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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: Worship Directory
 Section B: Classifieds & Legal...
 Section B: Worship Directory


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The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00022
 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: June 2, 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: UF00028310:00022

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
        page B 9
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 10
    Section B: Classifieds & Legals
        page B 11
        page B 12
        page B 13
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 14
        page B 15
        page B 16
Full Text



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Blood drive at
Ocoee City Hall
The city of Ocoee is
sponsoring a blood drive
this Friday, June 3, from 9
a.m. until 3 p.m. at City
Hall. The community is
invited to take part in the
drive, especially since
blood supplies are very low
in Central Florida at this
time.

Blood drive
June 5 at Oakland
Presbyterian Church
The Central Florida
Bloodmobile will be at
Oakland Presbyterian
Church, 218 E. Oakland
Ave., this Sunday from 8:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. The supply of
blood is critically low. No
appointment is necessary.

Ocoee High PTSA
meeting is June 6
An Ocoee High PTSA
meeting will be held June 6
from 6-7 p.m. in the media
center at Westside Tech,
955 E. Story Road, in Win-
ter Garden. Parents, stu-
dents, staff and community
members are encouraged to
attend.
A SAC meeting will fol-
low from 7-8.

June is hiking
month at nature
preserve
The Tibet-Butler Pre-
serve sponsors an ongoing
Eco Ranger program for
youngsters ages 7-11. All
children must register for
the bi-monthly Saturday
programs.
A $10 non-refundable fee
is due with registration. All
programs begin promptly at
1 p.m. at the Preserve on
the first and second Satur-
day 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 flat-
woods 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. Par-
ticipants will discover
blooming flowers and signs
and tracks of animals on
this one-mile hike through
the preserve. Staff natural-
ists will help hikers find
patterns in nature as they
look at ecosystems around
them.
For details on programs
or directions to the pre-
serve, call 407-876-6696 or
visit Web site,
http://parks.orangecoun-
tyfl.net.

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

FUMC hosting
hurricane
preparedness
The Orange County
Office of Emergency Man-
agement is sponsoring
"Hurricane Preparedness
2005" and is inviting the
community to attend.
The program is Wednes-
day, June 8, at 6 p.m. in the
Fellowship Hall of the First
United Methodist Church


of Winter Garden, 125 N.
Lakeview Ave.


Fowler mall suffers

setback, another

postponement likely


Photo by Amy Quesinberry
A school's legacy on leather
William'Bill' Nichols Jr. was captain of the Lakeview High School football team back in 1930, and
his teammates presented him with a game ball recording all the names of the players, members
of the pep squad and Coach John Davis, plus the 1930 season record (8-1-1) and scores of
each game. For 74 years, Nichols had the ball in his possession, but now he's passing it on to
the Winter Garden History Center. Nichols, 93, made the presentation Tuesday with his daugh-
ter, Anne Reynolds, and granddaughter, Leigh Anne Taylor. As a child, he lived in a home on
South Dillard Street for 10 years. More of Nichols' full and rich life will be featured next week.


Nextel wants antenna on Oakland water tower


By Amy Quesinberry

Nextel customers frustrated
by "the dead zone" in west Oak-
land could hear their phone con-
versations better if the cellular
phone company gets its way.
John Beacham, a project man-
ager with Baran Telecom, which
handles cell tower site location,
spoke at last week's Oakland
Town Commission about Nex-
tel's desire to place a locator
antenna on the catwalk of the
town's water tower. A 12-by-20-
foot building would also have to
be constructed nearby, possibly
behind the post office or under-
neath the tower, both of which


are in the town center.
Beacham stressed the fact that
this would be a source of rev-
enue to Oakland. Police Chief
Tim Driscoll expressed his sup-
port of better Nextel service.
Though interested, the com-
missioners had a number of con-
cerns. The building would have
to blend in with the surrounding
historic buildings. The town will
one day have a larger post office,
which could affect the Nextel
building, depending on its loca-
tion. The main pump house is in
close proximity to the water
tower.
Beacham pointed out that
architectural and aesthetic


details would be addressed and
said there is too much ground
between the water tower and the
pump to do any harm.
The best location, Beacham
said, is directly under the water
tower. But, according to Town
Engineer Larry Roberts, "It
looks pretty clean under the
tower, but it's really complicated
underneath the ground."
After discussing the matter,
Mayor Kathy Stark asked the
commissioners to express their
opinions individually to Town
Manager Maureen Rischitelli.
The town will address the issue

(See Oakland, 3A)


UCF, Ga. researchers: Hurricane winds

most likely to hit N.C., Florida cities


Hurricane-force winds are
most likely to strike this year in
Cape Hatteras, N.C., Miami
Beach and Naples, according to
an analysis of coastal cities by a
University of Central Florida
professor and a Georgia
researcher released Friday.
Cape Hatteras has a 10.31 per-
cent chance of experiencing hur-
ricane-force winds this year, fol-
lowed by Miami Beach at 10.16
percent and Naples at 10.01 per-
cent, based on an analysis of hur-
ricane tracks during the past 154
years and of ocean and climate
conditions for 2005.
UCF statistics professor Mark
Johnson and Chuck Watson,
founder of Kinetic Analysis
Corp. of Savannah, Ga., analyzed
35 cities on the Atlantic Ocean
and the Gulf of Mexico coasts.
Their findings are available on
hurricane.methaz.org, a Web site
that tracks storms worldwide and
lists estimates of how much dam-
age specific hurricanes are likely


to cause based on their tracks and
property records.
The probabilities of hurricane-
force winds (winds of 74 mph or
greater) striking other U.S. cities
include 9.12 percent for West
Palm Beach; 6.87 for New
Orleans; 6.66 percent for Wilm-
ington, N.C.; and 5.08 for
Charleston, S.C.
Such odds might seem low and
even comforting .to residents
whose homes were battered by
multiple storms last year. How-
ever, Johnson and Watson said
residents still need to prepare to
protect their homes and stock up
on food, water and other sup-
plies. Even a five percent chance
is high.
'"There's a one-in-20 chance
that your house will at least expe-
rience roof damage and that you
could be sitting in the dark for
several days," Watson said. "If
you buy a lottery ticket every
week for a one-in-several-million
chance to get rich, doesn't it


make sense to prepare for a one-
in-20 or even one-in-100 chance
of something bad happening?"
While South Florida cities,
such as Naples, Fort Lauderdale
, and West Palm Beach, are always
at higher risk of storms than
North Florida, this year the odds
of hurricane-force winds for
South Florida are well above the
average during the past 154
years, Johnson and Watson con-
cluded.
The odds of hurricane-force
winds hitting cities in northern
Florida and along the Gulf of
Mexico coast in Mississippi,
Alabama and Louisiana are lower
than usual.
The researchers attributed
those differences to global
atmospheric patterns that control
the steering currents or the upper-
level winds that determine the
directions that storms follow.
This year, the winds should

(See Hurricanes, 3A)


By Michael Laval

Plans for a mega shopping
center in south Winter Garden,
once thought by many to be on a
fast track to development, have
hit another road block.
Acting City Manager Michael
Bollhoefer made an announce-
ment at last Thursday's Winter
Garden City Commission meet-
ing that could result in another
setback for the Sembler Co.,
which seeks to develop the pro-
posed Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves.
After reading aloud a letter
from Sembler that described its
recently revised site plan as
proof of the developer's willing-
ness to work with local residents
and listen to their concerns,
Bollhoefer said he would ask
Sembler representatives to seek
a postponement of their upcom-
ing public hearing.
"Staff needs sufficient time to
review these significant changes


to the site plan," he said.
Sembler designers cut the
shopping center down by nearly
a third, from more than 1.5 mil-
lion to 1.1 million square feet,
last month. Changes included a
realigned, six-lane Daniels
Road, the addition of 40 acres of
residential space and the sub-
traction of a 24-screen movie
theater and one "big box" store.
A first reading and public
hearing for three mall-related
ordinances had been set for the
June 9 City Commission meet-
ing. The proposed ordinances
have already been postponed at
two previous commission meet-
ings.
In his report to the commis-
sion, Bollhoefer responded to a
series of questions regarding the
proposed open-air mall that had
been posed to him by citizens at
the May 12 meeting.
The Fowler family, he made

(See Mall, 3A)


Ocoee plans to form

Clean Lakes Group
Did you know there are 17 lakes within the Ocoee city lim-
its? Most of these lakes provide great recreational activities,
such as fishing, bird watching and picnicking; and some have
boat ramps.
These lakes are a great natural resource, but they are in dan-
ger.
"Untreated stormwater runoff, trash, unwanted water
plants, non-maintained septic systems and inconsiderate Jet-
Skiers and boaters are having an impact on the quality of our
lakes," said Gabrielle Milch, the city's water conservation
coordinator.
Ocoee lakefront homeowners and all interested residents
were scheduled to meet at City Hall on Wednesday, June 1, at
7 p.m. to discuss forming a Clean Lakes Program, to review
boating rules and to consider possible lakeshore protections.
Mayor Scott Vandergrift initiated the idea for this Clean
Lakes Program, which is being supported by Ocoee Stormwa-
ter Operations Supervisor Buddy Elmore.
The group has held two other meetings and have discussed
such things as boating and Jet Ski safety issues, water pollu-
tion impacts and invasive plants potentially affecting fishing
opportunities and recreational boating. Erosion of the shore

(See Ocoee, 3A)




Whispering Oak Elementary

preparing for new students


Construction crews are in the
final days of completing Whis-
pering Oak Elementary School
across from Stoneybrook West
in Winter Garden. According to
Principal Pat Ramsey-Baney,
the office staff should be mov-
ing in the last week of June and
teachers will begin setting up
their new classrooms July 25.
"We are really excited to
move in and prepare for our new
students coming to school on
Aug. 8," the principal said.
Teachers have already been
meeting to plan for the school
year and working with their new
grade-level teams. Parents have


formed 11 committees to work
toward "a fantastic. opening,"
Ramsey-Baney said.
Parents can call PTA Presi-
dent Suzanne Ehrbar at 407-
877-4985 to become a member
of the organization.
The school's official colors
are forest green, white and gold;
the mascot is the Wildcat.
For the month of June, school
personnel are registering stu-
dents at Whispering Oak's tem-
porary office in Room '915 at
Lake Whitney Elementary. In
July, registration moves to the

(See School, 3A)


Spears retires from Dillard Street Elem.


By Amy Quesinberry


Photo by Andrew Bailey
A welcome home from Iraq
Sgt. Greg Burgenstock, a teacher at Ocoee Middle School,
received a rousing welcome back last week from his tour of
duty in Iraq with the 505th Transportation Detachment, U.S.
Army Reserve. OMS hosted a special assembly, complete with
patriotic songs and presentations. For more photos, see 1 B.


Betty Spears's summer vaca-
tion will be different this year.
There will be no planning for the
new school year, no student
names to memorize, no class-
room to decorate in August.
After 26 years as a classroom
teacher at Dillard Street Elemen-
tary School, Spears is retiring.
Her plans this summer are to
travel to Branson, Mo., with a
group of friends and head up
north with Ray, her husband of
nearly 50 years, to enjoy relax-
ing family time with their two
sons and four grandchildren
(ages 4-19) in Wisconsin and
Illinois.
"I knew this was my last
year," Spears told The West
Orange Times. "I feel like when
you finish, you want to finish on
top. You want to feel like you've
done your best."
Spears, a third-grade teacher
who spent most of this school
year preparing her students for
the FCAT, was excited about
Dillard's much-improved scores.
She credits the teachers for
putting forth their hardest


r ,
Photo by Amy Quesinberry
After 26 years as a Dillard
Street Elementary School
Dragon, Betty Spears is
headed for retirement.
efforts, as well as the opportuni-
ties the year-old school building
offers.
"I think children do better


when they have the facilities to
promote learning," she said.
Before students moved to the
current facility, classes were set
up across the street in cramped
portables that made teaching
more difficult. Now they have a
computer lab and "so many
more resources," she said.
After the move, Spears said,
she saw an improvement in the
children's attitudes, as well as
their grades.
Earning a college degree and
becoming a teacher was always
a goal for Spears. Her father
died when she was 12 and her
siblings were 9 and 3, and her
mother was forced to go into the
working world.
"I saw what could happen,"
she said, when one isn't pre-
pared. "I wanted that protection
so that if I ever needed to work I
would have skills."
She received her bachelor's
degree in religious education
from New Orleans Baptist Theo-
logical Seminary and a Master
of Arts in Teaching from Rollins
College.

(See Spears, 16A)


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Obituaries


VICKI LOUISE AVARA, 63, Win-
ter Garden, died Friday, May 27.
She was born in Baltimore, Md.,
and was a retired office assis-
tant. She was preceded in death
by her husband, Samuel. Sur-
vivors: Kim (Thomas) Lewellen,
Winter Garden; son, Glenn
(Sherri), Gotha; sister, Patricia
Barranco, Glen Burnie, Md.;
grandsons, Brandon Evans,
Samuel Evans. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel.
LILLIAN AVILA, 76, Winter Gar-
den, died Tuesday, May 2, at
South Lake Hospital in Clermont.
A homemaker, she was born in
New Bedford, Mass., in 1928. A
resident of Garden Grove, Calif.,
before moving to Florida, "Lil," as
she liked to be called, worked as
a concession stand supervisor at
Anaheim Stadium in California.
Survivors: her husband of 59
years, George; sister, Ethel
Stockwell, California; daughter,
Carole Paulson, Concord, N.H.;
sons, Fred, Steve, Mike, all of
Florida; 13 grandchildren, three
great-grandchildren. Donations
can be made to Calgaray Chapel
of Orlando, Mission Funds, 4025
Edgewater Drive, Orlando, FL
32804. Funeral services were
held at Woodlawn Funeral
Chapel, with the Rev. Gib Allen
officiating; Woodlawn Memorial
Park.
JOE STORY BURCH, 79, Win-
dermere, died Thursday, May 26.
Survivors: wife, Betty; children,
Jennifer, Jeff, Elliot, Grady; 8
grandchildren; brother, Selby.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home,
Winter Garden Chapel.
DOROTHY GOBBLE, 81, died
Monday, May 30. She was born
in Wardell, Mo., in 1924. She
retired from Martin Marietta in
1981, where she had been
employed for 30 years. She was
a member of First Baptist Church
Central Florida. Survivors: son,
Chuck; daughter, Faye Jacobs;
brother, Robert DePriest; 4
grandchildren; 6 great-grandchil-
dren. She was preceded in death


The Winter Garden
Masonic Lodge, in con-
junction with the city's
Heritage Museum and
Recreation Department,
will hold the second Fourth
of July Kids All-American
event at the lodge. It will
take place at 10 a.m. on
Monday, July 4. A compli-
mentary breakfast will be
served at 8 a.m. to local
children.
Children are being
encouraged to decorate
their bicycles in a patriotic


by her husband of 40 years, Carl
Sr., in 1981. Funeral services
were set for Saturday, June 4, at
2:30 p.m. in the chapel of Wood-
lawn Funeral Home. Visitation is
Friday from 6-8 p.m. at Wood-
lawn. Woodlawn Memorial Park
& Funeral Home.

BETTIE ELLEN MASZY, 83,
Windermere, died Friday, May
20. She is preceded in death by
her granddaughter, Mary O'Don-
nell; her parents, Frank and Lav-
ina Covert; and brothers, Riley
Covert and Sheldon Watkins.
She was born in 1921 in Webb
City, Mo. Survivors: her husband
of 65 years, Stephen, Winder-
mere; daughter, Lavina (Robert)
SWilliams, Windermere; sons,
Gene (Sharon) Riley, Jack-
sonville; John (Sandy), Orlando;
Stephen (Beth), Maitland, 11
grandchildren, 13 great-grand-
children. A graveside service will
be held Saturday, June 4, at 11
a.m. at Woodlawn Memorial
Park. Memorial donations can be
made to the Kiwanis Club of East
Orlando Hearing Aid Bank or
Hospice of Orange-Osceola,
4111 Metric Drive, Suite 4, Win-
ter Park, FL 32792.
LEWIS MONAWAY MOORE, 87,
Clermont, died Thursday, May
26. He was born in 1917 in
Mobile, Ala., and moved to Cler-
mont in 1920, graduating from
Clermont High School in 1936.
He was a U:S. Army veteran of
World War II and became a certi-
fied general contractor. He was
preceded in death by his broth-
ers, Frank, David Henderson
(Dago) and Theodore Quentin
and his twin brother, Jack. Sur-
vivors: wife of 65 years, Willie
Wesley "Billie" Brooks Moore;
daughter, Brenda Moore Lop-
sonzski, Winter Garden; grand-
daughters; Karen Boykin Forte
and husband Burl, Clermont,
Lori Ann Lopsonzski Walker and
husband Kirby, Astatula; great-
grandchildren, Matthew Lewis
and Raigan McDonald, Shane
and Jordan Walker; sisters, Mary
Virginia King, Emily J., both of
Vicksburg, Miss.; brother, Alonzo


Local police and fire re


Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 683 calls for service
May 20-26:
26 Arrests-20 adult males, 2
adult females, 3 juvenile males,
1 juvenile females.
False alarms-19
Assault/battery-11
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-13
Burglary, vehicle-4
Child abuse-5
Criminal mischief-7
Drug violations-7
DUI-9
Robbery-0 i
Sexual assault/battery-0
Thefts-1 1
Vehicle accidents-37
Vehicle thefts-5


A b d u c t i o n
(committed/attempted)-0
Alarms, total-42
Death/suicide/traffic homi-
cide-1
Disturbances-109
Missing/runaway adult-2
Missing/runaway juvenile-1.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department
responded to 83 calls for assis-
tance during the period of May
23-29:
Fire-4
EMS-44
Vehicle accidents-8
Hazardous materials-2
Public service-19
False alarms-6
City calls-77


theme and ride through
downtown Winter Garden.
Volunteers will be available
at the lodge to help deco-
rate bikes.
Additional activities will
be provided at the lodge,
including Gus the Camel
from the Bahia Shrine, law
enforcement delhonstra-
tions, a child I.D. program
and other fun events.
Everything is free to chil-
dren of West Orange Coun-
ty. The lodge is at 230 W.
Bay St. in Winter Garden.


R., Columbia, S.C. The funeral
service was set for this Wednes-
day, June 1, at 1 p.m. in the
funeral home chapel followed by
interment in Oak Hill Cemetery.
Memorial donations, can be
made to Alzheimer's disease
research. Becker Family Funeral
Home, 806 W. Minneola Ave.,
Clermont.

LUCILLE BARTON SMITH, 84,
Baton Rouge, La., formerly of
Duluth, Ga., died May 23. She
was a homemaker and elemen-
tary and high school home eco-
nomics teacher. She was a mem-
ber of Campus Church of Christ.
Survivors: husband, Hollis,
Baton Rouge; son, Michael,
Baton Rouge; daughter, Janet
(Ronald) Hicks, Duluth; brothers,
Foy Barton, Winter Garden, Mor-
ris Barton, Winter Haven; sisters,
Martha Polk, Wildwood, Mary
Pruitt, Helen Barton, both of
Orlando; seven grandchildren; 11
great-grandchildren. Memorial
contributions can be made to
Georgia Agape Inc., 3094 Mer-
cer University Drive, Chamblee,
Ga., 30341, or Central Florida
Bible Camp, 23813 County Road
44-A, Eustis, FL 32736. Services
were held at Crowelll Brothers
Peachtree Chapel in Norcross,
Ga. Interment followed at
Peachtree Memorial Park.

ASHLEY GAYLE WALDING, 36,
Ocoee, died May 24. Survivors:
parents, Anne and Alan Walding,
Orlando; son, Dustin; daughters,
Jodi, Kelcey; brother, Troy; sister,
Trisha; nieces, Whitney, Tori,
Cheyenne. Services were set for
this Wednesday, June 1, at 7
p.m. at Edgewood Children's
Ranch Chapel off Old Winter
Garden Road. Memorial dona-
tions can be made to the family
for the children and sent to 8536
Honolulu Drive, Orlando, FL
32818.

BRANDON TERILL WHITE, 28,
Ocoee, died Friday, May 27. Mar-
vin C. Zanders Funeral Home,
Apopka.


ports
County calls-2
Winter Garden-2
Windermere calls-2.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to 66
calls for assistance during the
period of May 22-28:
Fires-0
Emergency medical calls--47
Auto accidents-8
Automatic fire alarms-1
Public assist-1
Hazardous conditions-3
Miscellaneous-6.


Saluting veterans
The city of Winter Garden held a special Memorial Day program Monday at Veterans Memori-.
al Park. Among those'in attendance were, I-r, City Commissioner Theo Graham and County
Commissioner Robert Sindler.



II~~ ..-


,: ... .







Crotty tours Winter Garden theater
Orange County Mayor Rich Crotty and members of his staff visited downtown Winter Garden,
last week to tour the Garden Theatre building and hear about renovation and fund-raising
progress. The mayor said he was impressed by the work being done to make Winter Garden a
'destination.' With Crotty (3rd from right) are, I-r, Julie Butler, administrator for the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Foundation; Elizabeth Gianini, Orange County chief of staff;.Deputy Raul Gonza-.
lez; Stasha Boyd, chair of the WGHF Theatre Advisory; WGHF trustee Barbara Roper and Bert.,
Roper. Not pictured: WGHF board member Irv Lipscomb.


Bereavement support
at West Oaks Library
Hospice of Orange Osceola is
offering a four-week bereave-
ment 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
Ursin, a bereavement coordina-
tor.
To allow maximum participa-
tion 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.


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.

Your Daughters,
Sharon & Marilyn
Susan & Karen


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1: T. Jordan-M. Voorhees
2: M. and J. Lesnik 3: C. Bald-
win-B. Ballenger 4: B.J. Ellis-J.
Mitchell 5: T. and L. Saulino; E-
W: 1: N. Fortin-M. Guthrie 2: B.
and R. Blair 3: M. Swarthwood-
L. White 4: E. Kalember-C.
Sniegowski 5: D. Jones-H. Hall.

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.

r -- --------- -








LEE E
Profession
UNDER NEW I





Mon-Sat 10am-9pr
- -- -


Service of prayer,
healing at Camp Ithiel
The monthly service of prayer''
and healing will be held in the
chapel at Camp Ithiel on Sunday,
June 5, at 7 p.m.
Led by the Rev. Stephen Hor-
rell, the service is sponsored by'
New Covenant Church of the'
Brethren. Persons of all faith tra-'
ditions are invited to participate..
Prayers are offered for healing ',
of body, mind, spirit and rela-
tionships. The service combines'
traditional liturgy with a time of
sharing and prayer requests. The,
service concludes with commu-
nion, and anointing is offered to.
those who request it.
The camp is located at 2037,-
Hempel Ave. For more informa-
tion, call 407-877-9115.


I
Y SPA
al Nail Care
MANAGEMENT
I
I
I

07-299-9597 407-299-9019 I
m Sun 11am-6pm
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J~igp~y


WOHS Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-
year reunion for Labor Day
weekend, Sept. 2-3. 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.

WOHS 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-


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Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


Chamber hosts Commissioners' Luncheon
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce held the Orange County Commissioners' Luncheon
recently, which was sponsored by Gray Robinson. The sold-out event featured an update on the
county from the commissioners and the mayor. Pictured are (1-r): Mayor Richard T. Crotty; Com-
missioner Teresa Jacobs, District 1; Commissioner Bob Sindler, District 2; Commissioner Bill
Segal, District 5; and Commissioner Homer Hartage, District 6.


Mall
clear, has never been forced off
its property. The Fowlers, along
with Canin & Associates, first
sought rezoning from the City
Commission about five years
ago with plans for a develop-
ment, according to Bollhoefer,
but later dropped the idea.
Some residents have stated at
previous meetings that city plan-
ners should focus on restoring
dilapidated retail spaces along
West Colonial Drive rather than
creating new ones in a largely
residential area. No concentrated
effort has been made by the city
to date, Bollhoefer said last
Thursday, to fill vacant stores on
West Colonial Drive. He hinted,
though, at the formation of a
Community Redevelopment
Agency to help revitalize the
State Road 50 corridor once the .
highway is widened.
"The proper time to attack
[Highway] 50 would be after the
six-laning, which will happen
sooner than people think."
Bollhoefer assured residents
that the city will make sure prop-
- er infrastructure is in place for
whatever project is developed on
the Fowler property. Winter Gar-
den's newest wastewater treat-
ment plant, he said, will serve all
of South Winter Garden. New
water and sewer mains are being
installed and plans are in the
works for reclaimed water use in
the District 4 area.
In regard to the city's class-
room shortage, Bollhoefer said
municipalities are limited in get-
ting the Orange County School
Board to decide on new school
sites. Although Winter Garden
has a practice, he said, of work-
ing with developers to create
space where new schools could
be built.
The acting city manager
added that he and his staff are
currently in negotiations with


Orange County Public Schools
and the Central Florida YMCA
to possibly build a public park in
South Winter Garden.
In another matter, the vision of
a nostalgic, "traditional"
planned community in West
Orange County came closer to
being realized at last week's
meeting.
The elected officials passed an
ordinance to rezone 191 acres
located along the Winter Gar-
den-Oakland border from Resi-
dential (R-l) and County (A-l)
to City PUD. The land is part of
a 258-acre development, one-
third of which will stretch into
the town of Oakland.
Castle & Cooke, the develop-
er of Keene's Pointe, plans to
turn the property into a 750-
home community dubbed Oak-
land Park. A large.majority, 575
homes, will reside in Winter
Garden. The development will
sit along the shores of Lake
Apopka, west of Tildenville
School Road and north of Oak-
land Avenue.
Plans for the neighborhood
takerinspiration from traditional
themed developments like Cele-
bration. Only five types of archi-
tecture will be allowed in Oak-
land Park, and each home will
feature a front porch. City Plan-
ner Mark Cechman described it
as a walking community with
the West Orange Trail serving as
a main pedestrian artery.
The next steps for Castle &
Cooke are to return before the
commission for preliminary plat
approval and to work out an
interlocal agreement between
Oakland and Winter Garden.
Oakland Park planner John
Rinehart told the commission he
expects the first homes in Oak-
land Park to be occupied by
2006.
The developer must also work


Hurricane ReLEAF-Adopt-a-Tree events
Orange County's Cooperative held at the Cooperative Exten-
Extension, in partnership with sion at 2350 E. Michigan St.
the Environmental Protection Citizens need to show proof of
Division, will -host two Hurri- Orange County residency, such
cane ReLEAF-Adopt-a-Tree as a utility bill and ID or driver's
programs to assist residents in license, to participate. No fee or
replacing canopy trees, destroyed pre-registration is required.
in the 2004 hurricanes. Orange County residents will
The programs are scheduled be required to register at the
for Thursday, June 30, from 5-8 event and complete a short
p.m. and Saturday, July 2, from 9 Adopt-a-Tree training session,
a.m. to noon. The events will be repeated every 10-15 minutes.






HILLCREST
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
Nowassmakalp uliYsf; w


(Continued from front page)

with Winter Garden and Oak-
land to solve some perceived
traffic problems. The intersec-
tions of Avalon Road at Oakland
Avenue, Avalon Road at West
Colonial Drive and Motamasek
Road at Colonial Drive will like-
ly'need improvements to accom-
modate traffic created by future
Oakland Park residents.
Some elected officials
expressed concern with the pos-
sible burden Oakland Park will
have on area schools. Commis-
sioner"Theo Graham said new
schools should be built to help
accommodate children living in
the new community since most
local schools are already at or
beyond capacity.
Orange County Public
Schools Director of Planning
and Development Dennis Foltz
explained to the commissioners
that this simply isn't how the
system works: "I wish we could
build schools before they fill up.
But the money comes from the
state, and we cannot build a
school until we know there's
enough students. We do not have
control over state and federal
programs, and neither do you."
In other business, the elected
officials:
witnessed the swearing-in of
recently appointed District 1
Commissioner Rod Reynolds.
heard reports from CRA
Advisory Board Chairman Larry
Cappleman and East Winter
Garden Community Develop-
ment Corporation President
Xerxes Snell on their future
plans to revitalize the East Win-
ter Garden area.
passed a resolution to ask the
Orlando-Orange County
Expressway Authority to build a
toll road that would connect U.S.
Highway 27 to the State Road
429 Western Expressway just
south of Hartwood Marsh Road.

are June 30, July 2
Upon completing the training
session, residents will be allowed
to adopt two trees per household.
Trees will be adopted on a first-
come, first-served basis.
Tree selection will include
native tree species of live oak,
red maple, redbud and native
plum. The trees will be in 3-gal-
lon containers for easy transport.
For more information, call
407-836-7570.


Ocoee
line is a concern of many lake-
front homeowners, especially
in the canal between Starke
Lake and Lake Prima Vista.
Twenty-five citizens attend-
ed the first meeting on April 6,
and a discussion about the
Starke Lake lakefront cleanup
was held April 23. The group


School
new offices on the school cam-
pus.
The temporary registration
number is 407-877-8888, Ext.
315.
Any new kindergartners or
students coming from private or
charter schools need to register.


Oakland
in the future.
In other business, the elected
officials:
also tabled making a decision
on a waiver request from the Oak-
land Nature Preserve. ONP Exec-
utive Director Tom Rodriguez
asked that the $900 site plan
review fee be waived for the pre-
serve's future office and interpre-
tive center. The request will be
placed on the June 14 commis-
sion meeting agenda.
accepted the following people
to serve on town boards: John
Clark and Skip Whitman, both
reappointments to Planning and
Zoning; Jacob Kivett, Betty Ann
Griffin, Jim Creech and Alli*
Braswell to Parks and Recreation;


Hurricanes
trend more east-to-west -
straight across Florida. Last year,
the steering currents were direct-
ed more toward the north, which
led to storm tracks, such as Hur-
ricane Charley's, hitting Flori-
da's Gulf Coast and then going
northeast through the state.
Johnson, an expert in the sta-
tistical aspects of hurricane mod-
eling and forecasting, and Wat-
son, whose specialty is geo-
physics and numerical modeling,
have worked together on several
hurricane-related research pro-
jects during the past 10 years.
They developed maps to sup-
port local mitigation strategies
for the state of Florida, devel-
oped data for Caribbean govern-
ments in an effort funded by the
Organization of American States
and researched hurricane dam-
age models used in the insurance
industry for the North Carolina
Department of Insurance.
Johnson and Watson also work
as consultants to the Florida
Commission on Hurricane Loss
Projection Methodology, which
reviews and accepts public and
private hurricane models.
Johnson has taught at UCF
since 1990. He was chairman of
the UCF statistics department
from 1990-1996, and he worked


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


An'nu'i'ty

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

1-888-779-9962


decided developing a boating
ordinance brochure, and this
brochure was set for review
and discussion at this month's
meeting.
Elmore, a longtime city
employee, said, "This group
will be a great way to educate
people about our watershed


"I have already added two
new kindergarten classes and
one new first and second grade
based on registrations," said
Ramsey-Baney. "I plan to moni-
tor numbers closely to maintain
optimal class sizes....Last-
minute registrations will cause




Joe Kivett and Ron Garrison to
the Community Redevelopment
Agency; Dyana Petro and Albert
Bustamante, both reappointments
to the School Advisory Commit-
tee at Oakland Avenue Charter
School; and Bill Sullivan, town
liaison to ONP for Oakland Her-
itage Day.
passed a resolution supporting
the establishment of the Chil-
dren's Safety Initiative to imple-
ment pedestrian safety programs
in partnership with the Orange
County Community Traffic Safe-
ty Team.
were reminded of upcoming
workshops and meetings for the
proposed PUD ordinance for
Oakland Park. A workshop is set



as a visiting scientist at the
National Hurricane Center in
1996.
Watson has worked in the field
of natural hazards modeling


(Continued from front page)

and stormwater pollution pre-
vention."
An invasive lakeshore plant
removal will be scheduled
later this month. For more
information, call Elmore at
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-6004 or
e-mail him at belmore@
ci.ocoee.fl.us.


(Continued from front page)

us to have higher class sizes."
Meet Your Teacher is set for
Aug. 5 from 2-6 p.m.
"We are looking forward to
showing off your brand-new
school and welcoming all of our
new families," the principal
said.


(Continued from front page)

for June 14 at 7 p.m. The Planning
and Zoning hearing is July 19.
And the first and second readings
are set for the July 26 and Aug. 9
Town Commission meetings.
received an update from
Commissioner Mona Phipps on
the status of the town's applica-
tion for inclusion in the Green
Mountain Scenic Byway Corri-
dor. She said the second phase of
the application is almost complet-
ed. The next meeting is June 9 in
Montverde.
heard a request from Com-
missioner Mike Satterfield to see
the budgeting and financial status
of ONP. Rodriguez agreed to
bring that information to the next
commission meeting.


(Continued from front page)
since 1989 for a variety of local,
state and federal agencies and
has written about remote sens-
ing, distributed computing and
natural hazards.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Opinion


Reader opinions


Letters to the editor


Reader believes Megaa strip center' is a mistake


Joe Story Burch at his grand piano, where he loved to p.ay his favorite tunes, which wafted
across Lake Cypress.'The Spanish Dancer' above the piano is 1 of his many works of art.


Remembering Joe Burch


Joe Story Burch the artist, the ex-surfer, the
flower gardener, the downhill skier, the sculptor,
the husband of Betty and father of Jennifer, Jeff,
Elliot and Grady lived an extremely full and imag-
inative life amongst the spreading oaks and shin-
ing cypress trees of the Winter Garden area. Many
think of him as one of the best landscape painters
in the state of Florida; I am sure many of you have
a Joe S. Burch Florida landscape hanging in your
living room. And if you don't, I'll bet you have
seen his mural work in Ronnie's Restaurant, the
Bay Hill Club, the Langford Hotel or in dozens of
other establishments and residences in the Orlando
area.
Joe never stopped exploring his creativity.
When he wasn't working on an, art commission, he
might be found at his Cypress Lake home
installing a custom Aztec mosaic (made from
Laura Ashley paint "chips") around the bathroom
sink, attempting to scare away the large alligator
sometimes seen near his dock or trying to snap a
photo of a brilliantly colored painted bunting at the
window feeder. He was also well known for his
ability to play a bridge hand while surrounded by
-top-notch women players, including his wife,
Betty. Joe also took great pride in his community
service for Meals on Wheels, delivering hot meals
to elderly residents in West Orange County. He
loved to brag about the exotic cheeses that he
made in his own refrigerator (far better than that
expensive stuff from France, he'd say), -his exper-
imental candied tangerine rind treats or his exotic


mummified, pickledfard-boiled eggs that none of
us would touch with a 10.foot pole!
Joe lived his passionate love of music and dance
in his own way by ice-skating and Rollerblading.
As the rural countryside of his childhood became
consumed by new subdivisions, Joe would take
great pleasure in finding the latest street or cul-de-
sac with the smoothest asphalt! He also loved to
play his grand piano, especially at night with the
porch doors open so his favorite tunes could waft
across the lake. Once at a ski lodge in Killington,
Vt., Joe requested "Ice Castles" of the piano play-
er. The piano player did not know it. Joe said,
"I've got the sheet music in the car." "What?" he
said incredulously. Joe trudged through 12 inches
of newly fallen snow to retrieve the music from
the car. Joe wrote: "I handed it to him (with the
entire room's attention by now). He read it twice,
gave it back and played it beautifully."
It was through trips such as these that Joe devel-
oped his fine storytelling. He loved to talk and be
the life of the party. His large, loving family will
miss him dearly and will continue to celebrate his
life in his absence. Joe's immediate family
includes his wife, four children, eight grandchil-
dren, his younger brother, Selby, and Selby's three
children.
"Joe S. Burch, Sept. 18, 1925, to May 26,
2005."
Respectfully,
Elliot Burch


Dear Editor,

First let's set one thing straight. This is not a
"mall" nor is it a "village" it is a mega strip
center!
The community of Winter Garden has the lux-
ury of shopping at Sam's, Super Wal-Mart,
SuperTarget, Lowes, Home Depot, Circuit City,
Best Buy, Toys 'R' Us and several other big box
stores within a five- to 10-minute drive. Sure,
you have to drive to Ocoee or Clermont to do it,
but isn't that better than adding traffic to our
local streets for those amenities?
If this goes through, then we can kiss "down-
town Winter Garden" goodbye, as well as what
shops are left on Highway 50 and Dillard Street.
Winter Garden has several small strip centers
along 50 that are mostly filled with thrift stores
and dollar stores or simply no stores at all. Why
does anyone think that Winter Garden needs or
will support 1..1 million square feet of retail
space?
The answer is simple it doesn't and it won't.
This mega strip center is for Horizons West and
Windermere so they won't have to drive 20-30
minutes to get to Ocoee or, heaven forbid, Cler-
mont. And you'll never see a big box store in
Windermere. Someday when the rooftops are in,
Horizons West will add a "village" of its own-
and will no longer make the trek to Winter Gar-
den. Then what will we do with 1.1 million
square feet of thrift stores and dollar stores and
empty stores?
In looking at Sembler's Web site, I see that our
area has one of the highest per capital incomes of
any area that Sembler has a project under devel-
opment in. What this tells me is that we need to
wait a little longer for a developer with a true
vision to see Winter Garden for what it really is.


We are the gateway to the new west Orange
County, and a true "village" here would serve
Winter Garden, Ocoee and Oakland, as well as
Windermere and Horizons West with fine dining
and shopping opportunities without all of the
traffic and crime and pure ugliness that come
with the big box stores.
Put in a true "Winter Park Village" or "Dr.
Phillips Shoppes" and you'll get my vote and
you'll truly build something that will increase
the value of homes in Winter Garden, Ocoee
and, yes, even Windermere.
. I think 500,000 square feet should do it, with
half a dozen fine restaurants, maybe a Starbucks
for Sunday mornings, several fine retailers like
Tommy Bahama or Ann Taylor Loft, a six- or
12-screen movie theater (there are never 24
good movies out at the same time anyway) with
a few specialty shops mixed in. These are the
shops we have to drive a half hour or more to
find and do so on a regular basis.
When I entertain clients here in Winter Gar-
den, my choices are very limited (Woodie's,
Choctaw Willy's). Most of our clients find them
quaint and enjoy them for lunch. But a power
dinner? No, we have to drive to Dr. Phillips or
Winter Park Village to go to a Roy's or Blackfin
to make a lasting impression.
Let's take a stand and make this a "true vil-
lage" that we can all be proud of. If not, the
worst that can happen is we add another 700-
1,000 homes which will only generate another
2,000 to 4,000 trips a day instead of 30,000-
50,000 that the mega strip center will generate.
Vote no on Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves.

Mack McLaughlin
Winter Garden


#7a 9fird w7d McIMF bOdIZd dwhU Ch

Of IWAnlkOv Gci(rdCM




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HI


From our archives

Old Times


60 years ago
Students at Lakeview High School who were
recognized for their achievements in band work
include Billy Bourland, Blair Browder, Nydia
McAdams, Joan Howard, Virginia Dillard and
Jimmie Lee Dillard.
Women in War: Clara Barton had founded the
Red Cross to alleviate suffering. In 1945, women
can help by saving every drop of used cooking
fat (o replace industrial fats and oils needed for
thousands of civilian and war products.

55 years ago
Jimmy Charles, 15-year-old Lakeview student,
won second place in the VFW state champi-
onship bicycle race held in Tallahassee.
The Winter Garden Recreational Association
dedicated its new softball field located in Shad-
owland subdivision. The first game was played
between Griffin's Grocery and Bray Hardware.
The second game was between the Rotary Club
and Bray Hardware.

35 years ago
The Winter Garden Rotary Club held its instal-
lation dinner at the Winter Garden Inn with Dr.
Hardie Webb passing the gavel to Dr. Otho Wat-
ford. New directors included John Nowell, Bob
Ellis, Dr. Bob Foster, Dr. Emil Moherek and
Johnie Griffin. Harry Smith, past district gover-
nor, was master of ceremonies.
Lee Brenton, in-service training director at
West Orange Memorial Hospital since 1952, was
given a surprise party on the occasion of her
retirement.
The Charles R..Drew Training Center in Win-
ter Garden held its first graduation exercises.
William S. Maxey, retired principal of Drew
High School, was commencement speaker.

30 years ago
From Editor's Notebook: The Winter Garden


Times was awarded a Pulitzer Prize by the Win-
dermere Rotary Club for being one of Winter
Garden's better weekly newspapers. With the
award went "six or seven copies of The Comer
Cupboard." The Richard Nixon Good Govern-
ment Award went to Sam Durbin, the Adolph
Hitler Award to Jack Fain and the Good Humor
Award to the Rev. Gordon Smith.

25 years ago
The city of Ocoee and Mayor Cliff Freeman
proclaimed June 8, 1980, "Evelyn Newburg
Day." More than 200 friends, colleagues and for-
mer students attended the reception at Ocoee
Elementary School paying tribute to Mrs. New-
burg and her 52-year dedicated career of teach-
ing in Ocoee schools. Her first class was 1928-
29. Among her students in that first-grade class at
Ocoee Elementary was Betty Salisbury Hagar.

20 years ago
Editor's notebook: There used to be frequent
mixups in the county school office between Ray
Aldridge, director of personnel, and Roy
Eldridge, associate superintendent for elemen-
tary education. Eldridge himself dramatized it
hilariously in a skit at Aldridge's retirement roast
and probably thought the problem had been laid
to rest. Not so. Eldridge had a call from a travel
agent that his airline tickets to San Francisco
were all in order. The trip was a gift to Ray
Aldridge at his retirement party.

15 years ago
Hollywood film legend Steven Spielberg was
joined by a large array of movie stars, including
Jimmy Stewart, Ben Vereen, Angie Dickinson,
Bill Cosby, Michael J. Fox and Sylvester Stal-
lone, as he cut the ribbon for the grand opening
of Universal Studios Florida.


THE


S


720$ Dillard St.
Winter Garden Florida 34787


EDITORAL (407) 656-2121
ADVERSNG (407) 656-2121
FAX (407) 656-6075
E-MAn wotimes@aol.com

The West Orange times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter
Garden Times. Inc. 720 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER
send address changes to THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange
limes are those of the individual writer and are not necessarily those of Ihe West Orange limes, its publisher or editors. Mailed let-
ters must be typed and include the authors signature and phone number, letters to the editor are subject to editing for spate and
grammar and become property of the newspaper.


PUBLISHER Andrew Bailey
EDrrOR.......................Mary Anne Swickerath

STAFF WRITERS
Kathy Aber, Gail Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinbeny
ADVERTISING
Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp

AD DESIGN Andres Tam
PAGE DESN......................aine Richardson







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


Business


Best Fest awards ..........
The annual West Orange Best Fest event 1--1
attracted more than 600 attendees recently. Salt Island Chophouse and Fish Market, first-
Local residents were treated to a taste of area time participant in the West Orange Best Fest,
restaurants and learned about many West walked away with the award for the Best
Orange businesses. Bistro Gourmet at Appetizer for its fried calamari.
McDonald's, located on Sand Lake Road,
offered up an array of pasta dishes and took
home awards for Best Entr6e and Most Cre-
ative Booth.


Orange County Fire Rescue accepting applications
The Orange County Fire these positions. To apply, visit 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Rescue Department is accept- the department's Web site at For more information, call
ing applications for certified www.ocfrd.com and find the the fire department's recruit-
firefighters and firefighter link to apply for either job. ment office at 407-836-9878
recruit positions. Applicants who do not have or 407-836-9838.
The firefighter recruit posi- Internet access can fill out an
tion expires June 11. The post- application at the Orange
ing for certified firefighters Human Resources building at
will last through Sept. 30. The 450 E. South St. in downtown
online application is the pre- Orlando. The office is open
ferred method in applying for Monday through Friday from

\AV


WEST ORANGE
INSURANCE AGENCY

The key to your
Insurance Needs!
Home, Auto, RV's
&T LMror


Central Florida Native


WEST ORANGE ,.
INSURANCE AGENCY For more info. call
407-905-5080
14101 W. Colonial Dr. 4 -905-
Winter Garden, FL Ask for B. Jo Accordino


or Elizabethn ensley


Ocoee resident joins Century
21 Professional Group


Ocoee native Jacki Trowell
has been named a sales associ-
ate/Realtor at Century 21 Profes-
sional Group. The Ocoee branch
is a full-service real estate office
located on Maguire Road.
Trowell, a licensed real estate
agent, will be specializing in
working with buyers, listing res-
idential properties and new
home sales. She brings more
than 10 years of sales experience
and 15 years of customer service
experience and has been a vol-
unteer-in Ocoee communities for
the past 13 years. Trowell has
been involved with Ocoee Bull-
dog football and cheerleading
since 1991. She lives in Ocoee
with her husband and three chil-
dren.
"With Jacki's knowledge of
the community, contacts and
past successes, I am sure she will


be successful in this industry and
bring value to Century 21 Pro-
fessional Group," said Jim
Kotch, sales manager for Centu-
ry 21 Professional Group.


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


JACKI TROWELL


* GUARDIANSHIP & PROBATE
* MEDICAID PLANNING
* PROBATE, NURSING
HOME ISSUES
* SOCIAL SECURITY ISSUES
* WILLS & TRUSTS

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.


THE COST OF
SELLING YOUR
HOME PART TWO:
AFTER THE SALE
The money you spent on repairs and
cosmetic improvements has helped your
home to sell quickly. Now that the proper-
ty is about to change hands, what other
expenses will be associated with the sale?
First, you will need to pay off your
mortgage. This amount is the difference
between your outstanding principal bal-
ance and what payments you will make
before the date your transaction closes. If
your loan has a prepayment penalty, add
that to your principal balance. Ask your
lender to confirm your calculations.
Costs associated with the closing of the
sale include transfer taxes, prorated prop-
erty taxes and legal fees. As the seller, you
will be responsible for paying your real
estate agent's sales commission, which
usually amounts to between four and six
percent of your selling price.
The cost of moving to your new home
may range from $1,500 to move across
town to $10,000 or more to move across
the country. This amount depends on the
distance and the size of your home.
Besides paying the moving company, your
relocation expenses may include buying
new appliances for your new home and
making deposits for utilities.
Fortunately, moving expenses are tax-
deductible. Ask your tax accountant about
how much deduction you will be allowed.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or sellingreal estate, please contact
Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Professional
Group. Call me on my personal message
line, (407) 570-0318.

Don't for ois
at'k''m iI It 111' MII'ibby l~l I


Gosselin Realty broker joins NARPM


Pam Bozhurt, broker and
owner of Gosselin Realty and a
local leader in residential prop-
erty management, was recently
accepted as a member of the
National Association of Resi-
dential Property Managers
(NARPM). She joins more than
1,500 residential property man-
agers from across' the United
States who are members of
NARPM.


NARPM is the nation's only
professional organization for
managers of small residential
properties, from single units to
quadplexes. Members of the
organization represent more than
$13 billion worth of residential
properties nationwide.
Gosselin Realty is located at
118 W. McKey St. in Ocoee. For
more information, call 407-654-
6688.


4~Sprint.


High-speed Wireless
Internet


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Long Distance


Consumers urged to obtain free credit reports


Florida Agriculture and Con-,
sumer Services Commissioner
Charles Bronson is urging con-
sumers to take advantage of a
law that requires major credit
reporting services to provide
free credit reports.
The amendment to the Fair
Credit Reporting Act .was
designed to provide consumers
who cannot or will not pay a
fee for the reports with access
them for free once a year. The
law has been phased in across
the United States, with Florida
residents becoming eligible for
the documents June 1.
"Reviewing your credit his-
tory is one of the most impor-
tant steps people can take to
avoid identity theft," Bronson
said. "If consumers find out
that someone is using their
identity or credit cards without
their knowledge, the credit
reports may be the first hint
they have that there is a prob-
lem."
A credit report contains
information about a con-
sumer's credit history, includ-
ing a listing of all credit cards,
whether bills have been paid
on time and whether the con-
sumer has been -sudd, arrested
or filed for bankruptcy.
National consumer reporting


agencies sell the information
to credit card companies and
other creditors, insurers,
employers and other business-
es that use it to determine
whether to approve an applica-
tion for credit, insurance, loans
and employment.
"Consumers should regular-
ly review these reports for any
mistakes," Bronson said.
"Identity theft is not the only
concern. False information that
hurts someone's credit rating
can mean the difference of
whether they can buy a home
or not. It is important to ensure
the information is accurate and
up to date, especially before
making a major purchase."
.Consumers can challenge
and change incorrect informa-
tion on the reports. The three
major credit reporting agencies
are Equifax, Experian and
TransUnion.
To obtain a free copy of
reports from these agencies,
log onto the Web site
www.AnnualCreditReport.co
mn..Bronson warns that people
should be wary of any other
Web sites that claim to offer
free reports but require a sub-
scription or fee. Consumers
can also order their reports by
calling 1-877-322-8228.


Visit your new one-stop shop

for the latest in communications

and entertainment!


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 our grand opening celebrations June 11!


Save up to $200!


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.


-^ '_ -




t;,. !






Sprint PCS Vision Aon e
VI6 by y Samsung


Clermont Sprint Store
260 Citrus Tower Blvd.
Atthe 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




Sprint Store
Giand Hwy i. Tw r tit


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


SAWYER & SAWYERP. A]


fr








6A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005



Winter Garden


Veronica Carmean of Winter Garden accepts the Karen
Paulsen Award from West Orange Junior Service League
Scholarship Chairman Brenda Smith. This is an award to pur-
sue a career in nursing through the Career Directions Program
at Valencia Community College.

Service League awards scholarships


The West Orange Junior Ser-
vice League awarded more
than $6,500 in scholarships to
local students this year. Seniors
from Dr. Phillips, Olympia and
West Orange high schools
received scholarships to Valen-
cia Community College. The
recipients were Matthew Vin-
son of DPHS, Junie Boyer of
OHS and Caren Santiago of
WOHS.
The league also presented a
Displaced Homemaker Award
to a VCC student for the first
time in three years. This com-
munity college program is
called Career Directions, and
the league recently renamed its
scholarship as the Karen
Paulsen Award in memory of
the previous recipient who died
while attending classes at

AARP luncheon set
AARP Chapter 3697 will hold
its last meeting of the season
June 6. Those who have reserved
seats for this special luncheon
will be carpooling from the Hyde
Park clubhouse on West Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden at 12:30
p.m. Lunch is at the Box Seat &
Sports Club Grill of the Dia-
mond Players Club on Highway
50 in Clermont.
President Mary Black will
announce tentative plans for the
future meetings commencing in
September.
For more information, call
Mary Black at 407-656-4813 or
Vice President Esther Braswell
at 407-905-9802. '


VCC. This award is given to a
recipient who has been through
stressful life situations and
transitions that have affected
their careers and required fur-
ther educational exploration.
Veronica Carmean of Winter
Garden was selected as this
year's Karen Paulsen Award
scholarship.
Carmean is the mother of
eight children, who all live at
home and range in age from 5
to 22. Six are adopted.
Carmean and her husband
were foster parents for seven
years and had more than 50
babies come into their home.
Since all of her children will be
in school next year, Carmean
decided she would like to fur-
ther her education and pursue a
career in nursing.

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. For more information,
call the city's Water Conserva-
tion office at 407-654-2732.


PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN

REGULAR CITY COMMISSION MEETINGS OF
THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2005, AND THURSDAY,
JUNE 23, 2005 WILL BE HELD AT TANNER
HALL, 29 W. GARDEN AVENUE, WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA AT 6:30 P.M.


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

7TI7RE KINGDOM
Associate Dealer

Offering the following Services: .


* Tire Repair
* New &
Used Tires
* Custom
Wheels


New Tires
Michelin
Goodyear
Cordovan
BF Goodrich
* And Many Morel


Summer reading
program at West
Orange Library
The West Orange Library in
Winter Garden is offering a sum-
mer reading program for chil-
dren ages 6-12 starting June 6.
For the first program (starting at
10:30 a.m.), the "Storytellin'
Two," Brennan and Maureen
Dobbins, will tell 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 per-
form the Little Red Riding Hood
story.
June 27 at 10:30 a.m., Scottish
Highland dancers from the Cen-
tre for Dance & the Performing
Arts will perform dances of
Scotland.
July 11 at 10:30 a.m., Ivan
Dandiny the magician will enter-
tain.
July 18 at 10:30 a.m., a
demonstration from Victory
Martial Arts: School of Life will
share the skills of Kamae Te.
Also, on July 11, children 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 computer 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 Wednesdays
at 10:45 a.m. for children .18-36
months.
Storybook Fun for those ages
3-5 is Wednesdays at 11:15 a.m.
For information on programs
offered at the West Orange
Library, call 407-656-4582. The
library is at 1 E. Cypress St.,
Winter Garden.

Kiwanis sale, raffle
The West Orange Kiwanis
Club is hosting its annual garage
sale this Saturday, June 4, start-
ing at 8 a.m. This sale of donated
items will be held at Go Travel
on Dillard Street in Winter Gar-
den. All proceeds benefit Kiwa-,
nis charities.
To donate an item, take it to
Go Travel on Friday, June 3, or
call 407-654-8810,

Bible school at
Faith Family church
Faith Family Community
Church of the Nazarene will
offer Vacation Bible School June
6-10. Children ages 4 through
fifth grade are invited to partici-
pate starting at 6:30 each night.
The church is at 245 Beulah
Road in Winter Garden. D'Arcy
Land, the children's director, can
be reached at the church office,
407-877-7735.

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.
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.
Call 407-656-2352 or visit the
Web site, www.fbcwg.org, for
more information.


* Computer
Diagnostics
STire
Rotation &
Computer
Balance


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SMnt, re linht trl.nc U MOSt Cars & lighfttrucks


I


Happy

Birthday
Kitty Harrison

You were pretty then
and you are prettier now.

We love you.
Jack, Shirley, Ricky,
Jerry, Jimmy, and all
the grandchildren and
great grandchildren.


Confirmation Class at FUMC
The First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden recognized its 2005 Confirmation Class
during a recent church service. With the Rev. Dr. James Reeher (in front) are, I-r: Kelly Persons,
Devin Brooks, John Wiegman, Hannah Jones, Gloria LaGeorgia, Casey Lynn, Claire Wilkinson,
Emma Wilkinson, Taylor Aldrich, Kaley Lynn, Trevor Choklad, Bryan Home and Zachary Chok-
lad. Not pictured: Quemarr Moatamedi.


a,,~


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Elks honor teens
The Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165 honored a Teenager of the Month throughout the acade-
mic school year at West Orange High School. Each student was a senior and an honor student.
They wrote a short biography, from which a Teenager of the Year was chosen. The lodge gave
$1,000 scholarships to Nikki Boston and Kolton Riley II. Above are the honored teens, l-r: Car-
oline Ficquette, Amneh Ardulkader, Riley, Laura Vittum (Elks scholarship chairman), Aaron
Bergeson, Boston, Sheena Robinson, Chris Collins and (in front) Ben Rush.


Gates earns national aviation honor
Gates earns national aviation honor


Stefanie Gates, a 2002 gradu-
ate of West Orange High
School, was selected by the
General Aviation Manufactur-
ers Association to receive the
2005 Dr. Harold S. Wood
Award for Excellence. The
annual award recognizes top
students, enrolled in a National
Intercollegiate Flying Associa-
tion (NIFA) member school,
who demonstrate academic
excellence while promoting
aviation on campus, as well as
in their community.
Gates, who just completed
her junior year at Purdue Uni-
versity, has maintained a 3.98
grade-point average, been
inducted into the honorary soci-
ety. Phi Kappa Phi, and been
named to the national dean's
list. She is licensed as a com-
mercial pilot with multi-engine
land and sing-engine land and
sea ratings. She is a certified
flight instructor (CFI, CFII and
MEI) who is committed to pass-
ing on her love of aviation to
her students. Gates is a member
of Purdue's Flight Team and has
competed at NIFA for three
years.
SWhen not in the skies, Gates
enjoys her active membership
in the Kentucky Bluegrass
Chapter of the 99's and her role
as hospitality chairman for the


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.
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.


Stefanie Gates (center) stands with her parents, Carol and
Barry Gates, at the NIFA Awards Banquet in Salina, Kan.


2005 Air Race Classic. She has
also had leadership roles in Pur-
due's freshman orientation pro-
gram, the American Cancer
Society's local Relay For Life
team and Purdue Christian
Campus House ministries.
The Dr. Harold S. Wood
Award for Excellence was pre-
sented to Gates in April at the
NIFA banquet in Salina, Kan.,
at the conclusion of the national
flight team competition. Addi-
tionally, she received ninth
place, in Crew Resource Man-
agement, third place in the Mes-


Rec plans Titanic
trip for seniors
Adults 50 and older are invited
to join the Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department in its upcoming
trip to Titanic at Orlando. Guests
can spend the day aboard as a
first-class passenger on a guided-
tour experience and hear 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, admission 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.


sage Drop Event and third in
Women's Achievement Award.
Purdue's Flight Team placed
fifth overall in the national
competition and third in flying
events. It also received the Col-
legiate Aviation Progress
Award.
Gates has been selected as
Flight Team captain for the
2005-06 school year. She's
working as a flight instructor at
Lafayette Aviation in West
Lafayette, Ind. She is the
daughter of Barry and Carol
Gates of Winter Garden.


American Legion
holding ceremony
for flag disposal
The Hugh T. Gregory Ameri-
can Legion Post 63 is conduct-
ing a ceremony to dispose of
unserviceable U.S. flags with
dignity. It will take place at 10
a.m. Tuesday, June 14, at Veter-
ans Memorial Park, Winter Gar-
den.
Anyone with an unserviceable
flag can bring it to the park for
proper disposal.


* Wheel
Alignment
* Complete
Auto
Repair
* Brakes


I -


,






Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


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Clermj Hwy 50-West Colonial Dr. d
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Open Swimming at Farnsworth Pool near
Fanner Hall: 1 tp 6 Mon. thru Fri., 2 to 6 Sat.,
2 to 5 Sun. $1 per person 407-656-4155


Swimming Lessons Children 4 and up:
Weekday Mornings Mon. thru Fri.
Call Parks and Recreation Center for more
details 407-656-4155
Adult Water Aerobics Tues. and Thurs.
Evenings 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
and Sat. Mornings 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.,
$7 per class or discount packages
available 407-656-4155
The History Center Daily 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
407-656-3244
The Railroad Museum 101 S. Boyd St.
407-656-0550
Free Concert with Phil, Stu and Tom for
more info. call J.R.'s Attic 407-877-0266


* Silver Gold Platinum
Custom Designs
Jewelry Repair
Watch & Clock Repair
FREE Jewelry Cleaning
Sand Maintenance Assessment



Iantation

/ eweiers

Historic Downtown Winter Garden
4 East Plant Street 407-656-6578
iAcross from Ihe yellow Caboose)


3LMEI


DRY
CLEANERS


"We take care of
what touches you "
Dry Cleaning On Premises
Leather
SWedding Dresses
r"aC bre of Joiner & Woobland
Next to Kraft Kreations
.. 407-656-2981
' : :Hs: 7am-5pm M-F Sat 9-Noon


I







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s.


I






"*.'


Shaw's
0.owers- and Gifts


-IV. -.C 'A J.7 .n,
Your Wedding Flowers
Flowers for all occasions!


Past & Presents. Inc.

Vintage STAR WARS collectibles!


Lo\ell Teal's Newest Boo
"Fortunes
Crossing"
is available here no,)
(Second book in the
Bath Pond" -enesi
Get \our copy today !
Hard Co\er .23.00'
Soft Co\ er $14.01)


I' ~k~ p


FOUNDATION
ACADEMY
Foaaend 10.58
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High School, Middle School,
Elementary, Preschool/Daycare
ACSI accredited, certified teachers,
full academic program, low\ student-
teacher ratio, Christian Atmosphere
Enrolling for
2005/2006 School Year
A ministry ol the First Baplist Church ol Winter Garden
125 E. Plant St. \\inter Garden FL 347S7
\\'ebsite: http:; foundationacademi.net


EL


407-656-1825 140 W. PLANT ST. WINTER GARDEN 407-877-1953
A f


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Their view of Winter Garden
Lakeview Middle School 6th-graders, I-r, Mikaela Renchler, Felicity Forness, Taylor Roper,
Kathryn Keating.and Emma Wilkinson (from left) were honored for their top-notch projects
depicting Winter Garden. With them is Winter Garden Heritage Foundation Administrator Julie
Butler. More than 40 projects were chosen to be displayed at the Winter Garden History Cen-
ter, and of those, the 1st-, 2nd- and 3rd-place winners, as well as several honorable mentions,
were chosen by Butler and several board members and residents. Mimi Forness, 6th-grade
Dolphin Team leader, continually supports the foundation's efforts to educate students about
the rich heritage of Winter Garden and the surrounding areas.


Graduates recognized at Oakland Presbyterian
Oakland Presbyterian Church recently honored its graduating seniors during a worship service.
Youth Director Tim Edwards, on behalf of the church, gave a Bible to each student and offered
congratulations to the graduates and their parents on their achievements. Recognized were, I-
r, Nicholas Joiner, Emily Matykiewicz, Erin Blakeslee, Jonathan Holton and Corey Self.


Speedy racer
The Speeding Blue Jay, built by Den Master Steve Marbais,
took 4 awards during the recent Scout Family Fest in down-
town Winter Garden. With him are members of Cub Scout
Pack 210.


.4 S&AfiW6 of
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Cenes, Inc.
A community
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Annual rummage-
sale at Grace
Worship Center
Grace Worship Center is hav-
ing its annual spring indoor rum-
mage sale this Thursday and Fri-
day, June 2-3, from 7 a.m. to 7
p.m. It will take place in the Fel-
lowship Hall, 1134 E. Plant St.,
Winter Garden. Items include
furniture, clothing and shoes,
kitchen accessories, books and
appliances.

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.
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.
Smoke detectors
available at WGFD
The Winter Garden Fire
Department's Fire Prevention
Bureau offers smoke detectors
free of charge. Call Fire Marshal
Tom Anderson at 407-656-4689,
Ext. 2223, for information.
WGPD programs
The Winter Garden Police
Department is organizing Neigh-
borhood Watch programs to help
prevent crime. To start a; pro-
gram, call 407-656-3636.


* Janinna Tonrres, MD,
Board Ceified in Pediatrics
* Infants, Children and Adolescents
* Extended evening and Saturday hours available
* Immunizations, well and sick child care
* School and Sports Physicals
* X-ray, Lab, and Pharmacy on site
. Bi-lingu Staff

h< *^cept mwt 11m4\\ PPOs and Mier
l ,iu -Jn...' cPbn including Mlkdic'arc.


Call -07-8"7-4350 for an appointment.
1210 East Plant SL a Winter Garden, FL .3787
(Locled in the Healb Alliance Family Care Building)


a"-*


Lowery wins state title
Robin Lowery, 36, was
crowned Ms. Florida at the
Southern Regional American
Queen Pageant last month in
Atlanta. She lives in Winter
Garden with her husband,
Clint, and son Corbin. State
title holders from all over the
U.S. will compete for the
national title Aug. 3-4. The
candidates will participate in
interview, fitness, evening-
wear and on-stage question
segments during the competi-
tion. The program supports
and recognizes outstanding
women who are not only
beautiful, but who are role
models in their communities.


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Maloy earns bachelor's
Amber Maloy, the daughter of Betty and Foy R. Maloy Jr. of
Fernandina Beach, received her Bachelor of Arts degree from
Warren Wilson College in Asheville, N.C., last month. The
graduate, poses for a photo with her father. She is the grand-
daughter of Ruby and Foy Maloy Sr. of Minneola.


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Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A



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neck, shoulder, arms.
hands, fingers, knees, Q Neurologlca
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Backache or pain N Migraine
a Muscle crampln a Neuralgia
Localized traumatic r Post-operative
injuries Stroke residua
Sprains & strains Parkinson's dii
Sports & accident Facial Pain
injuries
Arthritis
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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Ocoee


Sound of Sunshine chorus

to compete internationally


The Sound of Sunshine Show
Chorus has been invited to com-
pete in the Sweet Adelines Inter-
national competition next fall in
.Las Vegas. Sound of Sunshine
captured second place at the
regional Sweet Adelines chorus
competition last month. The
group's outstanding score of
630 points earned it a wildcard
spot in the 2006 competition.
Wildcards are awarded to the
five highest scoring second-
place choruses -around the
world.
Master Director Nancy Lewis
has been at the helm of Sound of
Sunshine since its inception in
1977.
"This is an enormous accom-
plishment for the women who
comprise this chorus," Lewis
said. "There are over 600 chorus
chapters in the Sweet Adelines


organization. Only 33 earn the
opportunity to compete on an
international level.
"It took a whole lot of work
and dedication to get to this
point. It was, and will continue
to be, a labor of love for all of
us."
The show chorus numbers
more than 80 women who share
a love of music and singing
four-part a capella harmony.
They hold weekly rehearsals on
Thursday at 7 p.m. at the New
Life Center at St. Paul's Presby-
terian Church, 9600 W. Colonial
Drive, Ocoee. Membership is
open .to all women who love to
sing.
For more information on the
chorus or how to become a
member, visit the Web site at
www.soundofsunshine.com or
call 407-898-7135.


Sgt. Steve McCosker of the Ocoee Police Department patrols Starke Lake.

Ocoee police and fire have new watercraft to use


As the weather warms up,
boaters enjoy the Central Florida
waters regularly. During this
boating season the Ocoee Police
Department* will have an
increased presence on Starke
Lake and Lake Prima Vista. Last
year, the Ocoee City Commis-
sion approved the purchase of a
personal watercraft to be used by
the police and fire departments.
Selected firefighters and police
officers received training from
the Orange County Sheriff's
Office Marine Patrol Unit in
both patrol and rescue tech-
niques.
Just like motorists on the
highways, boaters on the water
have rules they need to obey
while operating their vessels.


Before getting onto the water-
ways, it is imperative that the
person who is responsible for
operating the watercraft be
familiar not only with laws per-
taining to the operation of the
vessel but also with navigation
rules and buoy and marker iden-
tification.
All vessels must carry a per-
sonal floatation device for each
person onboard and a Type B
fire extinguisher. The use of per-
sonal watercraft requires the
operator to have a whistle or
some other sound device for
alerting other boaters.
Some waterways require the
boat to have visual distress sig-
nals, such as flares.
Police advise carrying spare


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

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

Pinochole players needed Painting classes
The pinochole card players, who at Vignetti Center
meet at the Jim Beech Recreation There are openings available
Center each Tuesday and Thursday in the painting classes sponsored
from 8:30 a.m. to noon, ae 'invit-- .by the Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ing more people to join their ,ation Department at the Vignetti
group. The Beech Center is located Center, 1901 Adair St., each
at 1820 A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee. Wednesday from 9 a.m. until
For details, call Teresa Cowell of noon.
the Ocoee Parks and Recreation For more information, call
Department at 407-905-3183. Teresa Cowell at 407-905-3183.


parts and extra fuel and oil emer-
gency equipment and supplies,
such as bailer, anchor, paddles,
flashlight, compass, maps and a
radio or mobile phone, plus per-
sonal supplies and extra cloth-
ing, a first aid kit, sun block
lotion and sunglasses.
Boaters are reminded to obey
the no-wake zones located 100
feet from the shoreline and in
canals to protect the shoreline.
No one under the age of 14 is
allowed to operate a personal
watercraft. It is recommended
that all boaters complete the
Florida Boating Safety Course.
This will teach them the impor-
tant laws and rules of the water-
ways and can be taken on-line at
www.boat-ed.com/fl.


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-registration 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 exer-
cises. It is offered at Health
Central every 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.


New service for youth
Pastor of Ocoee Christian Church Dr. Robin Ballard digs holes
for a sign posted in front of his church announcing a new wor-
ship service. The next Contemporary service will begin June
19 at 6 p.m. It is geared toward families and youth, as well as
those young at heart. Ballard promises a relaxed, casual
atmosphere where people can have fun, enjoy contemporary
music and worship.


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

Diabetes Support
Group
Health Central's Diabetes Sup-
port 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 meeting will be held
June 24.
For more information, call
Patricia* Yakima at 407-296-
1447.

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


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

Chair exercises
Health Central sponsors free
chair exercises at the West Oaks
Mall in the food court.to improve
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 Central
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. For more
information, call Barbara Lind-
sey at 407-877-3732 or (cell)
407-590-0196.


TOTALLY COOL SUMMER SCHOOL!
Register Now for Summer
Classes 8 Summer Camp
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TeC&ea+ Dtijet

TAYLOR ELLIOTT

Elliott wins with
patriotic artwork
Taylor Elliott of Ocoee is the
first-place winner of the patriotic
art contest sponsored by the
Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post
8152 in Pine Hills.
Taylor stated in her, applica-,
tion, "I wanted to show appreci-
ation to those who serve in our
Armed Forces and my idea for
painting was gathered from 'A
day in the life of the United
States Armed Forces.'"
Her painting depicts those in
the military and was labeled
"The Great Defenders."
Taylor is the daughter of
David and Leigh Elliott.

Blood drive at
Ocoee City Hall
The city of Ocoee is sponsor-
ing a blood drive this Friday, 1
June 3, from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m.
at City Hall. The community is ;
invited to take part in the drive.
especially since blood supplies
are very low in Central Florida at
this time.

Bereavement support
at West Oaks Library
Hospice of Orange Osceola is
offering a four-week bereave-
ment 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 Ursin, r
a bereavement coordinator.
To allow maximum participa-
tion and sharing, the group is lim-
ited to the first 15 registrants. -
There is no charge. For inquiries .
and registration, call Ursin at
407-599-5079.

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.

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

Step aerobics
Step aerobics, including cardio
and strength training, is offered at
Health Central Wellness. Partici-
pants should be able to climb a
flight of stairs without being short
of breath. The classes are held
every Tuesday and Thursday at
Health Central from 4:30-5:30
p.m.
For fees, schedules and addi-



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 informa-
tion, 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 more
information, call Patty at 407-876-
0925.








Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A


Rotary helps with backpack project
Eric Hoebbel, president of the Rotary Club of Ocoee, presents
a check to Chesta Hembrooke, project coordinator of
S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange to provide backpacks and school
supplies to local elementary school children. Ocoee Rotary
has been a supporter of the program since it began in 2003.


Orlando Broadway Arts opens in Ocoee


A new performing arts and
dance studio, Orlando Broad-
way Arts, located at 140 Blu-
ford Avenue in Ocoee, is now
open for enrollment.
OBA is under the direction of
J.M. "Catt" Pisano, known as
Miss Catt, who has had a career
of more than' 25 years on
Broadway and in film and tele-
vision.
She worked on the movie Tap
with the late Gregory Hines and
Sammy Davis Jr. and The Tap
Dance Kid with Savion Glover.


Most recently she can be seen
daily on Bright House cable
television with her own work-
out show, CardioTAP!
She is trained in classical bal-
let, jazz, modem dance and tap.
Classes are being offered in
hip hop, cheer and tumbling,
ballet, tap, jazz and musical
theater for all levels, beginners
through professional. Adult
classes will be taught, as well
as classes for children.
For more information, call
407-399-8045.


Junior Reds are division champs
The Ocoee Junior Reds won the National Division this year
and will participate in the upcoming District 14 Top Team
Tournament, which starts June 3. The Reds defeated the
Junior Pirates in a 2-out-of-3 tournament for the Junior
National Championship. While dropping the first game 8-7,
the Junior Reds came back to win the next 2 games 7-6 and
the final game 6-1. Other Ocoee Little League teams partic-
ipating in-the District 14 Top Team Tournament will be the


Rummage sale
this weekend
West Orlando Baptist Church
is holding its 13th Annual Teen
Rummage Sale this Friday and
Saturday, June 3-4, from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Furniture, clothing,
toys, plants and more will be on
sale at the church, 1006 E. Crown
Point Road. No early birds.


Senior Yankees,: Senior Reds, Junior Red Spx, Major
Pirates, Major Red Sox, Minor Devil Rays and the Minor
Braves. Above, I-r: top, Coach Dave Simpson, Manager
Gary Hood, Greg Hood, Tyler Dye, Ken Lewkow, Matt Mag-
gart, Dustin Denman, Coach Scott Wilhite, Coach Scott Gar-
land; bottom, Wyatt Adkinson, David Simpson, Greg Scar-
latta, Ethan Riley, Conner Tidmus. Not pictured: Alex Delga-
do.


Braves win Qcoee Minor National Division
The Minor Braves won the Top Team title for the Minor National League Division of the Ocoee
Little League. Theywill begin District 14 tournament play June 3. The team: (front, I-r) Brandon
Diaz, Chase Dudley, Zach Fincher, Antonio Vargas and Alex Bell and (middle) Christopher Har-
nishfeger, Bobby LaRocca, Evan Doby, Brian Corton and Kameron Oliver and (back) coaches
Ramon Corton, Mike Diaz, Bob LaRocca, Brad Fincher, Steve Harnishfeger, manager and
coach, and Chris Bell, coach.


Lions donates to S.T.A.R.S. project
Dwight Sayer, president of the Ocoee Lions Club, surrounded by other $ub members, presents
a $500 check to Chesta Hembrooke of S.T.A.R.S. (Supplies to Assist our Students) of West
Orange. This important program provides backpacks filled with basic school supplies to needy
children in elementary school in West Orange County.




Woman's Club hosts Health Central rep
Health Central has once again provided hospital. The Day Spa and the newly
an informative program for the Woman's opened Cancer Center were discussed,
Club of Ocoee. along with aerobics and personal training
Lee Ann Denny, director of Wellness facilities.
Services at Health Central, presented an Everyone left the monthly program
opportunity last week for the club members meeting with a goodie bag of information
and their guests to learn more about the explaining Health Central's variety of ser-
services available in women's health at the vices.


West Orange Seniors enjoy road trip


The West Orange Seniors'
recent trip to the African Violet
Farm in Apopka was a brief one,
since the farm's supply of flow-
ers had been greatly depleted by
Mother's Day purchases.
"All they had left was one
long table of flowers," said
Frances Watts, club president.
"So one of the managers there
suggested we go to the flea mar-
ket in Mount Dora, and we did.
We got two trips for the price of
one. We had a great time."
After shopping; the members
enjoyed lunch at Barnhill's in
Apopka.
SLast Thursday, eight of the
Seniors met for lunch at the Red
Lobster on West Colonial Drive
and celebrated the birthdays of
Helen Esposito and Millie Nel-
son before going to the Vignetti
Recreation Center in Ocoee for


crafts.
Frances said they had a bit of
excitement at lunch when
-Helen's new grandson-in-law,
Josh Henneessee, showed up at
the restaurant. He runs a limo
service and had driven a group
of students from a private school
in Pine Hills to the restaurant as
part of an end-of-school celebra-
tion.
The seniors will next celebrate
birthdays and anniversaries at
the Golden Corral on West Colo-
nial Drive on Thursday, June 16,
at 1 p.m. An officers' meeting
was planned for Wednesday,
June 1, at the Jim Beech Recre-
ation Center.
Frances added that the Seniors
will greatly miss Ocoee Parks
and Recreation Director Johnny
Farmer, who is returning to his
home state of North Carolina.


I i 1 al
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM*
PODIATRIST
INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S.DISORDERS
DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS -DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES FOOT / ANKLE
SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT


Ail7 Al [ol llroreofiuse toiammlytorbenrundrs it
I _mr/ fa %.yotr examinationn o Irmo mant whichis f as
407-578-9922 r o widn 72 ehour of reponmine to a t ore
hfoe, counted fee or reduced fee se examination or reatnenl.


Ocoee High
Booster Club
to meet
The second meeting of
the Ocoee High School
Booster Club will be held
Thursday, June 16, at 6
p.m. at Westside Tech on
Story Road in Winter Gar-
den. All interested parties
are encouraged to attend.
For details, call Athletic
Director Bill Chambers at
407-656-9841.


AllAre Welcome!


2


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900TH CRJSADE

6%RADES -I2













9POrJSORED Y FIRST gPTIST CHLRCRt OF OC0EE


jLjNK3F4TH


DIZ. ONE C COLJZTNJE9, PFATOR


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

Games and
Activities at 3pm

Bungee Run
* Mega Obstacle Cpurse
* Inflatable BasklIball
*Joustingl

Pizza & Coke!

7pm: Singing from
"Fundamental Men"
Prizes
Give-Awaysl

Grand Prize:
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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005




SWindermere


Strings Etc. holds spring recital
Michelle Jones of Strings Etc. held her annual spring student recital May 20 at Steinway Gal-
leries in Altamonte Springs. The theme was movie and television show themes, and students
and instructors came dressed in their favorite costumes. Pictured (I-r) are Daniel Cho, Joseph
Norton, John Norton, Rachel Gurley, Ashley Rahaim, Kelly Gomez, Annie Gooch, Sarah Cho,
Sara Smith, (in back) Stephan Fillare, Jacqueline Garrity, Caroline Garrity, Terra Gurley,
Stephanie Gomez and Mr. and Mrs. Jones. Not pictured are Kevin and Hannah Leon and Mar-
vin Valarezo.


-Gotha resident Paul Peters, a history teacher at Apopka High
School, recently published his 1st novel, 'Stormbound.'

Local man publishes science fiction novel


Gotha resident Paul Peters
recently published his first
novel titled Stormbound.
This work of science fiction
involves time travel and, an
endeavor to save the planet and
all of humanity.
With only two weeks left
before the end of the world,
Gordon Greer is brought out of
forced retirement for the des-
pelate mission. Greer and a
young operative are sent into
the past to find Robert Maryk,
the only man who can unravel a
mystery and escape disaster. He
possesses a temporal vessel
called STORM that will allow
them to get close enough to the
moment of Earth's destruction
to investigate and prevent its
extinction.
Peters was born in London,


Ontario, Canada, and earned an
AA degree from Pasco Hernan-
do Community College. He
holds a bachelor's degree from
Florida State University and a
master's degree from Nova
Southeastern University.
He taught social studies and
history at Lakeview Middle
School from 1998-2001. From
2001-2004, he taught United
States history at Gotha Middle
School. Currently, he teaches
World History and World Histo-
ry Honors at Apopka High
School.
He is currently working on
two projects: The Coming
Storm (a sequel to Stormbound)
and a new novel titled The
Earthman Cometh.
His current book is available
from amazon.com.


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


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.


Southwest Rotary Club meets in MetroWest


Perko graduates from
college in Kentucky
Jessica M. Perko graduated
with a bachelor's degree in psy-
chology from the University of
the Cumberlands in Williams-
burg, Ky., on May 7.
She was recognized for her
service to the mountain commu-
nities in accumulating 2,500
hours of service with Appalachi-
an Ministries. She will be
employed this summer with
Community Care, organizing
activities for children. She will
begin graduate school in the
fall.
Jessica is the daughter of the
Rev. Mark T. and Sara Perko of
Holden Beach, N.C. Her grand-
parents are former Windermere
residents Connee and Jack
Perko and Helen and Bill Ellery,
formerly of Winter Garden.


Florida Properties
sells $10 million
in one week at
Tildens Grove
Pristine Florida Properties
Inc., the sales and marketing
arm of Royal Palm, sold luxury
homes and home sites at Tildens
Grove on Lake William Davis in
Windermere worth more than
$10 million in one week.
Albert Kodsi, president of
Royal Palm, said Sue Crampton,
vice president of sales and mar-
keting for the firm, negotiated
all of the sales by herself. The
average sales price of a new
home at Tildens Grove is now
$900,000.
Kodsi said only 12 homes and
home sites remain for sale in the
community.


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.


Rotary presents scholarships Photo by Gene Murphy
The Rotary Club of Windermere recently presented scholarships to local students/ Pictured (I-
r) are Joyce Rose, advisor for the West Orange High School Interact Club; Tama Polidore, Inter-
act scholarship recipient, and her mother, Jennifer Polidore; and Ricky Klopfe'nstein, Interact
president and scholarship winner, with his mother, Connie Moore.


Nehrling Society kicks
The Henry Nehrling Society
held a 'community meeting
April 18 to kick off a capital
campaign to purchase and
restore the historic Palm Cot-
tage Gardens in Gotha. Henry
Nehrling, a noted horticulturist
and naturalist, established the
gardens in 1884. His home,
which is located on the proper-.
ty, is listed in the National Reg-
ister of Historic Places.
During a meeting of the Soci-
ety's board of directors on April
25, it was announced that the
first campaign contribution for
$1,000 had been received from
the Indian River Garden Club.
Matching funds of $5,000 are
currently available for dona-


off capital campaign
tions.
Additional donations can be
mailed to The Henry Nehrling'
Society, P.O. Box 884, Gotha,
FL 34734. The Society needs to
raise $310,000 by Sept. 15 for
phase one of the project. These
funds will be used to purchase
the property and construct a
perimeter wall. Phase two will
address the addition of educa-
tion spaces and garden
improvements. And phase three
will include renovation of the
home for classrooms and exhib-
it space.
For more information on the
Society, call 407-876-1894 or
go to info@nehrlinggardens.
org.


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 Sat-
urday programs.
A $10 non-refundable fee is
due with registration. All pro-
grams begin promptly at 1 p.m.
at the Preserve on the first and
second Saturday of each
month.
June is Hiking Month.
Rangers can join a walk to
Lake Tibet-Butler on June 4
and survey the Osprey Over-
look. 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 sched-
uled for June 11. Participants
will discover 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 ecosys-
tems around them.
For details on programs or
directions to the preserve, call
407-876-6696 or visit Web
site, http://parks.orangecoun-
tyfl.net.


Vista Toastmasters meets at
Southwest Library each Thursday


Vista Toastmasters Club
7250 is meeting weekly 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


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.


Birdwatching hike at
nature preserve Sat.
The Orange County Parks and
Recreation Department invites
community residents to join in
its Eco Saturdays events, which
take place on Saturdays from 10-
11 a.m. at the Tibet-Butler
Nature Preserve.
A program called Lakes Alive
is scheduled for June 18. This is
part of a hands-on program of
the Orange County Environmen-
tal Protection Division. Partici-
pants will discover aquatic
ecosystems by identifying fish,
algae, plants, invertebrates and
amphibians. This is for all ages..
For reservations and further
details, call 407-876-6696. The
preserve is located at 8777
County Road 535 in Orlando.


Join local book
discussion group
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, will con-
tinue its book club with a discus-
sion of the second half of the book
Ishmael by David Quinn on Mon-
day, June 13, 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.windermereunion.org.


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days at 11:45 a.m. at Sam
Snead's Tavern in MetroWest.


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Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times


Dr. Phillips


:West Orange Jr. Service League holds annual May Dinner
:The West Orange Junior Service League, headquartered in Windermere, held its annual May
:Dinner and officer installation at the Rosen Centre Hotel on International Drive. President Lori
Tyson recognized this year's new members. They are (I-r) Beth Wincey, Dania Lee, Pamela
;Hanley, Carolyn Gilbert, Karen Van Dyke and Tyson. Not pictured are Elizabeth Accola, Kay
,Behrens, Janet Burky and Leticia Diaz Behzadi.


Graduation celebration for DPHS students
The Diaz family of Country Club Estates held a party for graduating Dr. Phillips High senior,
Jonathan Diaz, and his friends, all 2005 graduates of DPHS, at the Sandpointe Clubhouse on
May 21 following the 2 p.m. graduation ceremony at the TD Waterhouse. Pictured (l-r) are
Michael Fanelli, Tommy Austin, J.R. Alba, Brandon Minnick, Jonathan Hill, Jason Rahimitabar,
Stefano Portigliatti, Jonathan Diaz, Chelsea Hassall, Beth Weiss, Luke Fernbach, Glen Irey and
(in front) Jackie and J.C. Diaz.


Art exhibit continues at Southwest Library


:At the annual banquet, the league also honors active members who have served for 7 years
.and are eligible to become sustaining members. President Lori Tyson presented Brenda Smith
(center) and Debbi Mathis (right) with rose jewelry boxes for their continued service.


Artist Rick Short will be
showing more than 17 of his fine
art acrylic, watercolor and enam-
el paintings and 35mm pho-
tographs at Southwest Library
through July 7.
The show will include a selec-
tion of his works, including sev-
eral new paintings that debuted
in March. It will also feature
works depicting Orlando;
Cypress Gardens; and Savannah,

Knights of Columbus
The Holy Family of Dr.
Phillips Council of the Knights
of Columbus meets on the third
Monday of each month at 7:30
p.m. in the auditorium of the old
church.

Register for Vacation
Bible School at PCOL
Presbyterian Church of the
Lakes will hold its annual
Vacation Bible School June 6-
10 at the church. Program hours
are 9 a.m. to noon each day.
Registration forms are current-
ly 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 dona-
tion for non-members is $20 for
the first child and $10 for addi-
tional children. Children must
be 4-years-old by June 1 to reg-
ister.
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.


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

meet at Holy Family
The church is located at 5125
S. Apopka-Vineland Road,
Orlando.
For more information, call
Grand Knight Don Kahrer at
407-656-6262.


Local girls basketball
team hosts car
washes for nationals
The Orlando Sixers, a girls
AAU U-13/U-14 basketball team
is sponsoring several upcoming
car washes to raise funds to go to
the national tournament that was
held last year in Minnesota.
All players live in the West
Orange area and are in grades 7-
9. The head coach is a fortner
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: Albertson's on Conroy-
Windermere Road, 5-8 p.m. June
11 and 18; and CVS on Conroy-
Windermere Road at Dr. Phillips
Boulevard, 5-8 p.m. on July 2.


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


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


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


'The incoming board members for 2005-06 were installed for the coming year. The new board
;includes (I-r) Lori Tyson, past president; Shannon Wood, corresponding secretary; Elisa Davis,
:ways and means chairman; Cindy Patz, president; Toni Birkenmaier, social co-chair; Beth
;Wincey, recording secretary; Lisa Meadows, social co-chair; and Lisa Garrison, vice president.
Not pictured is Teresa DiBiasio, treasurer.


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.Among those attending the dinner were several sustaining and honored members. Honored
.members have served 25 years with the league. Pictured (1-r) are (in back) sustaining members
Brenda Smith, Tammy Beck, Marca Benton, Maryke Lee, Kathie Glass, Kathy Thompson, Jan
Glock and (in front) Debbi Mathis and Lori Gibson with honored members (I-r) Shaula Crook-
er, Mary Lyn Van Dyke and Mary Hayes.


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doncy at Arnold Palmer Hospital
private practice since that time, jc
October 2003. She is hoard cerlif
Board of Obstetrics and Gynet:ol


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13A







14A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Social


LINDSAY AND TROY

Hines-Ficquette engagement


Linda Hines of Raleigh, N.C.,
announces the engagement of
her daughter, Lindsay, to Troy
Ficquette, son of Tom and Beth
Ficquette of Raleigh and grand-
son of the late Hearn and Dot
Ficquette of Winter Garden.
Lindsay is a graduate of
Meredith College and is
employed as activities director at


Independence Village in
Raleigh.
Troy is a graduate of North
Carolina State University and is
employed as personal lines man-
ager at Allstate Insurance in
Raleigh.
The wedding will be held at
Fearrington House in Pittsboro,
N.C., on Friday, July 29.


CFWL presents scholarships
The Central Florida Women's League presents scholarships to
local graduating seniors from Olympia, West Orange and Dr.
Phillips high schools. Every year, CFWL raises funds to give to
local seniors for their outstanding goals, academic strength
and strong citizenship in the community. Pictured are (1-r):
Maddy Owens, OHS; Diedonne Jean, WOHS; Anna Garcia,


Guest speaker joins Kiwanis
The West Orange Kiwanis Club welcomed new member Jen-
rifer Brown (center) at a recent meeting. Brown, a representa-
tive of AFLAC who was invited to speak to the club, enjoyed..
her time with the members and decided to join the club. With
her are President Todd Paquette (left) and Lenny Stark, presi-
dent-elect. The club meets Wednesdays at 7:30 a.m. at the
Winter Garden IHOP.


WOHS; Camille Washington, WOHS; Sue Goodwin, service
committee chair for CFWL; Tricia Wilkinson, accepting award
for Hayley Hudgeons, OHS; Daniela Adarne, OHS; Alexandra
Barcala, WOHS; Latraia Daniel, DPHS; Holly Grace, scholar-
ship chair for CFWL; and Anne Jones, 2004-05 league presi- .
dent.

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Bloom 'N' Grow Luncheon, Fashion Show
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society held its annual Spring Lun-
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modeling an elegant evening outfit.


The Fashion Show at the
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Thursday, June 2, 2005


The West Orange Times


Entertainment


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

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


'Pippin' offered by
UCF Conservatory
Pippin opens this Thursday,
June 2, and runs through June
10 as part of the Loch Stock
Summer Musical Series present-
ed by the University of Central
Florida Conservatory Theatre. It
will be performed in the Edyth
Bush Theater in Loch Haven
Park.'
Pippin, son of the eighth-cen-
tury King Charlemagne,
explores his quest to find the
true meaning of life. He goes
through war, love,-politics and
other pursuits before finding
happiness. The production is
filled with magic, music and
energy.
'Gary Flannery, who was a
prot6g6 of Bob Fosse and a fea-
Stured dancer in the original pro-
duction of Pippin, is the choreo-
grapher for the UCF production.
He brings the same passion to
the musical that resulted in the
Broadway production of Pippin
winning five Tony Awards.
Tickets are $18 for adults, $10
for students and $13 for seniors
(55-plus).
For reservations and perfor-
mance.times, call the box office
at 407-823-1500 or visit the
Web site at www.ucftheatretick-
ets.com.


Red Soiree returns
The Red Soir6e to benefit the
Ronald McDonald Houses will
be held June 10 at a new loca-
tion. Beginning at 8 p.m., pre-
senting sponsor Orlando
Harley-Davidson will open the
doors of its historic factory
dealership for a fun-filled
evening celebrating all things
red.
Co-chairing the event will be
Anne Deli, owner of the dealer-
ship; Phil Rampy, Olde Town
Brokers; and Ann Sonntag, pub-
lisher of the Orlando Business
Journal.
Sponsorships and tickets at
$125 per person are available.
by calling 407-206-0957.


Festival hosts 5 summer camps for students


Calling all 'Star Wars' fans
The annual 'Star Wars' Fan-Fest at Disney-MGM Studios con-
tinues this weekend. Dozens of heroes, heroines, droids and
villains will fill the theme park. For the latest 'Star Wars' Week-
ends update, visit starwars.com. Pictured is Andres Tam with
actors portraying characters from the newest film, 'Star Wars:
Episode III Revenge of the Sith.'


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


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.


Disney embarks on expedition to Himalayas
i


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.
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.


Mad Cow Theatre offers acting classes


The Mad Cow Theatre is
offering summer acting classes
for adults and teens. Classes
begin June 7. Call 407-297-
8788 for details.
"Acting Essentials for
Adults" (June 7-July 26, 6:30-
9:30 p.m.) explores acting
through in-depth and supportive
classwork, including theater
games, awareness and sensitivi-
ty exercises, monologues and
scene work. Instructor is Chris
Gibson, Mad Cow Company
member. Class size is limited


for this intermediate-level
course with permission from the
instructor required.
Summer Teen Intensive
Workshops I and II are for
teenagers in grades seven to 12.
Geared for students interested in
developing strong skills in stage
acting, the classes are led by
company members, including
Jay Becker. Students can select
one workshop or both. Each
meets Monday-Friday from 9
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. for two weeks
(June 13-24 and July 11-22).


'Dragon Tales'
soars into Orlando
PBS's top-rated chil-
dren's program, Dragon
Tales, is coming to Orlan-
do July 14-17 for seven
performances. Tickets go
on sale Monday, June 6.
The musical mystery
for young audiences fea-
tures sing-along music,
special effects and non-
stop fun with Emmy,
Max, Cassie, Ord, Zak
and Wheezie.
After wishing on their
magical dragon scale,
Max and Emmy arrive in
Dragon Land the day of
the concert at the Singing
Springs. Suddenly the
singing stopped.
"Missing Music Mys-
tery" follows the story of
Emmy and Max and all
of their dragon friends as
they go on a magical
adventure to solve the
mystery of the missing
music. They also help
each other overcome
challenges and learn new
ways to deal with their
fears and problems.
Audience participation
is encouraged and helps
to create a unique theater
experience that teaches
children cooperation and
problem-solving skills.
The performances will
be at the Bob Carr Per-
forming Arts Center.
Tickets are $12 and $16,
with a limited.number of
$20 seats, also. Opening
night, all seats are $10.
For reservations, call
407-839-3900 or visit the
Web site at www.ticket-
master.com.


Mad Cow Theatre
to premiere
'Mary's Wedding'
The Mad Cow Theatre recently
announced the southeastern pre-
mier of Mary's Wedding, an
award-winning new play by
Canadian playwright Stephen
Massicotte. Mad Cow is one of
the first American theater compa-
nies to present this romantic love
story.
The play tells the story of Char-
lie 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 over-
come time, distance and 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.


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

TUESDAYS:
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WEDNESDAYS:
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1 Lg. Pizza, 1 Dozen Chicken
Wings, and a Pitcher of Soda
Only $12.95 or $15.95 w/Pitch-
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The Orlando-UCF Shake-
speare Festival recently
announced five new summer
camps focused on' connecting
today's creative youth with the
fire and imagination of William
Shakespeare.
Each energetic camp inte-
grates movement, voice and
character choices with fun, age-
appropriate scenes and mono-
logues from Shakespeare's
scripts. All camps end with a
final performance.
"Romping Rascals" runs June
6-10 from 9:15 a.m. to noon for
grades (rising) PreK-second.
Cost is $150.


"Magic, Monsters & Mira-
cles" runs June 13-17 from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. for grades three
through six. Cost is $200.
"Fools, Duels & Broken
Hearts" runs July 11-15 from 9
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for grades K
through fourth. Cost is $175.
"The Fantastical Players"
runs June 20-24 for Session I
and July 18-22 for Session II.
Both meet Monday-Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Friday
from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Cost is
$225.
For information, call April-
dawn Gladu, education director,
at 407-447-1700, Ext. 254.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Spears
(Continued from front page)
She has been in education
since 1958, starting out as a sub-
stitute teacher in Miami. She
subbed at various local schools
after moving to Winter Garden
in 1973, and became a full-time
teacher at Dillard Street six
years later.
Now, 26 class pictures later,
Spears is ready for a new full-
time adventure: retirement.
The faculty hosted a party in
her honor a few weeks ago, and
she was showered with cards, a
plaque given in gratitude of her
dedication and service, and gifts,
including a memory box that she
said she will use to store Dillard
Street Dragon memories.
At the reception, her class pic-
tures were on display, and
among the attendees were a for-
mer student, now in 10th grade,
and an ADDitions aide from
years past.
The Classroom Teachers
Association also hosted a retire-
ment reception, and Spears is
invited to another one next week
given by Orange County Public
Schools.
What will Spears miss most in
the fall?
"The thing I, perhaps, enjoy
the most is the first weeks of
school when you get a new
group of children; it's a fresh
start," she said. "I like to not
look at old reputations, past
grades. It's a new start for all the
kids."
This fall will be anew start for
Spears as well


Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
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.


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Ocoee Middle teacher welcomed home from Iraq


Photos by Andrew Bailey
Ocoee Middle School Principal Kate Clark (far right) and other
members of OMS paid special tribute to SFC Daniel Torres of
the 505th Transportation Detachment that served in Iraq.


Seth Burgenstock was one of
the special guests at the wel-
come home celebration for his
father.


A large crowd filled the OMS auditorium for the welcome for OMS teacher Greg Burgenstock,
including Mayor Scott Vandergrift (center front), who proclaimed May 24 as Greg Burgenstock
Day in Ocoee, and representatives of the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Disabled
American Veterans and U.S. Army Reserve (who served with Burgenstock) and the West
Orange High Jr. ROTC Color Guard.


I
*V
*


Lester Dabbs of American Legion Post 109 honored Sgt. Bur-
genstock's mother, Blanche Morrison, with a Blue Star Banner
at last week's patriotic assembly.


Ocoee Middle School Principal Kate Clark and (hidden) Sgt. Burgenstock shares his plaque with his family: (from left)
Sharon Blackman present Sgt. Greg Burgenstock with a com- his mother, Blanche Morrison; mother-in-law, Lauren McNabb;
memorative plaque for his service to his country in Iraq. son Gage Cantu and his wife, Kelly Burgenstock.








2B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Sports


Ocoee High's new head softball coach is Sue North


Perfect weekend
The Diamonds Fastpitch 10-and-under team won the ISA Summer Slam in Polk County. The
Diamonds scored 47 runs and allowed only 4, going undefeated throughout the competition.
They have played in 3 tournaments this season, and this was their 2nd tournament champi-
onship. They also earned a 2nd-place finish. The Diamonds: (front, I-r) Nikki Blanton, Katie Dar-
rah, Laura Gavern, Erika Bellinger and Shelby Duncan and (middle) Amber Hurst, Heather
Reeves, Lindsey Hinerman, Dakota McCoy and Stacey Klempel and (back) Dwayne Duncan,
Chuck Blanton, Steve Klempel and Rhonda Blanton.


C.~


The Ocoee High Knights have
hired their fastpitch softball
coach. Sue North, the six-year
veteran coach at West Orange
High, will open the school's
softball program in 2006. She is
the second coach to come to
Ocoee after leading her team to
a state Final Four appearance in
2005. Both North and Scott
Eggleston, Ocoee's new boys
basketball coach, led their
respective Warrior teams to the
state finals this year.
Coach North comes to Ocoee
High with a career record of
121-55, which carries a 70 per-
cent winning average over her
six seasons. She took over a
West Orange High program that
was struggling and helped make
that program one of the best in
Central Florida.
Over the past three seasons,
WOHS was 72-18, including
two regional final appearances
and the recent state finals show-
ing. Coach North guided the
Lady Warriors to undefeated
Metro Conference champi-
onships in both 2003 and 2005.
She began her coaching career
at West Orange in 1999 with no
previous coaching experience.
After a slow first season, she has
strung together five consecutive
winning seasons at WOHS.
North came to West Orange
after finishing an outstanding


playing career at the University
of Illinois at Chicago. She
played at UIC from 1993-1999
and led her team to the 1994
College World Series by hitting
back-to-back game-winning
home runs in the regional semi-
finals and finals. She played
third base for most of her col-
lege career. She was a 1998
inductee into the UIC Athletic
Hall of Fame and remains statis-
tically in the top 10 in four cate-


gories at her school. She also
ranks ninth in UIC history in
games played (256), at-bats
(719) and RBIs (126), and she
sits 10th on the all-time records
with 214 hits.
North was a first-team all-
conference selection in 1994 and
appeared in two NCAA regional
finals, 1994 in Bloomington,
Indiana, (where she led UIC to
the World Series) and in 1995 in
Ann Arbor, Mich.


.. "
Lori Heaney presents the DPHS girls varsity tennis team with a cookie cake from Publix to cel-
ebrate its great season. Pictured are (I-r): Lauren Smith, Meaghan Reardon, Hilary Good, Ash-
ley Schumacher, Lori Heaney (standing), Sheryl Schumacher. (standing), Allison Heaney,
Stephanie Rose and Ami Suchde.


Brandon Dozier to play at Savannah State U.
Olympia High football standout Brandon Dozier (seated) will play at Savannah State Universi-
ty on an athletic scholarship in the fall. With him at his letter-of-intent signing were (I-r) Assis-
tant Football Coach Steven John; his father, Randy Dozier; and Athletic Director Kevin Demer.


DPHS girls varsity
The Dr. Phillips High girls
varsity tennis team celebrated
a great season at the Heaneys'
Windermere home and with a
boat ride on the lake. Lori
Heaney, with help from Sheryl
Schumacher, prepared a feast
for the team that won the dis-
trict and regional titles, came
in fourth in the Metro and
eighth in the state for the 2005


tennis team celebrates great season


season.
The girls voted for the fol-
lowing team members to
receive these superlative titles:
Stephanie Rose, sophomore,
Most Spirited Player; Galina
Losch, sophomore, Most
Improved Player; and Celine
Minguez, and Ashley Schu-
macher, seniors, Most Valu-
able Players (tie).


The team presented its
coach, Susie Rahimitabar, with
a gift certificate for a luxurious
spa treatment at the Grand
Cypress. The coach presented
each girl with a tennis racket
key chain. The seniors also
received a DPHS Panther
frame and a picture of the girls
at the state competition at
Sandlando Park.


Top professional bull
riders return to area
The Professional Bull Riders
Association (PBR) will make its
third visit to Orlando June 11 at
the T.D. Waterhouse Centre. The
PBR Challenger Tour event, the
Tater Porter Invitational, will fea-
ture the best bull riders in the
world. The event will be taped
for television and broadcast on
the Outdoor Life Network. The
gates open June 11 at 6 p.m. Bull
riding will begin at 8 p.m. Tickets
start at $10 and can be purchased
at Ticketmaster.com, the T.D.
Waterhouse Centre box office or
at Greg's Western Wear stores.


* t,' .

Brandon Lee heads to Northeastern University
Rower Preston Lee of Olympia High (seated) will continue his crew career at Northeastern Uni-
versity. At his scholarship announcement were (standing, I-r) Coach Michelle Bettger; his father,
John Lee; his mother, Susan Lee; and Athletic Director Kevin Demer.


TRUST
EXPERIENCE



SouthWest


Aquatics


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 details, call Tiffany May-
hugh at 407-905-6400, Ext.
4067.


Bulldogs set registration
The Ocoee Bulldogs Pop
Warner League will hold another
football registration for 9-15-
year-olds only on Tuesday, June
14, from 7-9 p.m. at Bulldog
Field just off Flewelling Avenue.
For details, visit the league's Web
site at www.ocoeebulldogs.org.


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Principal Mike Armbruster welcomes Head Softball Coach
Sue North to Ocoee High School.







Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


OVA team qualifies for Junior Olympics
The Orlando Volleyball Academy's 17 National Team qualified recently for the USA Volleyball
Junior Olympics. The team will compete for a national title July 2-7 in Salt Lake City. The team
includes (I-r): front row, Caitlin Belvin, Erin Fleming, Chelsea Scott; back row, Coach Sindee
Snow,. Niki Hartman, Callie Rivers, Jen Darty, Brannian Berry, Brittany Roderick, Brandy
Rhodes, Shelby Hock and Assistant Coach Loranna Orlendini.


IUS Patriots attend clinic
The Apopka/West Orange Inter United Patriots Girls U11 soccer team will hold tryouts for the
2005-06 season June 6 and 8 at Trotters Park (corner of Highway 441 and Lee Road). The
Patriots compete in the premier division of the Greater Central Florida Youth Soccer League.
For details, call Jim Joyce at 407-786-4383. The U14 boys team will hold tryouts Monday,
Wednesday and Friday during the week of June 6 at the Northwest Recreation Complex,
Ponkan Road, Apopka. For information, call Patty Green at 407-463-7027. Pictured are the
Patriots with friends at a clinic given recently by the Central Florida Krush women's soccer team
at the Northwest Recreation Complex.


Ocoee High Booster
Club to meet
The second meeting of the
Ocoee High School Booster
Club will be held Thursday, June
16, at 6 p.m. at Westside Tech on
Story Road in Winter Garden.
All interested parties are encour-
aged to attend. For more infor-
mation, call Athletit Director
Bill Chambers at 407-656-9841.


Ladyhawks place at May Classic
The West Orange Girls Club Ladyhawks 12U Red Tournament team placed second at the May
Classic held recently in Ocoee. The Ladyhawks played seven games, inlcuding three Texas
tiebreakers for a 10-7 semi-final victory, but fell to the Apopka Mystix 8-4 in the title game.


WPS honors athletes
More than 50 Windermere Prep student athletes and their families recently gathered to honor
all students who played for any WPS team during the 2004-05 school year. The third annual
athletic awards banquet took place May 12 at the Disney World Dolphin Resort. The evening's
guest speakers included former NFL quarterback Scott Mitchell and paralympian Kathy
Groves. Most Valuable Player awards were handed out to Deena Magdy (volleyball), Zach
Demko (soccer), Peter Larson (golf), Patrick Salmon (basketball), Marty Chanes (basketball),
Christine Prevel (tennis) and Kevin Loiselle (tennis). Student athletes Demko, Caitlin Hankins
and Joey Severns were recognized for participating in three different sports.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005




Golf


Ocoee Lions announce winners in golf event at Forest Lake


S* .1; "


Pictured at the Lions Golf Tournament registration table (I-r, in back) Lions Chuck Graham, Mel
Rhodes, David Wheeler and (in front) Brandy Everett, Corrine Everett and Cathy Sills.


--I-
Pictured is Lion Cathy Sills with the winning team of Toby Best, Mark Egner, Jason Klinger and
John Klinger.


Summer Skills
Golf Challenge at
SChampions Gate
Champions Gate Golf Club is
looking for Orlando's most
skilled -golfers as it kicks off the
Summer Skills Challenge, a free
competition open to anyone.
Beginning June 4, golfers will
be challenged in three areas:
short game; driving skills,
including accuracy and length;
and iron accuracy.
Each week three contestants
will qualify to compete in the
finals.
The competition will be held
every Saturday from 1-2 p.m.,
ending with the finals on Satur-
day, Aug. 27, which will be
broadcast live by radio 740AM
The Team's Finish Line.
Clinics will be held by the
David Leadbetter Golf Academy
after every challenge and will
focus on the particular skill test-
ed that day.
All contestants can take
advantage of the special Play
Late at the Gate golf rates. After
2 p.m. golfers can play 18 holes
for $30 plus tax and pay an addi-
tional $7.40 for unlimited play.
There is no entry fee, but
advanced registration is pre-
ferred. Registration started May
27. For more information, visit
the club's Web site at
www.ChampionsGateGolf.com.

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. All pro-
ceeds will go toward the Jaycees
annual Holiday Shopping Tour
when club members take home-
less 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.
F For details, call the Jaycees
project chairman, John Bohde, at
407-896-0474 or go to www.
orlandojaycees.org/peewee.


Gridiron Classic tees
off Sat. 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
after 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.

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 lev-
els; meets the second Thursday 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.


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, Thurs-
day, 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-tourna-
ment luncheon and awards cere-
mony, 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 in-
formation call 407-876-6699. *


The Ocoee Lions Club held its
inaugural golf tournament May 7
at Forest Lake Golf Club. Good
weather and some great golf
made the day enjoyable for all
the players.
Eleven teams competed in the
scramble format event. The
Lions Club hopes to make this an
annual club tournament. Follow-
ing play, participants enjoyed
food, prize giveaways and a few
golf stories in the Rusty Niblick
Restaurant.
The winning team included
John Klinger, Toby Best, Jason
Klinger and Mark Egner.
In second place was the team
of Allen Hendrix, Jim Nataro,
Jeff Hendrix and John Harrison.
On the four par-three holes the
closest-to-the-pin winners were
Mark Egner, Gary Clark, Jeff
Hendrix and Jason Klinger. No
one won the hole-in-one contest.
Jim Nataro and Jason Klinger
also won for longest drives.
The tournament would not
have been successful without
hole sponsorships from many
firms, including Bray Ace Hard-
ware Company; Petrotech South-
east; Island Foods; DJ's Auto
Sales; Ace Wrecker Service;
Kenneth B. Wheeler; LLM; Mil-
ton West; Custom Shoe Repair
and Dry Cleaners; Crawford Tire
Service; All-in-One Entertain-
ment; Osburn, Henning and
Company; Foley and Lardner;
Prime Construction Group; city
of Ocoee; AmSouth Bank; Crit-
tenden Fruit Company; Sanders
Roofing and Sheet Metal; Tom
West; Bell Rental Sales; Bright-
House Networks; Morrison
Homes; Ustler Fagan; Calcutta
Construction Homes in Partner-
ship; Freeman Legal Associates;
Scott Anderson; and Brown and
Caldwell.
Proceeds from the tournament
will further the causes of the
Ocoee Lions Club and Lions
Clubs International in aiding the
sight and hearing impaired.
Next year's tournament is set
for the first Saturday in May, and
organizers hope the event will
become bigger each year.

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 Literacy 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 underway with a
shotgun start at 1 p.m.
GROWS has been serving
northwest Orange County since
1988. All proceeds from the
event will provide support for
the GROWS literacy programs.
For more information or to
register, call Marilina Viera at
407-889-0100, Ext. 230.


4 b 0 9 *


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S 'Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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

Golf tournament 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 funds for both organiza-
tions' charitable, educational and
patriotic programs.
The group hosts educational
seminars for active duty Marine


mI

9.a
La ^- i>


writers, photographers, artists
and broadcasters. They also
award scholarships, support
patriotic community events and
contribute to various charitable
activities in their communities.
Approximately 144 golfers are
expected to compete. 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 mem-
bership to DPC.
For more information and to
register, call Homan at 352-796-
1794 or Carpenter at 352-688-
6720 or e-mail
DMCLLES@aol.com or
JCAR@innet.com.


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


dr Sim.


0








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


Schools


6-ldenv ill


The gifted students at Citrus Elementary recently hosted the 2nd annual Model Rocket Launch
Day. This event is a culmination of a unit of study on math and physics. ADDitions volunteer
Michael Hollis teaches this hands-on study of rocketry and assists the students in launching
their own self-built model rocket. The PTA provides funding for each child to have his/her own
rocket. Several parent volunteers helped make the day possible, including Darius Bieberle and
John Vogt. Pictured are Mayor Scott Vandergrift of Ocoee, gifted teacher Angela Hollis and
Principal Louise Brown.


Ashley Virden, a 4th-grader in Mrs. Carney's homeroom at Tildenville Elementary, was pre-
sented a certificate and $100 by Geo Morales, Public Information Officer for the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement. Virden was the Region 4 winner of the Florida Missing Children's
Day Statewide 4th-Grade Essay Contest. Dr. Sonia Warner, principal, and Daniel Sussman,
assistant, were also on hand for the presentation. TES is very proud of Virden.


I Spring


Backpacks needed for school
children in other countries
Give a Kid a Backpack Foundation helps impoverished
grade-school children in underdeveloped countries by deliver-
ing backpacks filled with school supplies and other necessities.
The Clermont-based organization accepts new or pre-washed
gently used backpacks, which can be filled with baby blankets,
hair brushes, socks, coloring books, small toys, crayons, tooth-
paste, 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 BankFirst Winter Garden, BankFirst
Clermont, Ritters Frozen Custard, Harley Davidson, Plaster
Cottage, Lynn's Ice Cream Shop in downtown Clermont and
Downtown Browns in Winter Garden.


West Orange High Class of 1985 reunion
The West Orange High School Lakeview Ave., Winter Garden,
Class of 1985 is planning its 20- FL 34787.
year reunion for Labor Day Classmates are asked to e-mail
weekend, Sept. 2-3. The cost is their information (full name,
$102 for the entire weekend of address, phone number and e-
events. Send check to WOHS mail address) or questions to
Class of 1985 Reunion, 202 S. WestOrangel985@aol.com.


Palm Lake Elementary must say farewell to its beloved principal, Wayne Shear, after 11 years.
He is retiring after completing 35 years of service for Orange County schools. Mrs. Kendrick's
2nd-grade class is pictured.


Ocoee High School Update


By Mike Armbruster
Principal

We are official! Last week
the Ocoee High School PTSA
was formed. Dues were paid,
officers elected and by-laws
passed. My thanks go out to
those who served on the sub-
committees to bring our first
official organization to fruition.
I would like to introduce the
inaugural officers of the OHS
PTSA: president, Billy Flani-
gan; first vice president, Shan-
non Brooks; second vice presi-
dent, Wanda Whitehead; trea-
surer, Laura Keller; reporting
secretary, Dona Dickerson; and
corresponding secretary, Rose-
mary Wilson.
Memberships in the PTSA
are $5 per person, and it is my
hope that everyone will join
this wonderful organization and
help us truly make Ocoee High
a community committed to our
students.
Future PTSA meeting times
will be posted on the Web site at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.oc
ps.net as they are determined.
For a school built upon the 40
developmental assets required
to build a "Healthy Commuii-
ty," I cannot over-stress the
importance of your contribu-
tions of time, talents and fund-
ing to make a difference in the
lives of our youth and, ultimate-
ly, our very community.
I hope you will take the first
step to participating in our
school by joining the PTSA.
All we need is $5 and your
name, address, phone number
and e-mail. With that, you will
be a part of the inaugural PTSA
for OHS and a part of the vision
that "Every student will gradu-
ate." You can mail your check
and information to Ocoee High
School, C/O Westside Tech,
955 E. Story Road, Winter Gar-
den, FL 34787. Don't delay -
join today.
This past week we also held
our first schoolwide Athletic
Booster Club meeting. For
those of you interested in par-
ticipating in the next meeting, it
will be held Thursday, June 16,
from 6-7 p.m. in the media cen-
ter at Westside Tech. The group


will be developing by-laws,
appointing a.nominating com-
mittee and planning a school-
wide fund-raising program for
athletics at-OHS.
We had a great turnout, and
the response to having one ath-
letic booster organization was
very positive. Speaking of ath-
letics, our Black and Gold foot-
ball game held at Ocoee's Bull-
dog Field was wonderful. The
young athletes showed they are
ready to open Ocoee High's
first football season with an
exciting offense and a funda-
mentally sound defense. Their
enthusiasm was contagious on
the sidelines.
I appreciate the attitude and
discipline the coaches, under
the leadership of Head Coach
Greg Dailer, have already
instilled into the team. In fact,
after the game, the players
asked the coaches if they could
do Ocoee drills on the field.
That work ethic is a great sign
of the days to come.
We are still busyhiring teach-
ers and have started hiring clas-
sified positions, along with cus-
todial and cafeteria personnel. I
am excited to welcome Carol
Powers to. our staff as cafeteria


-UIIR n UTIe

SCHOOL

- A'GREATER EDUCATION


manager. Her -excitement and
can-do attitude is just what we
need to make our one-hour
lunch program work. She
brings with her a wealth of
experience and great ideas to
make our food services pro-
gram stand out and benefit our
students every day.
She will be hiring employees
for the cafeteria, so if you know
of someone who is interested in
working in that capacity, have
them contact our office at 407-
905-2023 and share their name
with us.
As always, please feel free to
contact me at 407-905-2023 or
by e-mail at
armbrum@ocps.net if I can
answer any questions you may
have about our community
school or visit our Web site at
http://www.ocoeehighschool.oc
ps.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.


Spring Lake Elementary
would like to congratulate
Danielle Lattner for raising
$251 for the St. Jude's
Marathon. She received a CD
player for all her hard work.
The money will directly bene-
fit St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital. SLES
appreciates all the students
who participated in this event.


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 WOCLAS-
SOF95@aol.com. Classmates
can also check out the Web site
at http://hometown.aol.com/
woclassof95/Reunion.html and
sign the guest book.


Give your kids a summer they'll remember for a lifetime. Located on a 125-acre.
$20 million campus on Lake Florence. Montverdo Academy Day Camp provides
a funfilled 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.
SAir-conditioned activities building.
Extended care.
Three sessions are available now:
Session I: June 27-July 8
Session II: July 11-July 22
Session III: 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. 0a
Montverde Academy
Kids can register for all sessions or for one www.montvarde.org
only. A camp t-shirt Is Included
Call today to register:
407-469-2561.
Montverde Academy 17235 7th Street Montverde FL 34756
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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


.FounationAcdm


0 -vrd


Congratulations go to Windy Ridge's Volunteer Team of the
Year Sarah Twedt (left) and Maureen Terry Twedt, a 7th-
grade teacher, is in charge of the Beta Club. Terry is a parent
volunteer. They have organized many wonderful community
service projects. They.planned the initiation ceremony for the
club and organized the Thanksgiving food drive, which was
very successful with 36 boxes of food given to families within
the community They also worked with club members to make
more than 100 holiday cards to take to nursing homes in the
area. They have been involved with many more service pro-
jects this year, all of which have been very successful.

S.Oaklnd PrsbytriaPrschoo


Natalie Clark, 18, is the
Montverde Academy salutato-
rian. She plans to attend
Green Mountain College in
Poultney, Vt., and major in
psychology.


-etal C


Oakland Presbyterian Preschool student Kendall DeFranco is
very attentive as her teacher, JoLynn Sitagata, helps the chil-
dren conduct a science experiment with water. The other stu-
dents are amazed as they, too, interact in this important aspect
of preschool learning.





Montverde ,, I

Basketball

Camp with famed
C. p NikeHoop Jamboree

1 & 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
The Montverde Academy Basketball
Camp is designed to help boys and
girls learn the basic fundamentals
and team concepts of the game.

The Dream Team
Boys and girls, from 7 to 14 years of
age, will be Instructed by the famed
Coach Kevin Sutton who has 18 years
of coaching experience at the high
school and college levels.

OffThe Court
Kids will receive additional valuable
Instruction from coach guest speakers
from the following universities:
University of Central Florida, Florida
State University, University of Florida
and University of South Florida.

Game Time
Session I June 5-9
Session II June12-16
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
(Before and after care available:
7:30-9:00 a.m. & 4:00-5:30 p.m.)

The End Line
Tuition is $135.00 per camper.
Before and after care is $30.00.

The Score
Give your MVPs the release they
need this summer at the Montverde
AcademyBasketball Camp.



A0


Foundation Academy K-4 graduating class of 2005 (from top): (1st row) Steve Branch, Reagan,
Griffin, Christian Wong, Jack Boucher, Jonas Christian, Abby Vail, Parth Patel; (2nd row) Bran-
don Murphy, Christian Cooper, Rachel Vannice, Connor Keown, Hannah Eden, Melissa
Dammes, Nicholas Haag; (3rd row) Kacy Cartwright, Shree Doshi, Tanner White, Allison Kish,
Madison Bouchard, Dylan Enochs and Logan Alaniz; (4th row) Ryan Conchelos, Faithlyn
Baker, Cole Barnhill, Hannah Cain, Alishba Kahn, Caleb Makin and Lexi Mills; (5th row)
Cameryn Mcgregor, Olivia Martin, Cale Newton, Parker Lafever-Pounds, Sam Mclntyre, Kar- '
son Rosenburger and DeWitt Holt; and (6th row) Peyton Blaine and Jacob Lublin. Not pictured
are Kylie Nixon, Sarah Gegerson, Brianna Maynard and Karly Kosta. The teachers are Mrs.
Mears, Mrs. Jennings, Mrs. Saunders and Mrs. Evans. For information on the preschool pro-
gram and enrollment for 2005-06, call 407-656-3677.





Will I~85
I I. I -


Chain of Lakes Middle School students Jessica DeLaplaz and-
Lissy Hennemann study each other's faces as Trey Greene
tells them what to observe.


Perfect faces
Sixth-graders in Robin Stew-
art's math classes at Chain of
Lakes Middle have been study-
ing gods and goddesses. One
of their projects was to study
proportions of the face.
Queen Nefertiti is said to
have the most beautiful face
because hers is the most per-
fectly proportioned one. A Gold-
en Ratio was found after mea-
suring her face's characteristics.
Stewart took pictures of all
her students. Trey Green visited


the classes and discussed vari-
ous facial features as he
showed each student's picture.
Then the students did their
math.
After all this, the god and god-
dess of the advanced class
were selected. The god was
Jarred Smith, and the goddess
was Kelsey Brown.
For more information on this
topic and on what's happening
in her classes, visit Stewart's
Web site at teachers.ocps.net/
stewarr2.


I Ocoees--


Candy Wise, a longtime employee of Ocoee Elementary, cele-
brated her retirement from OCPS with a barbecue luncheon.
Many of her friends and family were in attendance. Wise has,
worked as an exceptional education paraprofessional in West
Orange County for 19 years. She will be deeply missed by the,
faculty and many students whose lives she has touched. She
plans to spend her retirement doting on her family Pictured are
Wise with her grandson, Clayton, who will get lots of extra
attention now.


I Wn Rie


Mary Ellen Fayerman was recently honored with a watch for
her 10 years of dedicated service as a Montessori teacher at
Central Florida Prep. She has been using the Montessori
method since 1989. In 1991, she attended the Florida Institute
of Montessori Studies and received her certification. She came
to CFP in 1995. The entire administration, staff, parents and
children who have come to know and love her over the years
want to extend a big thank-you for everything she has done
during her years at CFP


Oaln Avenue Charte*r-


Tom Schaad from WESH Channel 2 News visited Mrs. Pen-
dergrass' kindergarten class at Oakland Avenue Charter
School recently As part of Career Month, he spoke about tele-
vision, answered the students' questions and read them a
story. He mentioned the class visit on the 6 o'clock news
broadcast.






Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


Winerer Pre


I6Ocoe Midle


Eighth-Grade Day was a huge success at Ocoee Middle School. 'Almost high-schoolers'
enjoyed participating in the tug of war, volleyball games, hackie-sac tournament, wheelbarrow
races, yearbook signing and more. During lunch, students were treated to a surprise chocolate
fountain, compliments of Mrs. Tenney. The day culminated with a music-filled dance for the 8th-
grade students. The PTA sponsored the pizza and Popsicle eating events, as well as the dance.
The coordinator of the event was Noreen Hoffman, the 8th-grade assistant principal. She said
that 'with the support of Dr. Clark, the administrative team, teachers, staff and parent volun-
teers, this day came together to make it a fun-filled event.' She also extends her appreciation
to everyone who volunteered time and energy to create a memorable send off for the students.
Pictured is Marie Zmijewski, the reading coach, serving pizza to 8th-garde students lan Lan-
dron, Michael Harrison, Steven Houghtaling and Alex Zweydoff.

L e w d


Windermere Prep recently announced its Upper School grade-level winners of the National
Social Studies League annual competition. Receiving the top scores on the national test in their
respective grades and pictured receiving their medals from WPS social studies teacher Gary
Kurlancheek are (I-r) Oliver Moore, grade 8; Ahad Ahmed, grade 9; and Christine Prevel, grade
7. These students will now compete both individually and on a team level nationally.


Mrs. Nyman's 3rd-grade class at Lake Whitney Elementary earned the highest number of read-
ing medals for the Accelerated Reader Program in grades 2 and 3 for the final 9 weeks of
school. Students earned gold, silver and bronze medals after reading and passing tests on
select books. The winning class received a special lunch and a book for each student. A big -
thank-you goes to the ADDitions volunteers for helping and to the PTA for funding this program.-

FUMCLearing ente


Isabella Orrego is the recipient of the Lakeview Middle SOAR to Victory Award. Pictured are:
Sheila 'orrata-Doria, Washington Mutual Bank; Dr. Jennifer Reeves, area superintendent; Eve-
lyn Ri era, Parent Leadership Council chair; Ron Blocker, OCPS superintendent; Isabella
Orrego; Mr. and Mrs. Orrego and their 2 daughters; Evelyn Villalba, ESOL compliance, LMS;
and Bob Ryner, assistant principal.


SOAR to Victory Award
Lakeview Middle student
Isabella Orrego was awarded the
SOAR to Victory Aw&rd recently
at a ceremony held at the
Orange County Public Schools


Educational Leadership Center.
The award is presented by the
Multilingual Department of
OCPS to students who have
been successful in the ESOL
program (English for Speakers of


Other Languages).
Orrego has worked very hard
to become proficient in English
and to earn excellent grades in
all of her classes. The school is
very proud of her.


FCAT review classes to be held
Review classes for high school seniors who have not passed both portions of the FCAT will
be held at Westside Tech June 6-24, Monday-Friday. Call 407-905-2018 for details.
Classes will also be held at Dr. Phillips High June 6-30, with math reviewed on Monday and
Wednesday and reading on Tuesday and Thursday. Call 407-355-3204 for information.


DillrSr


Congratulations go to the top Math Superstars at Dillard Street Elementary. Pictured are the 3
students from each grade level who earned the most stars: (1-r): Allison Couch, Cristal Ortiz,
Hector Fernandez, Bianca Gonzalez, Kelly Morgan, Rebecca Ramlackhan, Stephanie
Shwinarian, Andy Odle, Arvin Prashad, Sameer Khan, Brenton Hodges, Jared Olson, Shafeer
Khan, Mathew Brown and Quinton Webb. This math program requires students to use higher-
level thinking skills to solve math problems. Every student who completed at least .15 of the 20
sheets earned an invitation to the Math Superstars party where they enjoyed refreshments and
had the opportunity to win prizes. The 3 top students from each grade level also received
medals.


Preschoolers at the FUMC Learning Center recently enjoyed a dayof fun in Lake Butler at the
Cappleman lakefront home at the preschool picnic. Most of the students above will be entering
kindergarten in the fall.


NOW ENROLLING FOR 2005-06




CALVARY

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL A
"Your children are important!" or4%

K3 THRU 12TH GRADE
Accredited 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 webslte at www.cbwg.org
Scholarship information available at www.childrenfirstcf.org


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


ccs doLs mrv dcawe on We bqM of re. aoa. nol wan v cm erlM gro= w v'm iegca' to fudem oomwselr
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$511 CEDTI








8B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


Lakeview Summer
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 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


Reading Program
Tribal Council on Friday, Aug.
12. Are you up for the chal-
lenge?
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.


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OCLS launches educational streaming video


The Orange County Library
System recently launched its
newest digital resource edu-
cational streaming video on
the library's Web site,
www.ocls.info.
The first public library in the
country to offer this curriculum-
oriented multimedia from
Clearvue & SVE's Power Media
Plus, OCLS delivers content to
its customers in a unique and fun
way. This media-on-demand
solution for students features
content for all K-12 grade levels
and subject areas.
The whole community bene-
fits from these easy-to-use
online resources that include
videos on art, math, music, sci-


OCPS receives $2.3
Inquiry-based instruction,
where students are inspired to
learn math and science more
through their questions than
their teacher's lessons alone, is
expected to boost student
achievement for Orange County
students in selected schools next
year.
The teaching approach, to be
funded under a $2.3 million
Mathematics and Science Part-
nership (MSP) Grant, is part of a


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
students. For more information,
- call 407-877-5010.


ence, health, government, chil-
ilren's literature and more.
OCLS cardholders will have
access to more than 2,000 cur-
riculum videos, more than
14,000 core concept clips and
nearly 11,000 high-resolution,
still images available directly to
them at home through the Web
site and in the library on the pub-
lic access computers. The collec-
tion is complete with worksheets
and teacher's guides, online
resources and video clips.
This online resource comple-
ments library resources, services
and programming for the com-
munity, plus it enhances the
learning experience for young
people and their families.


million MSP grant
research study looking at the
effectiveness of the inquiry-
based method.
Teachers of math and science
in grades three to eight at high-
needs schools will receive more
than 200 hours of intensive, rig-
orous professional development.
They will focus on gaining con-
tent knowledge and teaching
strategies necessary to effective-
ly deliver inquiry-based instruc-
tion to their students.


English classes
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.


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OCALA At SW College Rd. and SW 34th Ave.
CLERMONT Citrus Tower Village-At the corner of Hwy. 27
and Citrus Tower Blvd.


Sprint high-speed Interet Service not available in all areas. Monthly rate offer good for new High-speed Internet residential customers only ard applies to up to 256 Kbps speed service. Not valid with any
additional offers or discounts Offers are subject to change or cancel without notice. *Monthly Fee: Promotional monthly rate applies for 12 months as long as customer subscribes to a qualifying Sprint service.
After 12months, standard monthlyratewill apply $49.99activation eewillapply Monthly rate varies byarea. Taxesand surchargesare additional andarebasedonstandardmonthly rate. Sprint high-speedlntemet
Afeeof$99will becharged forearlytermination.Actual performancemayvaryduetoconditionsoutsideof Sprintnetworkcontrol.Theseconditions mayincludevariables suchascustomerlocation, physical equipment
limitations, network congestion, serverand router speeds of Web sites accessed, inside wiring or telephone conditions. Additional restrictions may apply Unlimited Calling Plan: Eligible residential customers only
Priceseude taesand surharges(induding a carreruniversal servicecharge of 11.1%, which mayvarybymonth, carier-cost-recoverysurcharge of $0.99andcertainin-state surchrgarges. Surharsare nottaxes
or government-required charges Calling Plan: Offeravailable to subscribers of Sprint PCS, Sprint high-speed Internet (256 Kbps or higher or DISH Network Satellite TV. For residential voice service usage only
State-to-state and international long-distance services are governed by Sprint Terms & Conditions of Service Local and in-state long-distance (including local toll) services are governed by the applicable state tariffs
andor rstale lerrm and conridlIoris of servij, Mlorjrihly fee c s r, Iri:lude usate or Direirveoury AiCiar Spnni forward :-ri'r. '.ur I .uperal r -r~ Seru Le rial intlerded for commercial use, Internet, data or
slrrmile ervt. II Sorinm deternmrre, th3l usage i io corrnsien aith resdennial voce conversAlon Ihe :ervi. may be u iptnled or drJconr.'.ldJ UJ re-,denti; oi N 1l-1 service only. Calls to 900,986, 555 and
700 NPAs are rni o .rinrrled urlmrnl~ed lerilrate and ininasrtr DOaI.l .ailing Moijnry fee includes o ne phone line.Customer's first invoice will include a partial monthly fee and the first month billed in advance.
International rates vary and surchargesrmay apply, including surcharges on residential calls made to foreign mobile phones. Call 1-888-255-2099 for international rates. Operator-assisted calls and toll-free/calling
card.calls made from payphonesin the US will be assessed a surcharge All rates subject to change. Additional requirements and restrictions may apply Some servicesincluded in previous calling plans may not be
included when oomerr irinie rnew urni;mrIed Iiri-rdranr plan fler '.ublje o char and iarn l wi;hon rpir;c Cronri Spint i r dHr-als f1,Ci~'j Spl;in All righrlh:. re',rvr Sprirm aaid ih. dimirnd looIr deigqn
are trademarksof Spnnit communricati:ns; orripavr L P All lervc)r nrks rd tradermrks beong to their r.epeci.e vjner [DISH Nerwoi. ,. a regiierec trader.erk of EctL'oar atellite L L C All righ reserved


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Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 9B


Outstanding Agents.
Outstanding Results.

OPENING IN JUNE


RE/MAX PROPERTIES
S.W. INC.
Dr, Phillips/Windermere Office
6985 Wallace Road.
Orlando, FL 32819
407-352-5800
www.liveinorlando.com


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lroud Siu-pporter''

children 's

..rac'Ie Network


IN Red Wagon Parade Walk-a-Thon Reg-
. :ii'ter at www.gocmn.org
6V4/05 and G& 5
Children's Miracle Celebration
S On Channel 6


884


Number of Homes

Sold 2004*


443


379


302


222


205


~er 5, *.-


. a1
a~~


SUBSCRIBE TODAY!


S---------------- ----------------


STIM
Q YES Sign me up for TIM w
a weekly ne'* paper
Name
Address
Phone
Mail to us at: 720 South Dillard St Winter Garden, FL 34787
m m m m - m mm-m-m --- -l-


Your Local News Source For:


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


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10B The West Orange Times June 2, 2005







-1'sAetb2.


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:
S800 N. Pine Hills Rd. 407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship 6:30pm.
Spanish Sun. 11am & Wed. 6:30pm;.
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, & Wed. 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry Awana's
3 yr-8th gr.
8800 W. Colonial Dr. 407-293-8062
Sun. Worship 9:30am, 11am & 5:30pm.
Sunday School 8:15pm, 9:30am &
11:00am. Radio: Sun. 11am 1520AM &
7pm 950AM. CFL Christian Academy k-2
thru 12. Dr. Clayton Cloer, Senior Pastor

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OCOEE
106 Ohio, Ocoee 34761
407-656-2548
Dr. Kevin Courtney, Pastor
SChildren'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
Dr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor

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

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

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

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

CATHOLIC

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

CHRISTIAN

NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
616 S. Dillard St, Winter Garden.
407-654-5050
Worship 10:30 am. Philip Walter, Minister
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 S. Daniels Rd. Winter Garden, FL
34787 407-656-2770.
Minister -Mark Smith.
9:00 am Sunday School.
10 am Worship. 6:30 pm Evening Worship.



CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY
ALLIANCE


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


Your place of worship
displayed here.


Special Events
Revivals
Bible Study
Youth Activities
And More!


407-656-2121

Call to reserve
this space!



mWestQgone

TI SS
a k.6 I ik y c nr.asee


As I See It...

A Comment & Study of the Scriptures Remembering George Gano


Its mid-week How are your early mornings going?
Mark 1:35 tells of Jesus' early mornings. "And in the
early morning, while it was still dark, He arose and went
out and departed to a lonely place, and was praying there.
It was these early morning encounters with the Father
that set the tone and prepared the way for the Son to be the
servant He came to be.. For He came not to be served but
to serve and to give Himself as a ransom for many. I was
re-reading Isaiah 50-53 this morning and was reminded
afresh what Jesus did for me. "But He was pierced through
for our transgressions, He was crushed for our iniquities."
What preceded His doing that for us in Chapter 53 was the
time alone with the Father in Chapter 50. "He awakens Me
morning by morning. He awakens My ear to listen as a dis-
ciple. The Lord God has opened My ear; and I was not dis-


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

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

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

COMMUNITY

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

WESTPOINT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
Gathers 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


obedient, Nor did .I turn back. I gave My back to those
who strike Me, and My cheeks to those who pluck out the
beard; I did not cover My face from humiliation and spit-
ting. For the Lord God helps Me, therefore I am not dis-
graced; therefore, I have set My face like flint, and I know
that I shall not be ashamed."
All the mornings in the lonely place had steeled our
Lord for obedience in the very public place of crucifixion.
O what God desires to accomplish through all of us in the
public place if only we would take serious our times in the
lonely place.
How are your early mornings going?

From the believers at First Baptist 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 NEWLIFE 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. 3
Post < m First United 2
Office < Methodist Church
Plant St. Q

g Colonial Dr. tN


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


NON-DENOMINATIONAL

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


NAZARENE

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

PRESBYTERIAN


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

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


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


S2ommu, Wdenere Bern.
SChuch R
mo Lake Butler Blvd. ParkRd
| Windermere








CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN



Sines, Girvin,
Blakeslee & Campbell
Certified Public Accountants, P A. PO Box 771047
800S. 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


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


N W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


|McDlonald's



Southwest Church
Meeting @' Roper YMICA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere


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



NowOn ine!


PENTECOSTAL


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


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST


,weekY "
WO


www.wotimes.com


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


./ ^


-I a









Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 11B


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


TOPLACEA* N AD436211AX40-65607 ASDA DL3E3SAY


10
Announcements
ONE CALL STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR business
and millions of potential cus-
tomers. Place your ad forjust
$450 (25 words) $10 each
additional word and your ad
will be placed in 150 papers.
Call The West Orange Times
at 407/656-2121 and ask
Jackie about placing an ad
thru Florida Classified
Advertising Network. tfn

030
Personal

LOANS BY PHONE. Up to
$1000 in 24 hrs. No credit
check. Bank accounts req.
888/350-3722. www.pay-
checktoday.com. (no faxing).
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$50,000 FREE CASH grants.
2005. Never repay. For per-
sonal bills, school, new busi-
ness. $49 billion left
unclaimed from 2004. Live
operators. 800/785-6360 ext.
75. fcan2

035
Schools and
Instruction

ACHIEVE A CAREER in the
field of network technology.
Get training in secure net-
working & wireless.technolo-
gy. Pinnacle Career Institute-
Online. Call 800/655-5554.
Now. www.pci-online.edu.
fcan2.

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. fcan2

040
Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY route.
Do you earn $800/day? 30
machines, free candy. All for
$9,995. 800/814-6323.
BO2000033. Call us. We will
not be undersold: fcan2.

BONSAI WORLD NURS-'
ERY-500 + potted bonsai,
stock (pre-bonsal) trees, huge
pottery selection, tools, small
greenhouse with two propane
gas heaters and sprinklers.
Great opportunity to start
your own business! Buyer
must purchase collectively
and move all inventory from
current location within thirty
days of transaction. Ray
407/293-8375. 6/9bw

PROFESSIONAL VEND-
ING ROUTE and equipment.
Brand name products. All
sizes. Financing avail.
w/$7500 down. 877/843-
8726 (BO2002-37). fcan2

#1 CASH COW. 90 vending
machine units. You OK loca-
tions. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry. 800/836-
3464 #B02428. fcan2

050
Health/Diet &
Beauty

IS STRESS RUINING your
life? Read Dianetics by Ron
L. Hubbard. Call 813/872-
0722 or send $7.99 to Dianet-
ics, 3102 N. Habana Ave.,
Tampe, FL. 33607. fcan2

070
Lost and Found

LOST: CAT, FEMALE, gray.
Vicinity of Goodwill/W.G.
407/884-5572. 6/2fa


100
General Office

ADMINISTRATIVE
CLERK. ANSWER 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
SAttn: Wjackson. 6/2vt

BOOKKEEPER, FULL
CHARGE. Fast paced office.
Fax resume 407/656-1199.
6/2pc

CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES. Win-
ter Garden. FT, previous call
center/customer service
experience req'd. Exc. com-
puter skills, detail & deadline'
oriente&.'Team player. Fax or
email resume 407/654-8451
or patricial@djbimports.com.
tfndib

DATA ENTRY WORK on
your own. Flexible hrs. Great
pay. Personal computer req'd.


800/873-0345 ext. # 300.
fcan2

LOCAL CUSTOM
BUILDER seeks receptionist
and project coordinator for
Winter Garden office. Cleri-
cal experience needed. Please
send resume to lisa@brad-
fordbuildingcorp.com.
6/2bbc

RECEPTIONIST. LAKE
BENNET Health and Reha-
bilitation Center is now
accepting applications for our
front office receptionist posi-
tion. This is a full-time posi-
tion with full benefits, includ-
ing health, dental, vision, life
and 401k. Candidates should
possess strong social skills,
the ability to multi-task, and
have a passion for customer
service. If interested please
apply in person to: Annette
Zweydoff, Business Office
Manager. Lake Bennet
Health and Rehabilitation
Center, 1091 Kelton Ave.,
Ocoee, FL. 34761. 407/523-
0300. An Equal Employment
Opportunity Provider. 6/21bhr

105
Domestic

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.
6/9cc

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-
S9277. 6/2fk

CROWN POINT APART-
MENTS. Manager/Mainte-
nance position available, 40
hours w/benefits. Experience
in management, office, com-
puter, people skills, plurfb-
ing, electrical, carpentry and
painting/sheet rock repair
required. Drug free work-
place, must have valid dr.
license & transportation.
Some travel required. Call
407/656-8520 or pickup an
application at 300 Victory
Lane, Ocoee, FL. Equal
Opportunity Employer.
6/16cpa

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent pay
& benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, solos, teams &
graduate students. Bonuses
paid weekly. Equal Opportu-
nity Employer. 888/morepay
(888/667-3729). fcan2

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

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

FT MAINTENANCE PER-
SON. Duties include grounds
keeping, pool maintenance,
electrical & plumbing. Call
Carol 407/656-8000. 6/2ssc

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

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.
407/886-6893. 6/16m

OWNER OPERATORS.
DUE to strong growth in our
in-state market, immediate
openings avail, in our Fl.
Intra Fleet. Home weekends,
most evenings, top percent-
age pay, pd. permits & physi-
cals, weekly pay, direct
deposit, 100% owner opera-
tor. Make Sunco Carriers
your home. Apply now. Call
Cammy 800/237-8288.
fcan2.

PAVING MACHINE OPER-
ATOR. Asphalt and sealcoat-
ing crew needed. Pay based
on experience. Must have


own transportation. Call
321/278-8162, Larry Bowen.
6/21sp

S/E & 3-STATE run: T/T dri-
vers. Home weekends.
Mileage pay, benefits, 401k.
Trainees welcome/Miami
area-exp. req. 23 min.
age/Class A-CDL. Cypress
Truck Lines 800/545-1351.
fcan2

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

SHEET METAL WORKER.
Experienced in all phases of
trade fabrication, lay-out and
installation of duct work and
misc. sheet metal. Future
management position for
right person. 407/839-3313.
6/16adi

SHIPPING/RECEIVING
CLERK. Must be detail ori-
ented. Computer literate, able
to lift 40 lbs., & keep accu-
rate inventory. 9am-6pm.
W.G. area. Fax resume to
407/654-8451. 6/2djb

WINDERMERE LAND &
TREE. Irrigation repair tech
qualified w/experience 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/BACK OFFICE per-
son needed for Ocoee chiro-
practic office; FT/PT posi-
tions available. Fax resume to
407/296-3755. Access
Healthcare of Ocoee, 10125
W. Colonial Dr., Ste. 114,
Ocoee, FL. 34761. 6/9ahh

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

135
Professional

ACTIVITIES COORDINA-
TOR-FULL time Activities
Coordinator for an assisted
living community. Some
week-ends required. Apply in
person at Golden Pond Com-
munities; 406 Lakeview Rd.,
Winter Garden, FL. 6/2gp

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. 6/2fpc

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

160
General

RECREATION LEADER-
CITY of Ocoee, $9.59/hour
full time. Assists youth and
adult leagues incl. flag foot-
ball,softball and basketball,
evening hours. Closes
6/10/05. Apply at 150. N.
Lakeshore Dr., Ocoee, FL.
34761. EOE/DFW. 6/2coo

STUFFING. NO EXP. neces-
sary. Must be reliable &
detail oriented. Pd. $.08 cents
a piece. Average rate can vary
between $8-$15 p/hr. depend-
ing on speed. Must be done
on location, cannot be taken
home. Fax resume to Abbie
407/654-8451. tfndib

TELEPHONE SALES PRO-
FESSIONALS. *60-90K per'
year earning potential Paid
Training Medical, Dental,
Vision & 401K after 90 days
* Generous discounts at
Hilton Family Resorts. For
immediate consideration con-
tact Danielle at 407/393-
3064. AA/EOE. 6/23hgvc


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.

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

The City of Winter
Garden is an equal
opportunity employer



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, FL 34787

The City of Winter Garden
is an equal opportunity
employer.,





























165
Part Time

CLEANING COMPANY
LOOKING for mature, reli-
able, and energetic
crewmembers. We clean
homes Mon.-Fri. Daytime.
$9/hr. English required. Each
applicant needs a car. Drug
Free Workplace. Call
407/877-7738. 6/9cc

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

EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT
IN Ocoee (part time). Must
be proficient in office envi-
ronment. Excellent in com-
puter knowledge and cus-
tomer relations. Fax resume
to407/654-9026. 6/9mig

IRONING IN MY home. $8
p/hr. Oakland area. Call
407/654-7605. 6/9kv

PART TIME SECRETARI-
AL office work. Tues. and
Thurs. and possible Fri's. 8-
4:30. Peachtree program.
407/656-2434. 6/2tfi

PART TIME ASSISTANT
for office in my home, comp.
exp. req'd., flexible hrs., Call
between 10-2 407/298-8806.
6/2jp

RECEPTIONIST. PT. West
Orange Veterinary Hospital.
Fax resume 407/656-223.1.
6/9wovh

YARD WORK. 12-15 hrs.
p/week. $8 p/hr. Oakland
area. Call 407/654-7605.
6/9kv


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
fcan2

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.

DINING ROOM SET. Table
w/2 leaves, 8 chairs, hutch &
sideboard. Dark pine, $650..
407/532-9822. 6/2js

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.
fcan2

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

ORGAN. HAMMOND.
FREE. You must move.
352/394-3819. 6/9ms.

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. tfnid

STEEL BUILDINGS. FAC-
TORY deals. Save $$$.'
40x60; to 100x200'. Exam-
ple: 50x100x12= $3.60/sq. ft.
800/658-2885. www.rigid-
building.com. fcan2

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

240
Garage/Yard
Sales

BENEFIT YARD SALE. Sat.
only. 6/4. Forest Oaks subdv.
off AD Mims. Follor signs.
Commercial sewing machine
and a lot more. 6/2bm

ESTATE SALE: VICTORIA
Way/Tuscany subdv. Fuller's
Cross Rd., W.G. Furniture,
sewing/quilting pieces &
supplies, dishes (some old),
clothing. 6/3 & 6/4. 6/2pc

FRI. & SAT. 1579 Coluso.
W.G. Classic sofa, desk, TV,
arm saw, tools, breakfast set,
misc. 407/905-2519. 6/2mw

GARAGE SALE. JUNE 4th
& 5th. 8am-5pm. 1068 Satin
Leaf Cr. Ocoee. 6/21g

GRACE WORSHIP CEN-
TER is having their annual
spring indoor rummage sale
on Thurs., 6/2 & Fri., 6/3.
7am-7pm. Held in the Fel-
lowship Hall, 1134 E. Plant
St., W.G. Sofa/loveseat, 2 end
tables, washer/dryer, refriger-
ator, clothes (kid's, men's &
ladies), shoes (kid's, men's &
ladies), nic-nacs, kitchen
accessories, dishes, coffee
mugs, books, double ceramic
sink, misc. 6/2gwc

JUNE 4TH. 8am-? Baby,
children's & maternity cloth-
ing, kid's toys, computer
monitor, household items,
etc. 354 Grand Royal Cr.,
W.G. 6/2tm

VARIOUS HOUSEHOLD
ITEMS. Appliances, furni-
ture, dishes, clothes, bicycle,
stroller. June 4th Sat.,
7:30am-? 505 N. Boyd St.,
W.G. 6/2ts

13TH ANNUAL TEEN
Rummage Sale. Fri. & Sat.,
June 3-4. 8am-2pm. West
Orlando Baptist Church,
1006 E. Crown Point Rd.,
Ocoee. Furniture, clothing,
toys, plants and much more.
Please, no early birds.
6/2wobp

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
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


JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588

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

300
Animals for Sale

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





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

430
Trucks & Vans

2003 FORD F150. Lariat,
loaded, 20" wheels, step
ipes, warranty, financing.
$20,500. Call 407/579-9824.
6/2rc

440
RV's/
Recreational
Vehicle

2005 MODEL CLEAR-
ANCE sale. June 2nd-5th.
Nation's #1 selling RVs. Low
sale prices. Florida
motorhome towable head-
quarters. Giant Recreation
World 800/654-8475 Winter
Garden, 800/893-2552, Day-
tona; 800/700-1021, Mel-
bourne. www.grwrv.com,
fcan2



L^UI^~I~


528
Legal













-

.


*6





a -


I -

*





w


S -


BANKRUPTCY DEBT
PROBLEMS? Laws chang-
ing soon file now. Money
problems? Liens, levies, fore-
closures, repos, medical bills,
judgements, lawsuit &
divorce. A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service. 800/733-
5342. 24 hrs., 7 days a week.
fcan2.

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. fcan2

NEED A LAWYER? Arrest-
ed?, Injured? Criminal
defense, state, federal,
felonies, misdemeanors,
DUI, auto accident, personal
injury, domestic violence,
wrongful death. Protect your
rights. A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service 800/733-
5342, 24 hrs., 7 days a week.
fcan2.

540
Cleaning

PROFESSIONAL WIN-
DOW CLEANING. Home or
office. 23 yrs. experience.
White Glove Cleaning.
407/656-8439. 7/28wgc

560
Home
Improvement




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


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


Ise







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MAIM








rZ
*-410


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ER


600
Homes

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.
6/2rc

HOME FOR RENT in
Ocoee. 4/2, quiet neighbor-
hood, includes appliances,
newly remodeled, year lease,
references req;d. $1400 plus
deposit. 407/448-2907.
6/9mt

LOVEABLE CORNER
HOUSE w/tool shed.
2br/2ba, possible 3rd bdrm. 5
minutes to W.O. Trail.
$1100/mo. $500/deposit. $40
application. 407/758-7358.
6/2ts

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.
6/16rc

4/2/2. 512 Garden Heights
W.G. $1300 p/mo no lawn
svc. $1500 with. 407/383-
6169. 6/91a

620
Apts &
Duplexes

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

VERY NICE -NEWLY
remodeled spacious 1 bed/I
bath, 2nd floor apt. in 80 year
old 2 story family home.
Good location, close walking
distance to WG Historical
District. Decorative fireplace,
new appliances, including
dishwasher, microwave. $600
p/month plus half utilities.
No utility deposit req'd. Utili-
ties include A/C, heat and
water. Satellite is available.
1st month's rent + security
deposit required. No chil-
dren, no pets. Prefer mature
professional personss. Call
407/654-5017 daytime. Call
407/376-3739 after 7pm only.
6/2gb

625
Rooms/
Efficiency


E3



At


Mirm0


) er^







rIr




(5r


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

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

OFFICE SPACE FOR rent.
800 sq. ft. $7?5/month. On
Story Rd. across from O.C.
Courthouse. Call 407/876-
2139 or 321/695-0771.
'6/23vm

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







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

ASHEVILLE, NC MOUN-
TAINS. Gated community.
Spectacular views & river
homesites, clubhouse, moun-
tain spas, paved roads, view
tower, riverwalk. New phase
just started, www.bearriver-
lodge.net. 866/411-5263.
fcan2

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. fcan2

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAR-
OLINA. Must see the beauti-
ful peaceful mountains of



















*



" o 4







o w














9L-


1 4I'Ammmy'll


m .)

ADr









12B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage &
investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy. chero-
keemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure 800/841-
5868. fcan2
LAKE LOT SALES. Fishing,
hunting, golfing, boating-all


here! Recreational area hid-
den in the country of NE
Georgia. Visit today.
www.Lak'eRussellProper-
ties.com. 706/213-6734 or
706/201-5699. fcan2.

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. fcan2
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS. Spring is
blooming and is beautiful. A
wonderful time to look for
real estate. See photos.
www.NorthCarolinaMoun-
tainRealty.com. or call
800/293-1998. Free
brochure, fcan2

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. fcan2
WESTERN NC MOUN-


TAINS. North Carolina,
where there is cool mountain
air, views & streams, homes,
cabins & acreage. Call for
free brochure of mountain
property sales. 800/642-
5333. Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree SL, Murphy, NC
28906. www.realtyofmur-
phy.com. fcan2
5 MINUTES TO Greenbrier
Resort. Mtn. land bargains.
20 acres & up. www.livein-
wv.com. 877/777-4837
fcan2

760
Mobile Homes

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

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


West Orange

Habitat for

Humanity

urgently needs about
1000-4500 Sq. ft. of space to
store pre-fab wall sections and
to store tools and building
materials.

Call Bill Criswell at

407-876-2472

or Jess Green at

407-876-3032


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
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.: 48-2005-CP-001051-0
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 Number is 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 anorney
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
/s/ Stephen D. Dunegan
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Attorney for Personal Rdpresenta-
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
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 06/14/05 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.
90 CHEV,
4DR 1Y1SK5166LZO48312
93 CHEV, 4DR
1G1JC5447P7160019
96 FORD, SW
1FMDU32X9TZA16467
98 CHEV, 4DR


1G1ND52T6WY 123786
00 HONDA. 4DR
IHGCG1653YA032093
00 TOYO, 4DR
4TIBG22K7YU672698

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2005-CP-956
Division: 0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RAYMOND A. BERARD,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Raymond A. Berard, deceased,
whose date of death was Decent-
ber 17, 2004 is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, File No.
05-CP-956, the address of which
is 425 N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representatives and the Per-
sonal Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file
their claims with this court WITH-
IN THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons haying claims
or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THREE (3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.


rMIN -. -M
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Serving West Orange Since 82 .
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (4071 656-6830

uaMasseyyservce at
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Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
Owner 219 Capital Court
TFN Ocoee FL 34761


Ph: 407-877-0709 4 A

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
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532 N. Blutord Ave, Ocoee. FL 34761
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Custom Landscape Borders

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751 S. Bluford Av.
H% \y. 439
Ocoee. FL 34761
407-656-8781


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Plaques and Signs

Mon-Fri. 9:00-5:00
After weekdac Hours. Please call for Appt.

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Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 13B


ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS
JUNE 2, 2005.
Personal Representative
/s/ James H Berard
James H. Berard
103 Belle Rive Dr.
P.O. Box 307
Millington, IL. 60537
Attorney for Personal Representa-
live
l// Bruce A. McDonald
Bruce A. McDonald
Florida Bar No.: 263311
Attorney for Personal Representa-
live
McDonald. Fleming. Moorhead
d/b/a Statewide Probate
125 W. Government St.
Pensacola. FL. 32502
850/477-0660 FAX 477-4510
6/2 6/9/05


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 16, 2005
at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1990 LEXUS, VIN #
JT8VV22TOL0100046
2000 NISSAN, VIN #
5N1ED28Y1IYC564892
1999 FORD. VIN #
1FTYR10VXXTA27452
1998 OLDSMOBILE, VIN #
1GHDT13W3W2718664
1991 BUICK, VIN #
IG4NC54U8MM259112
2000 FORD, VIN #
1FMDU63E4YUA44258
1994 SATURN, VIN #
1G8ZH5594RZ343174
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO.
FL. 32824, Orange


1996 PONTIAC. VIN #
1G2JB5245T7517905
2003 PONTIAC. VIN #
IG2JB12FX37319783
2004 YAMAHA, VIN #
JYAVP14E64A000t30
2004 CHEVROLET. VIN #
IGIJF52FX47347441
Located at: 9801 BOGGY
CREEK ROAD. ORLANDO, FL.
32824. Orange
1990 MONO, VIN #
1NNVA5326LM 146723
1990 STICK TRAILERS. VIN #
IS12E9536LD327592
1997 DORSEY, VIN #
1DTV51528VA259352
1991 UTILITY, VIN #
1UYVS2484MU620443.
1993 INTL.. VIN #
1HSRDA7ROPH471056
1992 INTL., VIN # IHSRK-
CAR5NH386284
1984 INTL.. VIN #
1HSZAL7N9EHA60854
1992 UTILITY, VIN #
IUYVS2487NM778132
1985 FORD. VIN #
IFDXB70H9FVA51236
1988 WHIT. VIN 1 IWUWDC-
JE7JN 129392
Located at: 9800 BACHMAN


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.#fAB-0001256


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 2005-CP-001305-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF


JACQUELINE
BEACH,


RUSSELL


Deceased.
NOTICE TO


CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
JACQUELINE RUSSELL
BEACH, deceased, whose date of
death was March 15, 2005 and
whose Social Security Number is
230-22-4964. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Orange County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Orlando. FL.
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 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 the 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 WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE. ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this Notice is June 2, 2005.
Personal Representative
Is/ Richard A. Wagner
Richard A. Wagner
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
/s/ Richard A. Wagner
Richard A. Wagner
304 E. Colonial Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-3401
Fax Number 407/422-2870
Florida Bar No. 139672
6/2, 6/9/05


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash to
satisfy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78
on 06/10/05 at 0800.
97 FORD,
1FALP52U9VG207495
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-
ERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash to
satisfy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78
on 06/17/05 at 0800.
93 BUIC, 1G4NV54N5PC286569
03 MITS, JA3AJ26E73U090758
00 HOND,
I HGEJ7247YL068275
98 FORD,
2FMDA5148WBB43391
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-


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




%* I


ERY
103 S. ORANGE
TRAIL


ORLANDO, FL. 32805
BLOSSOM


CASH NOW As seen

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Tel 407-654-2395
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Fred's Bushhog Moving, Inc.
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SComplete Boat and Trailer Detail[nOg "
SOxidation Removal & Prevention Mildew
Removal Hull Cleaning Teak Cleaning

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S & AD SPECIALTIES
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Trophies Name Executive
Plaques Badges Gifts
Lucite Promotional Embroidery
Awards Giveaways Screen
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Specializing in Team & League Trophies


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What you should expect in quality,
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Lic. County 1816-531057 TFN
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14B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


this 5br/4ba
Custom built e
upgrades ever rter Pines-W bl G??
lot with lovely h Gat Pn -2 are,
cTted cormunim t Magnolia Island -4/3.5, 3 Car, 3442 SQ,


Sharda Seolam-
Realtor


w .
www.depakcom
www.universalrealty.org
E-MaiL-
UnlJersaaltalty@aotcom

NEW HOMES AVAILABLE
RESALE HOMES IN LOW $10'S
VACANT LAND
COAMaERCIAL PROPERTY
INVESTMENT PROPERTY

3211-694347 Ce


b Lo 0 1(3~

LAKE OLY
Freshly pdint
~~I townhome in




G ORKOOD! BE.
GRACIOUS LI
talrad 01er horne
fam'ly IM wtCNk
ocosel & 3td battl
,, newor appliancer PLUS ack entry "Ith nots
mastfr m La t eham" PLUS 3bemom 0's and Hrta~cO
SystefnS Large --m lmncedn OPn~~~n


COZY OCOEE STARTER
eillnaDmiaunLrri 3brham in quiet neigl
I flo .a great fc
-d ss than ren1
ing IIndy K. Birke
7;7-21; 758833

DI
,400 SQ -
PM lEE LIKE NIV


11,40U0 50
-_ --E LIKE N'kEV
fIkerothl.. 2BRI1B0, Living anc
dining rooms, office
area plus 20x25 fami


102 ACRES+/- INCLUDES
A 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH
BRICK HOME W/OVER
2700 SQ. FT. NEW ROOF
& SEPTIC SYSTEM.
PECAN TREES, SHED,
T A'* FARM LAND & WOODED.
$342,500. ADDITIONAL
200 ACRES OF RANCH
LAND, FENCED &
CROSSED FENCED
COUNTRY LIVING W/WELL, BARNS PRI-
IN SOUTH ALABAMA VATE POND. WOODS.
ALL OF THIS AVAILABLE
TOTAL OF 300 PLUS
ACRES WITH HOME
Orange World Realty, Inc. $624,900
dAI7-/~A; 14 CALL TODAY!


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


2309 Prairie V ie\\ Dr.
4/3 2443 SF Pool

$419,900

Freshl) 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.


CALL
JOHNTI, RRELL
407-876-3384
Will!-1,11-d ('011SIRICtiOll
and Rcal 111C.


TRACY HINSON, Realtor
Ph. 407-948-4038 Email: TRACYHINSON@comcast.net


GROVELAND
Near Hwy. 50 residential or
commercial. 3br/lba with large
backyard. Great potential. Call
for details. $169,900


CLERMONT
Lakefront home on chain of
Lake Minnehaha, Clermont.
3br/3ba large house renovated.
Fireplace, formal dining, built-
in BBQ, boat dock, lift.
$649,900.

LAKEFRONT
Lakefront home on 5 acres, all
fenced. Skiable sandy bottom lake.
Over 3,200 SF under air 4/3 with
2+ car. No deed restrictions. No
association. $1,250,000.


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1 4
BEAUTIFUL 3 BDRM 2 BATH HOME INJ DESIRABLE GATED
CROSS CREEK IN GCOEE HOME HAS HARDWOOD
FLOORS AND 18 TILES FABULOUS OPEN FLOOR PLAN
WITH GREAT LOT ANO SCREENED PORCH AREA VERI
LIGHT AND OPEN LIVIrNG 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. GORGEOUS
POOL WITH VIEWS OVERLOOKING WINDERMERE COUN-
TRY CLUB GOLF COURSE. ASKING ONLY$574,900
if you would like to sell your home or need assistance in
buying, please call s I fl 'k
Kathie Glass MAMIR E I
407-902-9238 .F/ REA LTORS-


VACANT LAND
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTIES

Montverde
1/2'to 3/4 acre lots $199,000
Sumterville
10 acres Starting at $239,900
Ranch Club
5 acres in community $269,900
Howey in the Hills Lot
3-10 acres for $249,000
Deer Island
1 acre lot lake access $299,000
Near Cherry Lake
Lakefront 5 acres $335,000
Sugarloaf Area
7.7 acres $339,000
Commercial Hwy. 27 frontage
1.33 acres in town $1,250,000


for

Classified

Ads is


Tuesday

atNoon
OIDO


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


Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


L I


REAL ESTATE ADS


'U


MUST BESUBMITTED BY FRIDAY @ 9'

4:00PM TO RUN IN THE NEXT ISSUE OF

THE WEST ORANGE TIMES



FOR DETAILS, PLEASE CALL 407-656-Zf2 t
.. i..


U.S Department of Transportation


:;"; i... I --; ~11norld"' R(,,jjv


I


j


--- -






Thursday, June 2, 2005 The West Orange Times 15B




iix at*tw
AG.. WE-ST ORANGEI OCOE, Si~11ature
.2100-60701 .C
t ""- www.srgmac.com WC'. ... .. -


CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING! *
New wood floors, kitchen remodeled, move-in condition, sur-
round sound and intercom. Very private backyard and on a cul de
sac. This home has it all. $365,000 www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


UNBELIEVABLY CUTE & LIKE NEW -
3/2 bungalow near downtown with vaulted ceilings, hardwood
floors and 2 car garage. Close to.everything. Walk to Thornton
Park. Quiet residential area. A must see. $239,900.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


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


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


Let us
find you
the home of
your dreams
today!
Homes are
selling.fast so
don't delay!


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


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


*4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH *
Great deal for 4 bedroom, 2 bath centrally
located within minutes of attractions.
$155,900. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


ANNOUNCING A NEW OFFICE IN TOWN:


MEN ADVANCED
E R Realty Executives
1"'l wa there r )a"
REAL ESTATE
1401 W inter Garden/Vineland Rd. Ste 10 Winter Garden. FL
Winter Garden 407-905-3630 Clermont 352-267-4067
Top MultiMillion Dollar Producers


S-XJease excuse our olice while we are temporarily renovating-
,' f ,


Sell with Remmal!


Call TODAY for a FREE

Market Analysis! a
S^ REAL


METRO


Remmal Karamsadkar
www.RealFloridaEstate corn

407-758-8462


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


SBuying a Home?
Noew OR ResaMe 50%
Commission Rebate*'-

.

gnmadenani% lon a R
L
jgj [J (7 laU Ih L
Home IU Realty.com,
407.496.4900
Nl[,M.I) s, 4.0% Commiiaon or Le:
AJ.b &dmn ai.ME BiieMot.&Bror Pli




South Lake County.
Brand new 3/2/2 home.
Never lived in. $1,150
per month. Please call

Cceno ReQ,
Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222





for
Classified
Ads is


'OF.


Tuesday
atlHoon


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


Pat Sharr
Broker/Associaie
Mulri~fillion Dollarl
Producer
paushan@aol om


YOUR FINEST OPPORTUNITY!
SEE THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN HO-HUM AND WOW!!! 3
BDRM., 2 BA., SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, FORMAL LIVING &
DINING, FAMILY ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIRE-
PLACE, PLUS BONUS ROOM THAT WOULD MAKE A GREAT
PLAYROOM OR OFFICE. LARGE PRIVACY FENCED YARD!
EVERYTHING HAS BEEN DONE, FRESHLY PAINTED INSIDE.
ASKING ONLY $294,900.


IT'S A DOLL HOUSE !!!
NEAT & PETITE IS THIS CUTE... 2 BDRM., 1 BA. NEW
CENTRAL HEAT & AIR, NEW PADDING, NEW CARPET,
COMPLETLEY PAINTED INSIDE, SCREENED PORCH,
VERY LARGE FENCED BACK YARD. CITY CONVE-
NIENCES, LOW TAXES, ALL ADD UP TO OWNING THIS
DARLING HOME. ASKING ONLY $127,900.00


PLEASE CALL ME!

I HAVE BUYERS!

I NEED LISTINGS!


POOL HOME OVER 2400 SF
This Ocoee home has Master Bed, plus 3 bed-
rooms, plus bonus game room with huge closet.
Heated pool/spa with 2446 Sq. Ft. $315,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326
1 2658 Maguire Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761


JUST LISTED!!!
4 BDRM., 3 BA, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY
ROOM WITH BUILT IN ENTERTAINMENT CENTER,
BREAKFAST NOOK OVER LOOKING SCREENED LANAI
AND BEAUTIFUL HEATED POOL WITH SPA, PRIVACY
FENCED YARD! NO CARPET HERE, CERAMIC TILE,
WOOD, AND LAMINATE FLOORING! THIS IS A REAL
BEAUTY AND A MUST SEE! ASKING ONLY $314,900.


GREAT INVESTMENT
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR INVESTMENT PROPERTY? LOOK NO FUR-
THER! DUPLEX WITH 2 BDRMS. 1 BA. EACH SIDE COMES COM-
PLETE WITH RANGE, REFRIGERATOR, DISHWASHER & DISPOSAL.
SCREENED PATIO WITH LAUNDRY ROOM, WALK TO DOWNTOWN
WINTER GARDEN! LARGE BACK YARD! CLEAN & NEAT INSIDE,
NEW ROOF! CURRENTLY HAS TENANTS ON MONTH TO MONTH.
ASKING ONLY $239,900.

DO YOU WANT
YOUR HOME SOLD?
I NEED LISTINGS!
CALL ME TODAY!

407-948-1326


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


(407) 352-0520 _'


Attention Home Sellers!

Hot Summer Special!
Sell Your Home Fast and Headache 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.


-~--"


-I


29 A(RIS


f lxr;x~-sc-----rrY---------- ---- -- --


I






16B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005
16B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 2, 2005


'.-'
,-

r I
Ia'- a.J' *


liiiiii'llpigP ...
...er.To.wn Manager.
pictured are Ceceha B er. on" n
and Suzn Kar. Chairperson of the Do.ntown
Renod uo"n Comilte- working together
for a smooth transtlon


, &_' .'.. 1





BODY







TRAINING.coM
-. 12 YEARS AND STILL GOING STRONG,
THANKS WEST ORANGE COUNTY.
ROAD DEMOLITION SPECIAL
1ST TIME CLIENTS 1ST WEE FRE E" Il LIIDES FITlIESS
EVALUATION, BEFORE AID AFTER POSTURE ANIALiSS.
7 .J NUTRITIONAL COUrlSLING BODi FAT TESTING AVAILABLE
I7 l AND 2 PERSONAL TRAINING SESSIONS
FL 34786l. C:Al I NOW I Of AI'O'IlINlMIl Nl-1
: 407-876-0025


We are Open!
Come see Michele. Junie, Heather,
Kim the nail tech and our new girl
Melissa. A little dirt won't hurt us!
Our back road is open.

625 Main St. 407-876-6464


COMPLETE KITCHEN DESIGN SERVICES
Krafd\laid. Omega and Medallion. Kitchen Aid. \hirlpool and Fisher & Pa kel


MACUPUNCTUREF
'0" O AL MEDICINE & PAIN MANAGEMENT CENTER
-'r Iet, Windermo re www.maeptnductre.cot
cupuncture...VWhere East Treats West'"" .
Sr OM.. AA for a free moonsultil -
^6.ff or. Maeive.Do.O., AfR ar. I m\.w W'.m.


SUZI KARR REALTY, INC.
*-> 268 YEAfW. IN BtAUTIFUL DOWtfoWN WINtPM trME(K It
"- Tr- "-lww~rjj


Thtl SMil KarrI tamm...rWt1V oo Ho\ 1 /n Lnn R W'n Keo"


* NEW ARRIVAL OF GLAZED POTS
& GARDEN ACCESSORIES
* KITCHEN AID OUTDOOR GRILLS
* FOUNTAINS
* BENCHES
* ROCKERS
* SUMMER CLASSICS FURNITURE
* ANTIQUES
* HOLIDAY SIL.S & FLORALS
& CUSTOM ARRANGEMENTS


ASu Ll FT

N'kF '


.s yOI' !.K II, \tiNDERHMIRI Is;I ;N !I IM, IN .
CORNER OF 5TH AVENUE & MAIN ST. WINDERMERE, FLORIDA 34786
I'mtNI 40: 17. 8.0,,n I \:. li .
OIhii' Tu, Fr:.i d,"F il 10 ,iT rr.,piTi _.lurildv I13iff.2[ni T ANr. iIME by .,Ipi riintri il'


Dear Friends, Clients, Customers,
and Patients,
The businesses in DOWNTOWN WINDER-
MERE are still \erN much open. and \ith
access if \ou know hov' to eet to us with the
temporary detours....If the signs baffle \ou.
gi\e an\ one of us a call for easier directions.
We have plenty of rear parking, and it is just
a matter of finding us the FIRST lime.
You are very important to us. and we are
all here for you, just going through a
renovation period to our dow ntow n.
which promises to be exciting and
beautiful once done.
Thank you for your continued support
and patronage,
ALL OF THE DOWNTOWN
W[NDERMERE BUSINESSES
-


Finders Keepers
Antiques
35 Years Experience
Estate Sales
Antiques
Appraisals
Temporarily Headquartered at
"As You Like It"
f omrer of Fifth and Main in Windermere
Alice 407/876-2733
Beckv 407/876-3526
Shop 407/876-9062
1, .7-y ,;". ,' ,. ,. r...k'** .; T .-; W
,* ..


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..


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