVE
CLERK ANSl-ER phones,
data entry, heavy phone vol-
ume, basic internet skills, ms
excel, ms word, multitask,
good communication skills,
EOE. 1:00 pm-10:00pm. Fax
resume to 407/905-5015
Attn: Wiackson. 6/2vt

BOOKKEEPER, FULL
CHARGE. Fst pj.. d .:.ffice.
Fax resurre i11:0, ...-1199.
6/2pc

CLSTOMIER SER\ ICE
icr G.rden FT. pe,.Ia. Catll
cenierc/illsrer .er -,i,
e\pcr'ence req'd E\i. aorr
pir *llI. dLC;I|,I & deadti r,.
orici-riud Tcrim plj er F. r
enrr'l reCume 41.th74.-'4I51
or pjataln'dl'tbmrnp.:.tn ciiom.
trndjlb

DATA ENTRY 'WORK on
your own. Flexible hrs. Great
pay. Personal computer req'd.
800/873-0345 ext. # 300.
fcan26

OFFICE HELP NEEDED.
Mon.-Fri. No experience
needed. pfpil I.:% Cjsuiline
Cip 11.165 E Storu Rd
v iier Girden orfax resume
to407/656-9722: 5/26c

RECEPTIONTST/CLERT.
CAL Entrs leIel p:,. iton t -
5, Mir, Frn $8/hr. Please
fax resume to 407/654-5356.
5/26ac

105
Domestic

CAREGIVER NEEDED. For '
a7 lady w/Parkinsons. Must
have .own transportation.
Near Ocoee. 407/295-7548.
5/26ci

DO YOU ENJOY cleaning
homes? GREAT! We are now
hiring MATURE, ENER-
GETIC homemakers. Please
call 407/877-7738 to sched-
ule an interview., Start
$9.00/hr. Mon.-Fri. DAY-
TIME. Each applicant needs
a car. Drug Free Workplace.


UP TO $10/HOUR CLEAN-
ING HOUSES. WE OFFER:
Permanent part time days. M-
F, 8am-3pm, paid training,
friendly team environment,
paid vacation. Must have
strong work ethic, good peo-
ple skills and bondable. Call
407/290-6188,.a drug free
"Aorl:pljace 5/26k.

110
Crafts/Skills
/Trade

CARPENTERS/CARPEN-
TERS HELPERS needed.
Must have basic tools. Must
have transportation. Call day
or evening 407/905-8198,
407/466-8322. 6/9pc

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

DEPENDABLE CON-
STRUCTION LABOR. Own
transportation, gas
Allowance, top men, top pay,
willing to learn for belrer
future. Call .15;2/,'9.-93
afteir6pm onll 5'26ib

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT Eicellent p:,
& benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, solos, teams &
graduate students. Bonuses
paid weekly. Equal Opportu-
nity Employer. 888/morepay
(888/667-3729). fcan26

DRIVERS NEEDED. CDL
required. Apply in person:


I (w, I *I N 174


135
Professional

FULL TIME PERSONAL
LINES CSR position in busy
insurance office. 4-40 or 2-20
license preferred. MUST
have insurance experience.
Please fax resume to
352/242-1701 or e-mail to:
jyoung@iscf.biz. 5/26fpc

SALESPERSON WANTED.
FT or PT for swimming pool
company. Will train, but
some sales experience pre-
ferred. Commission only.
Leads provided by company.
Fax resume to 407/905-2709.
5/26bdp

140
Hotel, Motel,
Restaurant

OUTBACK STEAKHOUSE
'IN Clermont is now hiring for
servers, bussers & cooks.
Apply in person, 1-3pm.
6/2or

TIJUANA FLATS BURRI-
TO COMPANY OPENING
SOON IN WINTER GAR-
DEN, FL. Now Hiring High
Energy Employees to work in
the most FUN and UPBEAT
Restaurant in Winter Garden.
Stop in our New Location,
soon to open and apply at:
13770 W. Colonial Dr., Win-
ter Garden, FL. 34787 or call
407/656-4855 (Mon.-Fri.)
10am-6pm. 6/2so

150
Retail


Johnsons Wrecker Service,
500 Wilmer Ave. Orlando.
No phone calls. tfnij.

DRIVERS-OTR. NEW Pay
package. Excellent benefits.
$1500 sign-on bonus. CDL-
A, 2 yrs. exp., DOT/Compa-
ny physical. Drug screen.
Purdy Brothers Trucking.
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. 6/2wgg

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

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK oper-
ator. Experience req'd, Class
A CDL required. Apply in
person. 500- Wilmer Ave.
tfnj.

HIRING: EXPERIENCED
SERVICE technician for
mechanical contracting com-'
pany. Experienced duct
mechanic and helpers. Please
call 407/654-0490 for infor-
mation. 6/16gms

METAL FRAMERS-RESI-
DENTIAL, Laborers and
Apprentices. No exp. neces-
sary. Serious inquiries only.
407/886-6'3 rl. r.'r,

NOW HIRING QUALIFIED
drivers for OTR. positions.
F.od grille Iajnkh'. no haz-
mat. No pumps. Great bene-
fits, competitive pay and new
equipment. Need 2 yrs. OTR
exp. Call Bynum Transport
for your opportunity today;
800/741-7950. fcan26

O'O DRIVER FFE. the F'S
i htughe, herc' i I i ,I C
rati bu,5lU Baspe plid pcu.l...
ed No [truck s[. F-.t,_le .h
zero du."n leaje puri:i e
8r0 5,. "-'' :.'. ron.6


PA\ iNG MACHINE OPER
.ATOR -.praill ian :!,i.:.,..j
ing ic.r, niJedc PP, bt.jj
On 'ipf.-,cr. e Must ha e
C-rn Lt.is p'.-r it,: C.ll
321.2 5 Ir-.2. L.rr, B.:,wen


S/E & 3-STATE run: T/T dri-
vers. Home weekends.
Mileage pay, benefits, 401k.
Trainees welcome/Miami
-rea.,ei, req. 23 min.
ager.'Ci.. A-CDL. Cypress
Truk Lmies 800/545-1351.
fcan26

SECURITY. BEST WEST-
ERN'TunTpi V\- C.OurT.
yard h, M.iir,,n Cr O;,:.:e
hiring full time night security
person to patrol property.
G,..td t[C0fcl; & -10. eOrOl.
r. .;i-m en J-Ill ppli iQ Fp r.
: .-jl H l 1i)'. 5 i.\N ; C .:. r.p.al
Dr.. Ocoee. FL ?"oil
EOEH\,,MTF/D 5'2t.ti

SENIOR CITIZEN DRI\Efk
ifo Fpi,, uF'& de,! ers E\%p.c
rnenced presser needed.
Laundry/Dry cleaning.
407/877-7027. 6/2aoc

SHEET METAL WORKER.
Experienced in all phases of
trade fabrication, lay-out and
in!ialtl.i,:,n ..f duct work and
ri .hc, metal. Future
management position for
right person. 407/839-3313.
5/26adi

WINDERMERE L AND &
TREE imTgjuirn fepi.r tech
qualiefic, t'especrieo.c and
drivers license. Windermere
Sprinkler Repair, Inc.
407/877-8806. tfnwlt

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

'130
Medical

FRONT DESK MEDICAL
receptionist. FT. Competitive
salary w/benefits. Mon-Fri.
Previous medical exp. pre-
ferred. Fax resume 407/656-
7117. 5/26dc

POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
MEDICAL ASSISTANT, X-
Ray tech, receptionist &
office manager needed imme-
diately. Experience a must!
Call 407/295-5625, fax '
resume 407/294-2281. 6/2ds

RECEPTIONIST: FULL
TIME' position, available
immediately. Looking to find
an energetic person with
strong people skills. Excel-
ent salary with vacation and
health benefits. Experience in
a medical/dental office a
plus. Fax resume 407/909-
1004. 5/26dro


The City of
Winter Garden
IS NOW HIRING
for the
following

Full-Time
Positions:

Dispatcher
Solid Waste Workers
Bldg. Inspector I & II
Sr. Permit Tech
Planner
Equipment Operator II
Collections Tech II

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

The City of Winter Garden
is an equal opportunity
employer.



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

Solid Waste
Operators

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

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

The Citi of \ iner
Garden is an equal
opportunity employer


ESCORT QUALITY
HE LTH CUae Center in
'Wi!r c Garden I looking for
eIcilt. I,.: ji, mpu .:.Upi rei
idWr.n Io lfiedncjl app',int-
ffiL OUI:Silde o0ur tcilhy
TriaiFiiljU.jr & .III beL p,;.-
'litJ b in me i tJil! The
c:i..n 'ill he *chc.udled .iid
f'ld c~cr jlp.,,ririin rl, PeiA-.
,,bt, r.,pp- f..ppihrcathles l
! 251' \e'.i C,..ih:ruaij Dr,,e n
'Vir.ier CGrdn 5. ',iqhc

STUFFING NO EUP reCes-
airy Mlu, be reliable &
detail oriented. Pd. $.08 cents
a piece. A'rage jalc ,.., arN
bti-'.eer, i .S. 15 p'rr depend.
'is .:'. .pec-d MI;[ tke donr
crn I..callc.n, a.nnir,:t be litah
home. Fax resume to Abbie
407/654-8451. tfndjb

/165
Part Time

CLEANING COMPANY
LOOKING for mature, reli-
able, and energdii
crewmembers. \\e 'clejn
home., lMo,, .Fri Dajlime.
19,rue English required Each
applicanr need: a car Drug
Free e orKplace Cjal
J-i's7..' 73S 6,'ci

CUSTOMER SERVICE.
$10/hr. No exp. necessary. PT
evenings. W.G. 407/654-
7700 x 105. 6/16rta


FLORIDA AUTO AUC-
TION of Orlando is in need
of Tuesday Block clerks to
provide clerical support to
the auctioneers on sale day.
Should be computer literate
and detail oriented. Apply @
11801 W. Colonial Dr.,
Ocoee. 5/26faa

PART TIME SECRETARI-
AL office work. Tues. and
Thurs. and possible Fri's. 8-
4:30. Peachtree program.
407/656-2434. 5/26tfi






200
Items for Sale

A NEW COMPUTER, but no
cash? You're approved. Guar-
anteed. No credit check, bad
credit, bankruptcy OK.
800/319-8860. 10a-9p est.
Mon.-Fri. Checking acct.
req'd. www.pcs4all.com
fcan26

BLACK ENTERTAIN-
MENT CTR. w/2 glass cabi-
nets & surface lights. $200,
obo. Lowry Teenie Genie
organ, wood, $50, obo.
Canopy twin. bed, pink
w/twin trundle, $75 obo, 4
black cloth chairs, almost
new, $150; obo. 407/697-
1123.5/26fc

BUILDING SALE. "ROCK
bottom prices". Example
30x40 now $5170. Ends
optional. Beat next price
increase. Go direct. 25x30,
30x44, 35x50, 40x60,
50x100. Others. Pioneer.
800/668-5422. fcan26

CORRUGATED STEEL
ROOFING for Barns, Boat
Docks, Shops, etc. Also Cul-
vert Pipe: 15"x20,' 18"x20'.,
Surplus Steel & Supply, Inc.
Apopka. 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. fcan26

METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock
with all accessories. Quick
turn around. Delivery avail-
able. Toll free 888/393-0335.
fcan26

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

RUG. INDIA KASHAN Ori-


ental. 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

SCOOTER. 49cc, 1985
Yamahopper, $200; Blower,
Toro Electric Super Blower
vac. Brand new, $50. Mower,
MTD 36"/llhp with Briggs
& Stratton engine. Needs
repair, $150/obo. 407/877-
2522. 5/26jt

STEEL BUILDINGS. FAC-
TORY deals. Save $$$.
40x60; to 100x200'. Exam-
ple: 50x100x12= $3.60/sq. ft.
800/658-2885. www.rigid-
building.com. fcan26

WATERMELON SPECIAL.
1987 Miller. 102-48 feet slid-
ing tandem 1022.5 rubber.
Swing doors, insulated
inside. Road ready. $3,000.
407/656-6936. 6/16mcb

240-
Garage/
Yard Sales

GARAGE SALE. SAT., May
28th. 8am -? 1967 queen
bdrm. suite, twin bed,furi-
ture, household items, cloth-
ing. 7755 Casasia Cr. Rain-
tree subdv., Orlando. 5/26pc

MOVING SALE. THURS.
Fri. & Sat. 8am-? Solid oak
king bdrm. set, oak dinette
set, china cabinet, other fur-
niture items, clothes & much
more. 72 N. Woodland St.,
W.G. (side of First Baptist
Church).'5/26ck

MOVING SALE. MONDAY,
May 30. 8am to 2pm. Pem-
brook development, Grand-
ham Ct. Metrowest. Couch,
chair, kitchen table, chest of
drawers, household items,
clothes, plants. 5/26bb

SAT., 5/28, 8-12. Baby
items, boy/girl, housewares,
furniture, misc. much more.
Everything must go! 514
Palm Dr., W.G. off of Divi-
sion. 5/26pc

YARD SALE. YELLOW
house comer E.. Newell &
Virginia Dr., W.G. Sat., 5/28,
8:30. 5/26gh

280
Items Wanted.

DONATIONS NEEDED!!
Helping Kids Thrift & Gift
needs your donations. We
will gladly accept your dona-
tions of used furniture, col-
lectibles, household items,
books and gently worn cloth-
ing. We provide financial
assistance to The Children's


400
Automobiles

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

2001 MAZDA PROTEGE,
27,500 miles, pwr. locks &
windows, CD player, moon-
roof, keyless entry, alloy
wheels, good cond. 321/945-
9217. 5/26vp

405
Accessories

TRAILER HITCH FOR '02-
'05 Avalanche, Tahoe or Sur-
burban. 407/905-9938.
5/26pc

430
Trucks & Vans


a


4D-i


4Wr


:




.9:l



e 99


0.


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


10 4









L -


CL

U)
zC


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

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



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588



300
Animals for Sale

BENJI DOG. 45 lbs. of love.
Perfect family dog. House-
trained, spayed, shots, loves
kids. $50. Rescued. 407/909-
0507. 5/26rh

OLD ENGLISH BANTAM
chickens. Show quality.
407/877-4072 evenings and
weekends. 6/2pc. .


^"'^d~n


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

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




OR v


* _


".low


4W


3

4W


Ei~


4W



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4;
S


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oLM I-


7.4W





I:

p


w


1997 GMC SAFARI SLT
van, $6,000, 4.3 liter Vortec
V6, light brown, 102,600
miles. 7 passenger seating,
A/C, very clean interior, orig-
inal owner. 407/905-0714.
5/26mi

1998 CHEVYASTRO, 125K
miles, leather seats, ice cold
air, good shape, $4500.
407/877-2127. 5/26jw

2003 FORD F150. Lariat,
loaded, 20" wheels, step
pipes, warranty, financing.
$21,500. Call 407/579-9824.
5/26rc

440
RV's
Recreational
Vehicle

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. 5/26dm

460
Boats

SEA DOO 92 for sale w/dou-
ble trailer, both new motors.
$6500 takes all. 407/877-
2127. 5/26iw





528
Legal

DIVORCE $275-$350 covers
children,etc. Only one signa-
ture required. *Excludes
govt. fees. Cal weekdays
800/462-2000,'ext. 600. 8am-
7pm. Divorce Tech. Estab-
lished 1977. fcan26

DIVORCE & INCORP $99
plus paternity & other family
law forms. Fast, reliable &
accurate. Call 888/Speed-44
or 888/773-3344. Legal
Expedia, Inc., 8am-6pm
weekdays, fcan26

530
Childcare


liKNG.AOOC, A DIVISION
of The Pantry, Inc. Join the
Southeast's fastest growing
Convenience Store Chain!
The Pantry, Inc. is now hiring
Store Managers, Assistant
Managers, Sales Associates
(Full and Part Time) for all
shifts r, ih. Orlndo area!
'ie : fH r P.jid ti-;i.r..'
-cLj: n irj a, ii ir edmfiic ten-
it. i. I ,,hie -h schedules,
EXCELLENT .lining pay,
dnureL, drp.:,r. career .ppor-
lunnme. .ekm!% P'i *To
quAltic.r employ. For
ow:,-ithdnnlial >,cjr.l jetri .tion:
C(_! 4I:17 2--':-' ,or apply
in person at-any Lil Champ,
Sprlra o:,r Kigi ,hru :,uL.
I E...i. E.mjl l.plaIl''Ihep-F
,nLrn, :.m ,;i :.ur c.h i
at .A inepasrtiLr., .OrM,
roajg-Fr.- W.:.rkFpl ce
EOEMF.\ 5.,2tri

THRIFT STORE RtIII
sales experience a must.
Some lifting & cleaning
required. Bi-Lingual pre-
ferred. Fax resume to
-hI.i-, '. -. l C 1 O[.r l: ilr


160
General
Employment








i ti Imck*


-r)

Y


94W mwmw









10B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


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! Week-
ly maintenance plans, repairs,
clean-ups. Licensed &
Insured. CPO certified. Free
estimates. Phone: 407/702
8886, Pat. Email: Krystal-
clearpool@yahoo.com.
*Mention this ad and receive
$10 off your 1st month of


service (new customers
only). Krystal Klear Pool
Maintenance. 5/26kk
PROFESSIONAL WIN-
DOW CLEANING. Home or
office. 23 yrs. experience.
White Glove Cleaning.
407/656-8439. 7/28wgc

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 for Rent
HOME FOR RENT in
Ocoee. 4/2, nice neighbor-
hood, includes appliances,
split bdrm. plan, year lease.
references req'd. $1400 plus
deposit. 407/256-8857.
5/26rc
HOME FOR RENT in
Ocoee. 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
living/dining room, large
family room, utility room,
carport, central air & hat, new
carpet, and fenced back yard.
No pets. Rent $800 p/month
and $800 security. Call Land
and Homes Real Estate, Inc.
407/877-2840. 5/261h
JOHN'S LAKE, 3/2 HOME.
Freshly painted & new car-
pet, 2 car gar., public boat
access. $1250 p/mo. Call
Orange World Real Estate,
Inc. 407/656-4214. 5/26owr
3/1.5, AVAIL. 6/1.
Montverde. $900 p/mo. 1st &
security. 407/509-3172.
5/26sw
2/1 COTTAGE. Downtown
W.G. location. Includes
washer/dryer, $850/month.
407/905-0446. 6/2aw
3/2 CORNER LOT. W.G.
Fenced back yard, pets wel-
come. $1200 rent; security
deposit. 407/341-0761.
6/16re


620
Apts & Duplexes
DUPLEX, 2/1, c/ha, $800
p/mo. + security. Located in
W.G. 352/552-7782,
352/394-7117. tfnpj

625
Rooms/
Efficiency
EFFICIENCY APTS FOR
rent. By week. 407/656-
8124. tfnrs

650
Commercial
COMMERCIAL
OFFICE/RETAIL for rent.
(1) 1100 sq. ft. (1) 1500 sq. ft
.W.G. Please call for informa-
tion 407/948-7823. 6/2wgl
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE. 2 private offices,
secretary/reception area, rest
room, and storage room in
Windtree Professional Cen-
ter, Suite 450, Winter Garden.
$650 per month and $650
security deposit. Call Land
and Homes Real Estate, Inc.
407/877-2840. 5/261h
GOTHA. 1296 HEMPEL.
2400 sq. ft. office, perfect for
medical/professional. Call
407/876-4701.5/26js
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


670
Vacation
ENJOY COOL SUMMER
Mountains!! New 2 bed-
room, 2 bath cabin. Murphy,
NC. All amenities + dish TV.
$450 weekly. Call 407/654-
9073. 6/23jh

690
Mobile Homes
RENT W/OPTION to buy.
25' travel trailer. $600 p/mo.
rent includes all. Pool access.
W.G. 407/877-8992. 5/26rf






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 Real-
tors at 407-716-5505. 5/26dt

730
Waterfront
WINDERMERE. CANAL
LOT on Lake Down. Double
boat dock pre-approved.
$675,000. 407/909-0225.
6/161w

750
Homes Out of
Area


ATTENTION INVESTORS;
Waterfront lots in the
foothills of N.C. Deep water
lake with 90 miles of shore-
line. 20% redevelopment
discounts and 90% financing.
No payments for 1 yr. Call
now for best selection.
www.nclakefrontproperties.c
om. 800/709-lake. fcan26
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAR-
OLINA. Must see the beauti-
ful peaceful mountains of
western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage &
investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy. chero-
keemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure. 800/841-
5868. fcan26
GUADALUPE RIVER-
FRONT. Spectacular wide
riverfronts on "prime" Texas
hill country location. 10-32
acres w/lots of water
frontage, huge trees,
panoramic views. From
$300's to $400's. Limited
number available, call now
before they're gone. 800/609-
7042, x 110. Brokers &
agents welcome, fcan26
LAKEFRONT BARGAINS
Starting at $89.900. Gor-
geous lakefront parcels. Gen-
tly sloping, pristine shoreline,
spectacular views. Across
from national forest on
35,000 acre recreational lake
in East Tenn. Paved roads,
underground utilities, central
water, sewer. Exc. financing.
Call now 800/704-3145 ext.
617. Sunset Bay, LLC.
fcan26
NEW MEXICO-20 acres,
$29,900. Scenic region,
views, canyons, trees, rolling
hills, wildlife. Enjoy hunting,
hiking, horses, great climate.


Power, great access. 100%
financing. Call 877/813-land.
fcan26
TENNESSEE LAKE PROP-
ERTY sale. Parcels from
$24,900. 6 1/2 acre lot
$59,900. 27 acre lake estate
$124,900. Cabins available.
Call toll-free 866/770-5263
ext. 8 for details. fcan26
5 MINUTES TO Greenbrier
Resort. Mtn. land bargains.
20 acres & up. www.livein-
wv.com. fcan26

760
Mobile Homes
DOUBLE WIDE MANU-
FACTURED home. 3/2, 1845
sq. ft. $52,900. 407/340-
0230. 5/26wn
MOBILE HOME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utility
shed. 407/656-6543. tfnwv
SINGLE & DOUBLEWIDE.
Owner will finance. 407/654-
8155. tfndh
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE. 1500 +
sq. ft. Screen porch, shed,
fenced back yard, carport.
Family park in Winter Gar-
den, $41,000. 407/924-9142.
6/2pc.
2 BDRM. MOBILE' home.
Stove, refrigerator,
washer/dryer located in Win-
ter Garden adult park.
407/701-4018. 6/9sd
AVAILABLE DOU-
BLEWIDE 2 bed/2 bath,
enclosed porch, utility shed
in adult park. Many extras.
$44,900. 352-536-1021,
321/246-1607, 407/655-


5141. 5/26rw

810
Real Estate
Wanted
*WE BUY HOUSES* No
equity/no commission/no
closing cost/immediate close.
www.SellToday 123.com.
1/866-822-7527. tfndl


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OFTHE
NINTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, 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 NOTIFIED
that an action for dissolution 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, Peti-
tioner, whose address is 400 Basin


-I _N=-


Serving Wes Orange Sne '82 -
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830

MasseyQuality see at
Massey's a reasonable pnce
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey Paint & Body Shop
Owner 2-19 Capital Cour
TFN Ocoee FL 34761







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
-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 N. Blutord Ate. Ocoee. FL 34761
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN



,-l

























FREE Estimates
Mlan\ customized color- & tesrures to choose from
Shawn Hudson 352-429-8961
.\ \'~A .southerncurbdesign corm





Used Plywood floor
* Good condition As is, you
*10x16 & 10x20 move it.
Wood with Your choice
shingle roofs $1.275.







ernae-

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m e,._. _,..0


Nature's Own

Lawn Care,


321-231-331
Lie. & Insured


FREE Spotter!
(With Full House Cleaning)

Carpet Cleaning Special

Full
$ 00House
Up to
99 1,300 SF

Specials: Sofa/Love $99'O Chair $25'0
All major credit cards accepted


MKE-WLOCKS


KE 'S MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPElIllfGS


NlARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN. FL 34787


JAY'S QUALITY TREE SERVICE
Hurricane season is here! FREE Estimates
We're prepared.. Firewood
Are you?
Licensed
* Thinning. & Insured
" Topping CL.
* Trimming .- CALL JAY
* Removal a1'"' Cell 407-948-1463
* Stump Grinding Office 407-880-2221


' WAREHOUSE -

UNITS FOR RENT
200sf 400sf 24hr. access
On Sior\ Rd. across from O.C. Courthouse
Call 407-876-2139 or 321-695-0771

"F Aaron's1..s ,e ,
Painting & Home Repairs ll l
"The name says ii all"
30 Year Experience
3665 Market St. ULAM
Gotha, FL 34734 F
Please call (321) 947-7690 EI




SCREENS








sr: Dave Stewart

Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty








Spupp dreams pet hotel
your pets hoW y from hone
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O yourW ne rr IU inor f h
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Central Florida Ready M
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTS





FREE ESTIMATES
PHONE 352.394.1871
FAX 352-39-1-5671
OPEN SATURDAYS


ABI Land Services In

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and
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Bobcat, Bulldozer, Track Hoe, Dump Truck & Tr;


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


* Grading
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* Beach Restorat


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the Central FLorida area.

Specializing in Shingle,
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Call us todal for your FREE estimate


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State Licensed andI Insured TFN
License #RC29027165


WEST ORANGE


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BOB SWINDLE,
Lic. #RC0033054
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Residential
or Commercial
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407-656-8920

Shingle Build-Up One Ply
5 Year Workmanship Warranty on New Roo
1 Year Warranty on Repairs


West Orange

Habitat for

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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


? .

















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Thursday, May 26, 2005 The West Orange Times 11B


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 thereafter. 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 disclo-
sure of documents and informa-
tion. Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, 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
By: Jose A. Vellon
Circuit Court Seal
Deputy Clerk
5/12, 5/19, 5/26, 6/2/05



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
Order of Summary Administration
has been entered in the estate of
AURORA ESTELLE MOSH-
OLDER,
a/k/a DORA
MOSHOLDER,deceased, File
Number 2005-CP-001251-O, by
the Circuit Court for ORANGE
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425 N.
range Avenue, Orlando, Florida
P2801; that the decedent's date of
death was March 15, 2005; that
ihe total value of the estate is $0
ind that the names and addresses
bf those to whom it has been
assigned by such order are:
)onald Mosholder
844 Keats Avenue
Orlando, FL. 32809
['


ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other than
those for whom provision for full
payment was made in the Order of
Summary Administration must file
their claims with this court WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTS
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 Oak Drive
Orlando, FL. 32809
Is/ 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

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 9, 2005
at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
2004 HONDA, VIN #
1HGCM66364A066849
2002 HYUNDAI, VIN #
KM8SC73D52U301460
1998. MITSUBISHI, VIN #
4A3AJ56G2WE061989
2000 CHEVROLET, VIN #
2C1MR2226Y6715592
1988 JEEP, VIN #
1JCMR784XJT056999
1993, FORD, VIN #
IFACP52U4PA211721
2000 PLYMOUTH, VIN #
2P4GP4436YR615364
1998 TOYOTA, VIN #
2TIBR12EOWC004111


Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL. 32824. Orange
2003 KIA. VIN #
KNAFB 121335252698
2003 NISSAN, VIN #
IN6DD26T13C446922
2001 FORD, VIN t
1FTRW07L41KA33305
2000 FORD. VIN #
1FAFP3436YW279237
1996 VOLKSWAGEN, VIN #
3VWWA81H9TM121151
1993 OLDSMOBILE, VIN #
IG3AG55N1P6319920
1996 PONTIAC, VIN #
1G2NE12T3TM521493
1993 FORD, VIN #
1FAPP15J9PW298594
2001 MITSUBISHI, VIN #
JA4MW51R41J034491
1985 BMW, VIN #
WBAAB540XF9630745
2004 HONDA, VIN #
JH2PC21064M500461
2004 HYUNDAI, VIN #
KMHWF35H14A928789
Located at: 9801 BOGGY
CREEK ROAD, ORLANDO, FL.
32824, Orange
Any person (s) claiming any inter-
est (s) in the above vehicles con-
tact: Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
954/920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction.
LIC.# AB-0001256


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-001051-O
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DONALD RAY CAGLE
a/k/a DONALD R. CAGLE,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
DONALD RAY CAGLE
a/k/a DONALD R. CAGLE,
deceased, whose date of death was
February 24, 2005, and whose
Social Security Numberis 262-34-
5213, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Room 340, Orlando, FL. 32801.
The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the
personal representative's attorney


are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent,
or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this
notice, must file their claims with
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE ( 3) MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WIL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is May 26, 2005.
Personal Representative
Is/Amanda C. Jones
AMANDA C. JONES
1301 Windsong Road
Orlando, FL. 32809
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive
Isl Stephen D. Dunegan
STEPHEND. DUNEGAN
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive
Florida Bar No.: 326933
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
5/26, 6/2/05


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash to
satisfy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78
on 06/03/05 at 0800.
94 HOND,
JHMBB2159RC002008
82 YAMA,
JYA5N8004CA003290
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-
ERY


103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned pursuant to the "Ficti-
tious Name Statute", Chapter
865.09, Florida Statutes, will reg-
ister with the Division of Corpora-
dons, Florida Department of Slate,
Tallahassee, Florida, in the State
of Florida, upon receipt of proof of
the publication of this notice, the
fictitious name, lo with:
New Trends Marketing
under which we expect to engage
in business at 8619 Valley Ridge
Ct., in the City of Orlando Florida
32818.
That the parties interested in said
business enterprise are as follows:
James Johnson
Ruby Johnson
Dated May 20, 2005 at Orange
County, Winter Garden. FL.
34787


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June 6,
2005 @ 6:45 p.m., or as soon after
as possible, hold a public hearing
in City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order to
review a 5' front setback variance
for property located at 1043 Island
Pointe Dr. in Winter Garden,
Florida. This variance will allow
the property owner to construct a
single-family house at this loca-
tion.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing, then
they will need to ensure a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is
made which includes the testimo-
ny and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
If you have any questions, please
call Kelly Randall, Senior Planner
at 407/656-4111, ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA


Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June 6,
2005 @ 6:45 p.m., or as soon after
as possible, hold a public hearing
in City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order to
review a 17' side yard setback
variance for property located at
715 Hennis Road in Winter Gar-
den, Florida. This variance will
allow the City of Winter Garden to
construct a new fire station at this
location.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing, then
they will need to ensure a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is
made which includes the testimo-
ny and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
If you have any questions, please
call Kelly Randall, Senior Planner
at 407/6564111, ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Planning
and Zoning Board will, on June 6,
2005 @ 6:45 p.m., or as soon after
as possible, hold a public hearing
in City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order to
review a Special Exception Permit
to allow a pet kennel for property
located at 1216 "Winter Garden
Vineland Rd. in Winter Garden,
Florida.
Any and all objection's will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a person
decides to appeal any decision
made with respect to any matter
considered at such hearing, then
they will need to ensure a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is
made which includes the testimo-
ny and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
If you have any questions, please
call Kelly Randall, Senior Planner
at 407/656-4111, ext. 2275.

NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell vehicles pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 06/07/05 10:00
a.m. at 119 5th St., Winter Garden,


Fl. 34787-3613. Sly's Towing &
Recovery reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all bids.
92 CHEV, PU
1GCCS14R7N8181161
98 FORD, 4DR
1FALP6532WK124773
01 CHEV, 2DR
1GIYY12S815124059
02 SUZUKI, M/C
JSIGN7BA722102279

NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 6/06/05 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24 HOUR
WRECKER SERVICE, 11409 W.
COLONIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE' FOLLOWING
VEHICLES WILL BE SOLD
FOR CASH. SOME OF THE
VEHICLES POSTED MAY
HAVE ALREADY BEEN
RELEASED AND NOT ELIGI-
BLE FOR SALVAGE SALE.
76 CHEV,PK.
VN # CCL246Z104103
RALPH JOHNSON'S WRECK-
ER SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR
REJECT AN AND ALL BIDS.
RALPH JOHNSON'S WRECK-
ER SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO BID. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD
AS IS. NO WARRANTY IS AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407/656-5617.


PUBLIC AUCTION
1999 DETHMERS
VIN # 15DR19201XA205584
AUCTION DATE: 6/12/05 @
8:00 am


"Copyrighted Material
4 Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers"

- L-wk & Dh W


F


S


AUCTION LOCATION: 1075 E.
Story Rd.,
Winter Garden, FL.
AVANT'S TOWING AND
RECOVERY
407/509-2204



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicle
(s) will be held on June 11, 2005
@ 7:00 AM at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807 for
towing & storage pursuant to F.S.
713.78. Terms are cash.


1991 MAZDA,
JMIBG2265M0272552
1960 FORD, OK11S242670
Harley's Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and all bids.




# I #


Buck Haywood, m
REALTOR' ABR

Accredited Buyers Representative

"Providing Unsurpassed Service & Professionalism."

Are You Having Problems Finding A Home?

Make Me A Part Of Your Next Move &
Get FREE Professional Help.


D^ircLie404800S8

^^^^^^I^t^^kh4IN^^i^ood^xB^^^


EvinrrLuca *onnsrC,* jr ar

STiiller FICr3q1a"9 & *:,c .i : R air.
Haulingl Pr-Sur- rVaniiq
Danny Kough
,-ertilled r.1ariie Tecniiciar i
(413071 341. .r -.3


FIRE TECH .1
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395 r
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
www.Firetechextinguisher.com



Windermere Sprinkler ,




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

S. 7705


Fred's bshhog Moving, Inc.
": sensedd & dJnre d



"Ae'dmandt BruVsh Contrrol
-4.. 0FRE rtinmate:. .

Ph. 40 5- 6- I44 folbile o 7-62-5374


* Preventive Maintenance
SA/C Change Filter
Clean Coil, Oil Fan Motor, etc
| Drywall Repair
- Paint Interior/Exterior
f 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
Lie. & Insured Ask about Our

IOC' IE1%ISC


FREE ESTIMATES LICENSED & INSURED


Dave Wood's

Lawn Service, Inc.
Commercial & Residential


Est. 1988 (800) 851-8859 Office



G&S Air Systems, Inc.

Air Conditioning & Heating

Quality Service Sales Installation
Over 30 irs. Experience Lerinsed & Inriured TFN
Sll-e Lirence CAC181J1 07
Ph 407-296-9622 Fax 407-291-0688
Email: reichertgsair@aol.com


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



Si.ce 198a. Lawn Maintenance



J).'J. ad. .L.an2dia l :- i!.: D .
9017 LI Hick.jr, r1ui Dr
Winler Garden FL :: 7

Free Estmrales
All Lanj,:pe Servnce" GLEIIJ TEMIPLE
LINDA TEMPLE 4IJ- A--..7r_




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


G GRANITE
transformations

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


THE BOOK RACK:
SVisit Us! Construction is Complete!
1 l000's of used Paperbacks
at half the retail price. -r
I Bring us your trades ana save even more' l

125 W.
McKe "' rFN
-"_ Ocoee, FL
407-253-0020
------__------------------- J



CRAWFORD TIRE

SERVICE, INC.

110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
-: Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires









F PEZ1 Stop. Go.
_N-*, Pennzoil. IN


The Only Standard in Real Estate


ASSURED
RH illyy 3. r,.,cej In,:
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16r1E. FPrk Lane #2 DIANA M COMBS
Mc.rnl,.' e FL 34756 BROCKER',EALTOR
E m ai i anli'h .i .u eJ, l r..e,:,.- ,:.rr 407-469-7078
v, cdr l r. :. Fax A10 -169-7079

r----------------------------m---------------

I PREVENT A FIRE!I
DRYER VENT CLEANING
TFN I
20% OFF MENTION THIS AD

Fireplace Chimney Cleaning
Lie. & Insured HANDYMAN ROB
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L_-----------------------M
TFNr

m sdland "id(,)u ( Tftne.

( 4iemodoliny e /,
O AddITN& D YMNSR IC




All work guaranteed. Call 407-654-3374
and ask for Ken Guida: or call Weston at
407-367-8519. Slate Ceritje Contractor. CBC057460


wfI PE "TFN
WHIS SPE O 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

S"Where Quality and Politeness Matter"

M- Mowing Mulching Trimming
Blowing Edging Yard Trash
S .. Gutter Cleaning More

FL J, :I.jT Call 407-448-8071
www.cypresslawncare.com



c COMPUTER

TROUBLESHOOTERS

ON-SITE COMPUTER SERVICE
REPAIR, NETWORKING, UPGRADES

(407)-905 6744

www.CTOHelpsU.com

TFN
Forget the rest Use the best


Royal Maid Service
Licerned. Bonded. Insured

Cleaning weekly, bi-weekly.
move in. move out

Call for a FREE estimate

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

Royal Maid Service

1 $30 OFF

Your first 3 cleans. $10 off each clean.
Nev. customers only. Not \alid ith any
other offer. E\p. 7/15/05
---------------------------------------


BOAT DETAILING

DOCKSIDE RESTORATION
.. Complete Boat and Trailer Detailing-
SOxidation Removal & Prevention Mildew
Removal Hull Cleaning Teak Cleaning

407-702-3998






S& 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 I
A proud member of Ihe Chamber of Commerce
Partner in Educalion Participant ior all Schools
Specializing in Team & League Trophies

VISITORllSHOWROOMI

533 Dillard Street, Winter Garden

(407) 656-7098


TFN

SCARSON


LANDSCAPE



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



POWERHOUSE2 BATTrERIES :
COMMERCIAL, RECREATIONAL,
ALKALINE, RECHARGEABLE,
COMPUTER, HURRICANE BATTERIES, :
LAPTOP COMPUTER AND
SECURITY BATTERIES

120 N. West Crown Point.Rd Suite #105 .:
Winter Garden, FL,34787-4BT-54-44M ti a O7xl


R.H. Peterson, Inc.
handyman service

What you should expect in quality
and at a quality price.
Lic County 1816 531057 TFN
iGry oI Ocoee 04u)20
P.O. Box 721* Ocoee, FL 34761
Robert H. Peterson 407-654-9977


IMm I.


SERVICES, INC.


TERMITE

CONTROL


PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF





Corteous, Professional Service
Locally Owned 25 Years
TFN
VISIT US AT SHOPWINTERGARDEN.COM
- .' ..












12B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Place a classified ad in over 160 Florida newspapers and reach
over 5 Million readers for just $450.

Place a display 2x2 or 2x4 in 113 Florida newspapers and reach
over 4 Million readers.
www.florida-classifieds.com


ov 4 Readesbailse eo


800-363-4851
www.carshelpingpeople.org
Vr Volunteers
ofAmerica"
There are no limits to caring."
-- ----------------------------------------------------------


C.0 0KM N As seen "

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, onl.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Stnructured Settlmenmts!


fl LAKE OLNJ
~~rA~Q ~~t\ B.Freshly pEOLl~aint
townhme in I
.4






-Geater ines" -T2b1 G ige,..Jlb UP XsPU a I .Ll,
* Magn'ulia Island -1. J5,C ar, .3- 4 ~ L &4It UV nbr-391-C


HCr.
S1lT; l


-- -4 t. d'


7 J COZY OCOEE STARTER
4m a ned.3hr h.n-%mpinq t Fr'gl-
-, J e-rm g reat fre
Wi r --, r.. d 0g--e s than remt
;.lilaa~r TP


-or


"%Ikl


PIC ,, f 3


Ing SA WerpE/rrly K. Hirke-
7# 758833

J VGARIN
I d
1%.B / A Living ic
1 1252~2i fami
,ci ~8~~Eoo SQ. F
al~ a C~eiRC!E LIKE NIFVI
2BR/lRA Living aric
dinin rcoms oiffl
-iran r1 i -70%25 fam,


Webskes
wwwdepakcom
www'univelraleaLty~org
E-Mail.
Unrerszareaaltyr aoL cor
&WH0YIESAVANLABLE M LOWSWO'S
REMAlEHONW
VACANT LANM
CONiAERGL4LP OPER1Y
WWSMSAMWPROPERIT
WE ARE WORKING TO BE YOUR FiRST
Nmipsul eegolsm- CHOICE
Bwoker/MRealtor M4 2WMm
fK0P40W.M 9434 Cel


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


CAL
,JOH TEREL


Attention Home Sellers!

Hot Summer Special!

Sell Your Home Fast and Headche Free!
Only 3% commission or low flat fee!
Call our Free Recorded Message and get
Loads of Free Information that can help you
Sell your home for thousands more!
Call 800-391-4059 ext. 201 or call our direct line
At 321-293-8153 for immediate, assistance!
Elite Legacy Realty, Inc.


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1 4
BEAUTIFUL 3 BDRM. 2 BATH HOME IN DESIRABLE GATEDi
CROSS CREEK IN OCOEE. HOME HAS HARDWOOD
FLOORS AND 18' TILES. FABULOUS OPEN FLOOR PLAN
WITH GREAT LOT AND SCREENED PORCH AREA. VER'i
LIGHT AND OPEN LIVING AREAS WITH VAULTED CEIL-
INGS. ASKING ONLY $315,000.
BEAUTIFUL ESTATES AT WINDERMERE
DESIRABLE ESTATES AT WINDERMERE HOME WITH 4
BDRMS AND 3 BATHS CUSTOM HOME WITH FIREPLACE
AND 3 CAR GARAGE ON OVER 1/2 ACRE. GCRGEOUS
POOL WITH VIEWS OVERLOOKING WINDERMERE rOUN- j
TRY CLUB GOLF COURSE. ASKING ONLY $574 900
iif you would like to sell your home or need assistance in
buying, please call % I,
IKathie Glass MAIKlE
407-902-9238 RA RE ALTOR S-


COUNTRY LIVING
IN SOUTH ALABAMA

Orange World Realty, Inc.
407-656-4214


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


M i


102 ACRES+/- INCLUDES
A 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH
BRICK HOME W/OVER
2700 SQ. FT. NEW ROOF
& SEPTIC SYSTEM.
PECAN TREES, SHED,
FARM LAND & WOODED.
$342,500. ADDITIONAL
200 ACRES OF RANCH
LAND, 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!


2309 Prairie View Dr.
4/3 2443 SF Pool

$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.


~`---








Thursday,: May 26 2005 Th etOag ie 3


.SIGNATURE GMAC WEST ORANGE OCOEE

: 407-352-0520 1-800-676-0701
S. www.srgmac.com


Signature


p.GM AC


49-f


i1~~


UNBELIEVABLY CUTE & LIKE NEW CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING! *
3/2 bungalow near downtown with vaulted ceilings, hardwood New wood floors, kitchen remodeled, move-in condition, surround
floors and 2 car garage. Close to everything. Walk to Thornton sound and intercom. Very private backyard and on a cul de sac.
Park. Quiet residential area. A must see. $239,900.
www.srgmac.com This home has it all. $365,000 www.srgmac.com


(407) 352-0520


53) 704( 2-0520


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


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


Magnificent in its design. Soaring 27' ceilings, marble floors, custom iron
railing systems, 5534 sf, 4/4.5 with bonus rooms, nanny quarters and pri-
vate backyard w/pool and waterfall. $889,000. www.srgmac.com
S(407) 352-0520
^* asat ,- .. .- -.--T -* .I v- '.-.i--< -.-. ^ ;.****---*-*** A -i -:'.^ :* ._., A i*:'-T*.i*-:; ca ^


IMPECCABLE HOME! *
This 4 bedroom, 3 bath home has hard wood floors
throughout and sits on Remington's 5th hole! Over
2300square feet with office/ bonus room. $315,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH *
Great deal for 4 bedroom, 2 bath cen-
Strally located-within minutes of attrac-
S.tions $155,900. 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 con
(407) 352-0520


COME
CHECK US
OUT!

Nev, listings coming
in all [he time. Come
in so we can find \ou
[he home of \our
dieaims. Hurr !
The\ are selling fast.


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


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


GET IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME *
guvyrc. This 2 odroroomn 2 twijurl'u l. mar i iny
root,I c ,ar wt i, anorvi r,- pr aor i n, aIr 103 st.~~eal Ifor
Ira prio C m ,.; a 1, .i: hl : a ri i 3n i ud lijsty r ':,rrin
All 1r1- i1r 3 tqr, $I p rijU
*vuPr, i r iamjc :cir,.
0407) 352-0520


ANNOUNCING A NEW OFFICE IN TOWN:


Sm ADVANCED
E R Realty Executives
".'l\wys /tiett tr(,r lou"
RE A L ESTATE
1201 W\inter Gardenr\ineland Rd Ste 10 Winter Gjrden. FL
Winter Garden 407-905-3630 Clermont 352-267-4067
Tnn MultlMillinn lnllar PrniJduers


Come talk with our experienced,
Top Producing Agents
Residential, Commercial & Vacant Land




-Please excuse our olhice rwhle w e are temporarilv renovalrng.


Sell with Remmal!


Call TODAY for a FREE

Market Analysis! r
- I


EXIT REALTY
METRO


Remmal Karamsadkar
www.RealFloridaEstate. com

407-758-8462


wort


-

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


Buying a Houle?
Nfew OR Remale 50%
Commuixion R]ebate*,-


. Home E[ Realty.com
4076.96.4900
Orirj:-.f" 4.0% CommIlson or Lea
Nalb Well.. Rmel Eate MOmtI &. wfr 0e l


RREALT 0 R S
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
Iforges@gmail.com






for
Classified
Ads is


Tuesday

atN0oon


Pat Sharr
Broker/Associate
MulPdul!lon D.larr
Producer
pisitiarr@aol.com


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


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


JUST LISTED
SEE THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN HO-HUM AND WOW"' 3
BDRM. 2 BA SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, FORMAL LIVING &
DIlNING, FAMILY. ROOM WITH WOOD BURNIrIG FIRE-
PLACE. PLUS. BOrJUS ROOM THAT WOULD MAKE A GREAT
PLAROOM OR OFFICE LARGE PRIVACY, FENCED yARD!
EVERYTHING HAS BEErJ DONE. FRESHLY PAINTED INSIDE
ASKIIlG OINL' $294 -1900


LISTED 1 DAY!!! SALE PENDING!!!
3 BDRM., 2 BA WITH LIVING'GREAT ROOM, BEAU-
TIFUL FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM PLAN, FORMAL
DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY,
SCREENED PORCH, PRIVACY FENCED YARD WITH
ABOVE GROUND POOL WALK TO THE WEST
ORANGE TRAIL. ASKING ONLY $219.900.00
-- .-. -_ .-.-:. :% , '.J P -- ,:, t


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


2I9 -ARIS


p; i:. ,' .-'~ ; -. .W.*t*l-.:'% I,' .r. ; .
JUST LISTED!!!
4 BDRM 3 BA. FORMAL LIVING & DINING FAMILY
ROOM WITH BUILT liJ ENTERTAINJMErJT CENTER
BREAKFAST NOOK OVER LOOKING SCREENED LANAI
AND BEAUTIFUL HEATED POOL WITH SPA PRIVACY
FENCED "ARD' rO CARPET HERE. CERAMIC TILE
WOOD AND LAMINATE FLOORING' THIS IS A REAL
BEAUTY AND A MUST SEE' ASKING 01iJL $314 900.


GREAT INVESTMENT
ARE I:IU LOI:IC:IIII FIOR irIvETTMErNT P:ROPEfT- L I .:CI: lNO iR
THERE' 'ILIPLE' WITH 2 BLIRM, 1 BA EACH .10E COMES COM-
PLETE WITH ArjiljE htEFRll;EATi.OR DIIiHWAS'HER & D'lPOSOAL
SCREENED PATIO WITH LALINDRY ROOM WALK TO DOWNTOWN
wirITER GARiiEril' LARGE BAi ,ARCL' ILEAII r IJEAT INSIDE,
flEW RjLUIF' i IjR ErJTL, H;c, TiFr4IN. JTi I:i tlirJTH Tii MONTH.
A O.Ir l ,; %OiL, i $ 39' j0

DO YOU WANT

YOUR HOME SOLD?
I NEED LISTINGS!
CALL ME TODAY!

407-948-1326


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


,,,,


Thursday, May 26, 2005


The West Orange Times 13B


I



,;.,...







14B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Start your search at
www.mainstreetrealtors.com


AK'


REALTOR


MAIN STREET "AGENTS OF THE MONTH"


I AP I 00


LAKEFRONT C
JOHN'S CHAI
Like new, never live
1:2 bath with loft
located in a gatec
John's Lake. Comr
tennis courts, a
$445,000 MLS#046
.-. -


S uni ., b- .
6:









COMMUNITYY "
N OF LAKES
d in 4 bedroom 2
t and study!office
j community on
unity boat ramp,
ind playground.
i06949
. ..~... .


Laura Layton
Ocoee Store


Sonny Ensley
Dr. Phillips Store


Kathy Ewing
Windermere Store


ESTATES AT WINDERMERE
Custom 4/3 on over 1/2 acre in
gated Estates at Windermere. 3 way
split plan with a beautiful pool!
$574,900 MLS#04603807


DRAMATIC CONTEMPORARY
Awesome 1 acre estate with soaring ceilings, expan-
sive glass & spectacular lake views! 6800sf includes
home theater & game room. Outdoor pool area with
summer kitchen! Completely furnished & ready to
occupy! Offered at $2,450,000 MLS#04594888


BEAUTIFUL BRAND NEW HOME
ON LAKE TOHO
This awesome 4/3 Ashland Plus model comes with
ceramic tile throughout, upgraded entry door, gran- h'
ite and corian counter tops, maple 42" cabinets,
glass top stove and much more! $460,000
MLS#04605791 ;
-i,.-
,.'. : , ,., .. : .-- .,'.',. .. : .' .
, ..... ,t. ..- i., 2 ,, .. ._ } ..:: ,


BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
Incredible 1 acre building site in exclusive,
private gated Isle of Osprey. Gorgeous sun-
set views with frontage on Lake Chase. One
of 13 interconnecting lakes. $1,495,000
MLS#04594327

,, .. ;. r" I ". .


WINTER GARDEN
Gated community w dock'ramp to John's Lake. Large home
w' many upgrades! Spacious kitchen w/ corian counters,
center island, breakfast bar. Tile throughout except bed-
rooms Bonus room on 2nd level, brick driveway & front
walk. screened garage door. Lovely 24x10 Florida Room.
Master on 1st floor! $435,700 MLS#04604933

S. .-." .*'- ...i'. "' *. "* ". "k


OLDE WINDERMERE
, Rare opportunity! Charm abounds, located
on a heavily treed lot on Lake Butler. Brick
seawall, beautiful landscaping with brick
walkways. Detached guest quarters. Total 5
bedrooms and 4 baths! $2,375,000
MLS#04602980
S.. :. .. :'" '. ' ; .


:




;1
:*4
"

'
t'

"

B: '
'''j
,;.;
!b
:~!
.v
''


LAKE ROBERTS IN WINDERMERE
SFabulous private setting w/ brick wall & electronic
gated entrance on aprox. 2 acres. This custom home
Shas over 5600sf w/ 4 beds & 5.5 baths, 5-car garage,
& lower level bonus room overlooking lake, pool &
:, outdoor entertaining area w/ fireplace. $1,600,000
. MLS#04590533


A'8a1~S


BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
Absolutely exquisite in every detail, this lovely
estate home is totally fenced & gated. Located on
a private peninsula street in the town of Windere-
mere! One acre of manicured grounds and 200' of
sandy shoreline! Offered at $2,000,000. MLS#
04573198


STONEYBROOK WEST
Popular Oakmoor Model on oversized lot. Built
ins in second bedroom, large master with extra
Sbedroom/office/workout room/nursery attached.
$340,000 MLS#04607365


DUPLEX IN
WINTER GARDEN
Property is a duplex. Each side had 2 bedrooms and
1 bath with living room, dining area, and kitchen has
range, refrigerator, dishwasher, and disposal. Each
home has screened porch with laundry room on right
side! $239.900 MLS#04603078
i ,";' {'>, v&,,.: L 'a t I *" ;.. ;*.AS -,it....-, if ,S ,; :-. ***iK ,k : -,t-;#, f ..:-.',.f


'u ..- .1


LUXURIOUS LAKE BUENA
VISTA RESORT CONDO
Exciting new luxury 3 bed condo in exclusive
Lake Buena Vista Resort Village. Fully fur-
nished for vacation investment with first
class hotel amenities offering facilities and
shopping' $449,000 MLS#04598718
- .- ., ; : =' .-.?:., ..' "b-, **- '.:( 'y.8,.& .-i.f '-.i


GROVES
4/3 3 car garage with sparkling screened
pool. 3 way split plan, upgraded tile,
and fantastic landscaping package.
$385,000 MLS#04606692
t^^^ .--;. _l ^ ^^Mqd ;


ATTENTION DEVELOPERS
Rare opportunity for acreage near heart
of downtown Winter Garden. 3 beauti-
ful lakefront parcels on Lake Apopka
totaling approximately 6 acres. Price
includes all 3 parcels! $2,500,000 call
Kathy Ewing 321-228-4344
MLS#04600320
.^ r- 9-." -.- -,,^ -^ ^,


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WINDERMERE OFFICE
SPACES FOR RENT
18x07 450/mo. This includes
CAM and utilities. Call Diane Chan
407-253-5363
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The West Orange Times May 26, 2005 15B


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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.
SSpanish 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
S106 Ohio, Ocoee34761
07:-656-2548
SDr. Kevin Courtney, Pastor
$ Children's Church & Teen Ministry

FIRST 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
SDr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor

SSTARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee (407) 656-
S2351 Email: slbchurch@yahoo.com

VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH
: And Christian Academy
S1601 A.D. Mims Rd. Ocoee FL.
SRev. Bradley T. Phillips,
Pastor/Administrator (407) 656-3097

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

WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST CHURCH
S& CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
S429 & Plant St. Winter Garden, FL.
S407-905-9508

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
i 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!


mhE AesI~

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a aoeqkl n


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


I have just gotten back from a trip to the mountains. I
love the mountains! I don't know why...I wasn't raised
there or haven't even visited them much, but I love them
just the same.
When I think about it I realize that, as a Christian, much
of my spiritual heritage (and future) comes from moun-
taintop experiences. For example, humankind got a fresh
start when Noah and his family stepped out of the ark on
the mountain of Ararat. Abraham, being tested by God, was
told to take his son Isaac to Mount Moriah and make a sac-
rifice of him there.(God spared Isaac's life by providing a
substitute sacrifice, a foretelling of Christ's sacrifice for
us.) Moses received his instructions from God at Mount
Horeb to go andlead His people out of Egypt, and it was at
Mount Sinai that he was given the Ten Commandments.
Our Lord, Jesus Christ often went to the mountains alone


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 1.0:30, 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 for worship on Sundays at
9:30am and 7:00pm @ Summerport Com-
munity Center. Come as you are.
Dress is casual. For info. and directions:
www.westpointchurch.org or call
321-287-6271

EPISCOPAL


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

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando, FL
32819.1 block south of Conroy-
Windermere Rd. on right. 407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am and 10:30am
Sunday School 9:30am for all ages with
childcare. www.ascension-orlando.org
INTERDENOMINATIONAL

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


to pray, and it was in the Garden of Gethsemene on the
Mount of Olives that He was betrayed after spending the
night in prayer. At Mount Calvary He was crucified and
died, but hallelujah, He rose after three days and walked
the earth for 40 more days. Again, on the Mount of Olives,
He ascended into heaven and is waiting there for our
Heavenly Father to send Him back to earth to bring the
redeemed "home". The book of Micah says, "And it will
come about in the last days that the mountain of the house
of the Lord will be established as the chief of the moun-
tains. It will be raised above the hills, and the peoples will
stream to it."
Okay, I get it. Now I see why the mountains are so spe-
cial to me. They really have a lot to do with who I am.

From the believers at First Baptist Church Winter Garden
ADV.


JEWISH

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

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

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

METHODIST
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue 656-1135
Dr. Jim Reeher, Senior Pastor.
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00 Contemporary,
10:00 Sunday School, 11:00 Traditional,
5:00pm TNT Youth Group, 7:00pm Con-
temporary & Gospel.

Newell St. o
Post 6 First United "
Office r Methodist Church =
Plant St.

Colonial Dr. IN

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
Hwyo 5 Ocoee


SHorizon
" community Windermere Eler.
c Church *
o t Lake ButlerBlvd. Park
Windermere








CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


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



at Dillard


wMcDonalrs



Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YNICA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere


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


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

325 Apopka Vineland Rd.

SE I i IIglesia
SI I Sendero
S, de Luz


I; l mlili


a e e k I


Visit us @

www.wotimes.com


--







16B The West Orange Times Thursday, May 26, 2005


Orange County
FCAT scores top
state gains
Orange County students
recorded greater gains
than the state in seven of
eight grade levels on the
2005 Florida Comprehen-
sive Achievement Test
(FCAT) in reading and
math. Notably, Orange
County seventh-graders
now exceed the state score
in reading.
The results of the test
show that compared to
last year, the number of
students scoring at a Level
3 or above has increased
in reading at seven of
eight grade levels (3rd-
10th grade) and has
increased in math at six of
eight grade levels tested.
Level 3 is considered "at
grade level" proficiency.
Seventh-graders in
Orange County made the
most significant gains
with seven percent in
reading and eight percent
in math. Fifty-five percent
read at or above grade
level compared to the
state's 53 percent. The
district and state seventh-
graders both improved to
53 percent at or above
Level 3 in math.
Tenth-graders declined
in reading at both the dis-
trict and state level. In
math, the Orange County
10th-graders fell off three
percent while the state
held steady. High schools
continue to be a challenge
throughout the state. For-
tunately, Orange County
has already begun imple-
mentation of its high
school reform plan.
"I am pleased that we
continue to narrow the
achievement gap between
us and the state," said
Superintendent Ronald
Blocker. "I am very
impressed with our sev-
enth-graders and the dis-
trict as a whole. It is sig-
nificant that our students
were able. to improve their
Level 3 scores by an aver-
age of better than three
percent across the eight
grade levels."
School grades are not
expected to be announced
by the state until the week
of June 10.


Montverde


Basketball

Ca D with famed
CaNip NeHoop Jamboree
4 & Nike All American Camp
Coach Kevin Sutton


Give your kids ages 7 to 14
a fast break this summer
Session I June 5-9
Session II June 12-16

$135.00 per camper

Game Plan
Tne Monrverae Academy Ba.ketoall
Camp is designed to ncap boys and
girls learn th Dasic fundamerftals
ana I~amn ,:oric.pl or Ie oarr .

The Dream Team
Boys ana girls viom 7 to 14 years of
age. ill bD instructed Dy Irthe -rremed
Coacn Kevin Sulorn wno nas 18 years
of coaching expenenca 31 the hign
school and college levels

Off The Court
Kids all receive addlional valuable
instrucl;on from coacn guest speakers
from the following universibes
University of Central Florida. Florida
Stale University, LUnversity of Florida
and Unwersiry of South Florda.

Game Time
Session I June 5-9
Session II June2-16
9'00 a m to 4.00 p m
iBetore and afel e are avallaole
7 30-9 00 am & 4 00-5 30 pm )

The End Line
Tuition IS $135 00 per camper
Before arn after care i; $30 00

The Score
Give your M'Ps trie release they
need this surrmer at Ine Monrerde
AcademyBasketDali Camp


r Montverde Academy 17235 7th Street Montverde, FL 34756
Montverdo rioes not dicrtiminate on the basis o1 lace, religion, creed, gender, or ethnic ongin


Outstanding Agents.

Outstanding Results.


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