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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: Worship Directory
 Section B: Schools
 Section C: Classifieds


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The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00033
 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: August 18, 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: UF00028310:00033

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
    Section B: Golf
        page B 3
    Section B: Worship Directory
        page B 4
    Section B: Schools
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: Classifieds
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
Full Text






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Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking Inc. in'Winter
Garden will hold a blood drive
this Friday, Aug. 19, from 3-6
p.m. The community is being
urged to donate blood to replen-
ish the supplies with Florida
Blood Centers.
C&W is at 703 Hennis Road.
For more information, call 407-
877-2600.

Free food distribution
for the needy Aug. 20 .
West Orlando Baptist Church-I
will distribute free food for the
needy this Saturday, Aug. 20,
from noon to 2 p.m. This distri-
bution is done in conjunction
with Bread of Life Ministries.
The church is located at 1006
E. Crown Point Road in Ocoee.

City workshop on
saving water indoors
Learn how to fix drips and
how to detect and repair costly
leaky toilets, sinks and showers
at a free indoor water savings
workshop sponsored by the Win-
ter Garden Utilities Department.
The workshop is this Satur-
day, Aug. 20, from 9-11 a.m., at
Tanner Hall, 29 W. Garden Ave.
All participants will receive a
free water-saving kit. Other give-
aways will be offered as well.
Call 407-654-2732 to reserve
a seat or for more information.

Oakland school
has opening on
advisory council
The Oakland Avenue Charter
School is accepting applications
for a parent position that has
opened on its School Advisory
Council. The deadline is this Fri-
day, Aug. 19, at 5 p.m.
For more information about
the position, call Town Manag-
er Maureen Rischitelli at 407-
656-1117. Interested parents can
also visit the town Web site at
www.oaktownusa.com.

Last chance to sign
up for Windermere
Little League fall ball
Windermere Little League has
one more registration date for its
fall ball programs, Thursday,
Aug. 18, from 6-8 p.m. Regis-
tration will take place at the Bai-
ley Park complex.
Parents or guardians should
bring a copy of the player's birth
certificate and three proofs of
residency. Players must live
within the Windermere Little
League boundaries. A $25 late
fee will be charged for sign-ups
after the last day of registration.
For more information, player
age requirements or boundary
descriptions, go to the Web site
www.windermerell.org.

OARS open house
Representatives of the Orlan-
do Area Rowing Society
(OARS) are currently recruiting
new high school students for the
rowing program. No rowing ex-
perience is required to join the
organization.
OARS will hold an open
house for area high school stu-
dents interested in joining the
group this Saturday, Aug. 20,
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
OARS boathouse (located across
the street from Windermere El-
ementary School on Little Lake
Down, near the intersection of
Main Street and Park Avenue in
Windermere).
New members will have their
first practice on Monday, Aug.
29, at 4 p.m.
For more information, visit the
OARS Web site at www.oars-
online.com or call Colleen Rob-
lin at 407-876-1908.

Ocoee Little League
fall ball sign-ups
Registration for Ocoee Little
League fall baseball will be held
this Friday, Aug. 19, from 6-8
p.m. and Saturday, Aug. 20,
from 9 a.m. until noon in the
board room at the Little League
complex on Flewelling Avenue.
The registration fee is $55. All
players new to the league .will
have to bring a copy of their birth
certificate.
For more information, call
Vickie Britton at 407-298-0636.


Old Garden Theatre donated to Heritage Foundation


Winter Garden also
approved a contract for
City Manager Michael
Bollhoefer.

By Michael Laval

Following debate that angered
many residents at last Thursday's
City Commission meeting, the elect-
ed officials handed over ownership
of the old Garden Theatre to the Win-
ter Garden Heritage Foundation.
The city originally bought the the-
ater for the purpose of donating it to
the Heritage Foundation, which
would handle the renovation project
and daily operations once work is
completed. Heritage Foundation
President Ward Britt asked the com-
mission last Thursday to make good
on its promise so the theater could
begin receiving funding from the Dr.


P. Phillips Foundation.
Before voting on a resolution to
convey ownership of the theater,
commissioners Carol Nichols and
Rod Reynolds. grilled Britt on the pro-
ject's finances and even questioned
the Heritage Foundation's ethics.
"I think there's some things about
the [Heritage] Foundation I need an-
swered," said Nichols.
Britt explained that the foundation
is a non-profit organization run com-
pletely by volunteers and that all
funds being raised will be used sole-
ly for building the theater.
Nichols said it was her under-
standing that the foundation is cur-
rently being investigated by the IRS
for violating its 501(c)3 status by
placing a political sign on its prop-
erty. Britt replied that he had no
knowledge of any such investigation.
"Commissioner, we're too busy
raising money to get into politics,"
Britt said.


Traffic returns



to paved roads


Windermere' s new
detours reroute vehicles
to West Main Street.

By Kathy Aber

Motorists and residents in Winder-
mere are tired of driving detours down
the town's waterlogged and rutted or
dusty and bumpy dirt streets' Since
April downtown traffic has been
rerouted because of a yearlong reno-
vation project. But a new detour plan,
initiated Saturday, is providing relief,
taking traffic off the unpaved side
roads and back onto West Main Street.
"'E r\ bodi i: focused on .etrtinc
the cars off rhe dirt streets," said pro-
ject manager Don Greer at last week's
Town Council meeting.
When Greer announced that Aug.
13 was the target date for reopening
West Main Streer. Mayor Gary Bruhn
responded "We are elated. We cannot
wait."
The revised detour plan includes
two-way traffic on West Main be-
i tWeen Fourth and Sixth avenues,
where brick pavers have been in-
stalled. Greer explained that this sec-
tion is just about finished with the ex-
ception of a little cleanup. Building
sidewalks and adding streetlights,
landscaping and chases under the
roads for irrigation is still ahead.
To improve the flow of traffic in
the new detour plan, Greer said the
roundabout at Sixth Avenue has been
slightly modified to allow for a sharp
turn onto West Main-Streete The
roundabout will be realigned when


the project is fully complete.
The rerouted traffic plan will provide
relief for residents on Oakdale and
Magnolia streets, Greer said. These
unpaved streets were key elements of
the previous detour.
"We owe a lot to those people.
They've made sacrifices for every-
body," he said of the residents.
The maintenance department will
begin immediate cleanup of those
streets to get them presentable again.
Greer said installing underground
utilities along Oakdale Street is still
to come although he does not expect
extended power outages. He explained
that all of the underground electric
lines and phone and television cables
would be installed and tested before the
overhead lines are removed.
Town Manager Cecilia Bernier re-
ported that revised detour maps were
mailed to residents last Tuesday to
prepare them for the changes.
Council Member Ron Martin com-
plinented Council Member Fred Pry-
or for his leadership on the project,
which is expected to besubstantially
complete in October.
On another matter, resident Don
Strube Jr., chairman of the Charter
Review Commission, presented an
update on his committee's work. He
said the five-person panel is meeting
twice a month and expects to have a
new charter prepared for considera-
tion by the end of the year.
The committee is made up of resi-
dents Strube, Vera Carter, former
Mayor Bill Osborne, Thellie Roper


(See Windermere, 3A)


The District 4 commissioner also
pointed to foundation board member
Tim Keating as creating a possible
conflict of interest since his compa-
ny, R.C. Stevens Construction, will
handle the theater's renovations.
R.C. Stevens, Britt said, would not
profit from any involvement in the
theater project and would be sub-
contracting all work. In every aspect
of construction, he said, the Heritage
Foundation will require at least three
bids from subcontractors.
The Heritage Foundation, Britt
added, is about 12 months from
breaking ground on the project. Once
open, it will feature old movies, live
theatrical performances and educa-
tional programs related to the arts
and the history of West Orange Coun-
ty.
Reynolds raised concerns over
what would happen if the theater be-
comes a failure.
"If this project isn't successful,


then will the city end up with the pro-
ject back in its lap?" he asked.
Britt told the commission that in
such a scenario, ownership of the the-
ater would revert to the city, but he did
not envision that happening.
"We've done projections showing
that we will break even in the first
year and make a profit every year
thereafter," Britt said.
Reynolds sought more assurance,
though, and asked board member Jer-
ry Chicone if the Heritage Founda-
tion would guarantee its $1.5 million
loan from the city. Chicone object-
ed to Reynolds' line of questioning.
"This isn't about the commission
versus the Heritage Foundation, this
is about teamwork," Chicone said.
"We didn't ask the city for a guar-
antee on the clock tower."
The Chicone family donated the
downtown clock tower during the
city's Centennial Celebration in 2003.
When Reynolds repeated the ques-


tion, Chicone responded, "I'm not
going to answer that because I don't
think it's a proper question."
The audience at Tanner Hall re-
sponded moments later with loud ap-
plause when the City Commission
voted 3-2 in favor of giving the the-
ater to the Heritage Foundation.
Nichols and Reynolds cast the dis-
senting votes.
Longtime Winter Garden resident
James Pitchford addressed the com-
mission as a concerned citizen and
scolded Nichols and Reynolds for
their positions on the old Garden The-
atre.
"I was appalled when I heard two
commissioners vote against the res-
olution," Pitchford said. "If anyone
needs to be recalled, it should be you
[Reynolds]."
On another matter, the City Com-
mission voted to approve a contract

(See Winter Garden, 3A)


.. "
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"i.


Photo by Amy Quesinberry
A peek at nature
The Oakland Nature Preserve offers a revolving natural canvas with its seasonal changes. The preserve,
which includes walking trails, uplands and wetlands, offers visitors a glimpse at native Florida wildlife and
ecology. Above, a tiger swallowtail lights on a buttonbush, a wetland shrub. For.an in-depth look at the pre-
serve and more photos, see 1B.



Oakland OK's 1st reading


of its FY 2005-06 budget


By Amy Quesinberry

The Oakland Town Commission
passed the first reading of its budget
for Fiscal Year 2005-06 during a
workshop at last week's regular meet-
ing.


As customary in the town, the elect-
ed officials had raised the tentative
millage rate one mill as a buffer when
planning the budget. Last week, they
dropped it back down to the previous
year's rate of 4.9245.
This will generate $783,594 in tax


revenue.
The budget for the fiscal year that
starts Oct. 1 is $2,463,461. This in-
cludes $16,195 for legislative,
$318,918 for administrative, $387,181

(See Oakland, 3A)


Four local football teams

competing for district title


*A-v --- -
Ready for some football? Photo by Andrew Bailey
The Ocoee High football team has been preparing for its inaugural season. Head Coach Greg Dailer (cen-
ter) instructed his team Monday afternoon during drills. The Knights play this Friday in a Kick-off Classic
game at Oak Ridge High School. West Orange and Dr. Phillips high schools also participate in preseason
games Friday.


By Michael Laval

High school football in West Or-
ange County continues to get more
competitive. With the birth of Ocoee
High, four local teams will now vie
for the district title. Three of those
four schools start the season with new
head coaches, one of them as a rook-
ie.
Ocoee, West Orange and Dr.
Phillips will participate in preseason
games this Friday. The three teams,
along with Olympia officially begin
their seasons Aug. 26.

Ocoee High
Possibly the biggest question mark
looking ahead to this season is the
Ocoee Knights. First-year Head Coach
Greg Dailer leads a team of young
players, many who suited up in either
West Orange Warrior or Apopka Blue
Darter uniforms last year.
Dailer, a 1992 WOHS graduate and
former Warrior quarterback, wore the
orange and blue for the past seven
years while working the sidelines as an
assistant under West Orange Head
Coach Tim Smith.
"I learned a lot from Tim, but he
taught me more than just football,"
Dailer said. "He loved his players and
his coaches and was a great man to
work for."
The biggest challenges facing the
Ocoee program, Dailer said, have been
creating a sense of unity and trying to
install offensive and defensive sys-
tems in just three weeks, while most
schools have seniors with up to three
.'t


years of experience.
A sophomore will take the reins of
the Ocoee offense in the team's inau-
gural season. Quarterback Ricky Jack-
son has a stable of running backs be-
hind him to help carry the load. Se-
nior Donald Rodgers, junior Miguel
Gilmore and sophomore Ryan Terrell
will receive most of the hand-offs.
Jackson's primary receiver in presea-
son practices, Dailer said, appears to
be junior Ed Scott.
Junior Cory Demings and sopho-
more Caleb Cook anchor the Knights
offensive line. Like much of Ocoee's
roster, the offensive line is talented
but raw.
"We have some good speed, but we
are very inexperienced," Dailer said.
"Our O-line has good size but is
young."
Many Ocoee players will take on
the iron man role, playing on both
sides of the ball. Rodgers, Gilmore,
Terrell and Scott will all play in the
defensive secondary. Cook will often
switch sides and line up as a defen-
sive tackle or end. Junior David John-
ston is expected to play both tight end
and defensive end, while Tymiller
Newton will see time at linebacker
and tight end.
Following Friday's Kickoff Clas-
sic game at Oak Ridge High, Ocoee of-
ficially begins it season Aug. 26 at Dr.
Phillips High. The city of Ocoee is
expected to provide a strong turnout for
the first Knight home game, set for u
Sept. 9 against Freedom High. Other

(See Football, 3A)









2A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Obituaries


LANA SUE BEAUPRE ADENT, 56,
died Aug. 7 after a long fight against
cancer. Born in 1949 in Kankakee,
II., to Vada and the late Orlando
Beaupre of St. Anne, Ill., she moved
to Orlando in 1987. She was a parish-
ioner at Holy Family Catholic Church
and later worked in the religious ed-
ucation department. She was a
teacher at Premier Academy in Gotha
and soon became the on-site direc-
tor of the school, where she worked
for 9 years. Survivors: John Paul, Or-
lando; daughter, Gretchen Picotte,
Orlando; son, Aaron, Tampa; moth-
er, Vada, Montgomery, Minn.; broth-
er, Guy Beaupre, St. Anne; sisters,
Kay Kechen, Montgomery, Mary Jill
Sullivan, Sioux City, Iowa. Woodlawn
Cemetery & Funeral Home, Gotha.

WILLARD ALLEN, 83, has died. He
was born in Mayday, Ga., in 1922
and raised in Winter Garden. He was
a great sportsman, business owner
and a master mechanic. He was pre-
ceded in death by parents, D.N.
Allen, Lena Platt; brother, Laurence.
Survivors: wife, Bessie; daughters
Patricia (Jim), Nancy (Cecil); children
from his first marriage, James
Thomas, Judy Jones; several grand-
children. Collison Family Funeral
Homes & Crematory, Winter Park.

ADA ESTER BEST, 93, Winter Gar-
den, died Aug. 8. She was born Sept.
22,1911, in Opp, Ala. Survivors: chil-
dren, Nolan Eugene, Ellis Franklin,
Eleanor Vonk; brother, Johnny Carl
Norris; sisters, Mary Lou Beckett, Ara
Taylor; 14 grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren; one great-great-
grandson. Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden; Winter
Garden Cemetery.

CRAWFORD L. BUTLER, 88, Win-
ter Garden, died Wednesday, Aug.
10. Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel.

VIOLA STRICKLIN JACKSON COL-
BURN, 77, formerly of Tildenville and
Ocoee, died Aug. 12 in Lineville, Ala.,
after a lengthy illness. She was born
Oct. 29,1927, in Somerville, Ala. She
was the eighth of'nine children of
James Allen AlonzC-and Rosie Tingle
Stricklin. She moved to Central Flori-
da in 1945. After her marriage to
Grady Lee Jackson, she moved to
Tildenville, where she raised her
sons, Jerry Wayne and Paul Lee
(PJ). In 1967, she began work as a
fruit grader for Conoley X-Tra Fine
Fruit Shippers. She later worked as
.a waitress, along with her sister, Nay-
deen Bruce, and sister-in-law, Ten-
nalou Stricklin, at the old Webb's
Pharmacy in Ocoee. In 1989, she
and her second husband, Thomas E.
"Gene" Colburn, retired to his home-
town of Lineville. Survivors: sons,
Jerry and his wife, Meribeth, Ocoee,
Paul, Alton, Ill.; grandsons, Andrew
Lee Jackson, Winter Garden, Bradley
Tyler Jackson, Ocoee; great-grand-
sons, Cody Tyler Jackson, Aaron
Thomas Jackson, both of Ocoee; sis-
ter, Christine Goodwin, Dothan, Ala.;
brothers, Carous "Jack" Stricklin, JV
Stricklin, bothfof Huntsville, Eugene
Stricklin, Moulton, Ala. Benefield Fu-
neral Home, Lineville; Bellview Bap-
tist Church cemetery, Lineville.

HARY DIAL, 55, Ocoee, died
Wednesday, Aug. 10. Dobbs Funer-
al Home, Orlando.

HAZEL LAWSON, 88, Leesburg,
died Aug. 12 at South Lake Hospital
in Clermont. She was born Nov. 29,
1916, in Coeburn, Va. and was the
daughter of the late Allen Crit and
Fannie (Kelly) Powers. She was a
homemaker and moved to Central
Florida in 2000 from Alexandria, Va.
She was a, member of the Ocoee
Church of God of Prophecy. She was
preceded in death by her husband,
Herman; brothers, Frank, Charlie and
Worley Powers; and sister, Ethel
Stallard. Survivors: children, Frankie
Dotson, Leesburg, Tommy Joe,
Hopewell, Va.; brother, Lloyd, sister,
Irene Counts, both of Coeburn;
grandsons, Joe Dotson, Minneola,
Tommy Joe Jr., New York; great-


grandchildren, Skyler, Andy, Hannah.
Becker Family Funeral Home, Cler-
mont; Oak Hill Cemetery, Clermont.

HARRIETTE C. LECKIE, 92, Orlan-
do, died Aug. 8 at her Orlando resi-
dence following a brief illness. She
was born Dec. 24, 1912, in Bedford
County, Va., to the late Harry Lod-
wick and Lottie Mosby Cheatwood.
She moved to Florida from Lynch-
burg, Va., where she retired from
ownership of a nursing home. She
was a longtime resident of Central
Florida. She enjoyed spending time
with her family, whether in person or
by phone. She enjoyed country mu-
sic and had a great sense of humor
and a wonderful memory. She was
preceded in death by brother, Pete
Cheatwood, sisters, Lill Cheatwood
Daniel, Dorothy Cheatwood Couch,
all of Lynchburg. Survivors: ex-hus-
band, Pendelton Gaines; sons, Har-
ry P. and wife Sara, Cruso, N.C.,
George G. and wife Evelyn, Winder-
mere; grandchildren, David and wife
Julie, Apopka, Douglas and wife Bet-
sey, Ocoee, Kerry, Orlando; great-
grandchildren, Taylor, Devon, Grif-
fin, Owen, Ethan; brother, Bill and
wife Louise, Lynchburg; sisters, Sal-
lie C. Farris, Lynchburg, Mae C.
Doss, St. Augustine; brother-in-law,
Roy Couch, Lynchburg; several
nieces and nephews and their fami-
lies. A private service will be held at
a later date. Memorials may be made
to the charity of one's choice. Na-
tional Cremation Services of Orlando.

EDDIE L. MACK, 51, Orlando, died
Aug. 3. Born in Oakland, he was em-
ployed by Orlando Housing Authori-
ty as a painter. He was an Army vet-
eran and a member of the 910
Church of God. Survivors: wife, Myra;
children, Diedra (Bishop Kelvin) Co-
baris, Torrence (Naquanda), Derryc
(Tangi) Jarman, Ronald Parker; sis-
ters, Lillian (Alfred) Crapps, Odessa
(Thomas) Rhyant, Dorothy (Jose)
Ocasio, Joe Helen (Willie) Akins;
brothers, Fred, Edmon Jr. (Janice),
Mitchell (Margaret); four grandchil-
dren. Postell's Mortuary.

JAMES PAUL NEITZEL, 57, of Dr.
Phillips and Hernando, died Aug. 4.
Born in New York, N.Y., he moved
to Florida 19 years ago from Chica-
go. He was co-owner/operator of Se-
curity Access Control Systems, In-
verness, was an Air Force veteran
and was Catholic. Survivors: son,
James, Chicago; daughters, Karen,
Atlanta, Theresa Benson, Orlando.
Woodlawn Memorium, Gotha.

ALEXANDER DAVID OWEN, 80,
Ocoee, died Aug. 12. A Community
Funeral Home & Sunset Cremations,
Orlando.

CLYDE E. ROBERSON, 79, a life-
long resident of Winter Garden and
Orange County, died Aug. 2. He
spent his ear-
ly years in the
Beulah area,
helping out at
his grandpar-
ents' dairy,
which was lo-
cated on .
Roberson
Road. He at-
tended Lake- '
view High
School and
spent many evenings singing in a
quartet that included Jack Bracey,
Richard Johnston and the late Carl
Reaves. He graduated in 1943 and
entered the U.S. Navy in 1944, serv-
ing at Daytona Beach. The most ac-
tive enemy he encountered was the
large population of mosquitoes on
the coast. Clyde met Eloise Fleming
at Robersons Grocery, the family
store, in 1946. Their romance con-
tinued while she attended Troy State
Teacher's College in Alabama. They
married in June 1950. He worked for
the U.S. Postal Service for 33 years.
He was a member of Winter Garden
Masonic Lodge 165, F&AM, receiving
his 50-year certificate in 1998. He
was a member of the First United
Methodist Church of Winter Garden.


Upon retiring from the post office,
Clyde began a new career as a bag
boy at Food World and later Publix
until 19i89. Survivors: wife, Eloise;
daughters, Daphne Miller, Winter
Garden, Marcia Ricks, Everett,
Wash.; son, Rusty, Clermont; grand-
children, Christopher Miller, Adam
Ricks, Jessica Ricks Hewett, Kaitlyn
Ricks, Nathan, Travis, Mandy; great-
granddaughter, Ariane Roberson-
Mackey. Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden Chapel.

MARY LOU SHELLEY, 78, died at
her residence in.Hyde Park, Winter
Garden. She was a member of Way
of Grace Ministries. Survivors: hus-
band, Henry E.; sons, Ron (Carla),
Larry (Beverly); daughters, Gloria
(Jim) Gosney, Lessie (Rich) Goings;
16 grandchildren; 17 great-grand-
children; brother-in-law, Arnold Ran-
dolph; sister-in-law, Eva Norton; care-
giver, Maria; many nieces, nephews
and friends. Woodlawn Memorial
Park & Funeral Home.

TONYA KAY SPEARS, Clermont,
40, died Aug. 9 after a 9-year battle
with cancer. She was born in Winter
Garden in
1964. Sur-
vivors: hus-
band, Kevin; .
children, Kimith, Max,
Smith, Max,
both of Cler- .
mont; par-
ents, Janet ,
and Dave
Helf, Cler-
mont; father,
Kenny Dykes,
Ocoee; brother, Mike Helf, Kissim-
mee; sister, Cindy Dykes, Astatula,
Tammi Silva, Ocoee. Memorial do-
nations can be made to Hospice of
Lake and Sumter Co., 12300 Lane
Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778-9660,
352-742-6838. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden Chapel;
Winter Garden Cemetery.

YVONNE P. SULLIVAN, 57, died
Aug. 1 in Winter Garden. Born in
Kingston, Jamaica, she came to Flori-
da in 1981. She was a nursing as-
sistant at Florida Living Nursing and
Retirement Home in Apopka from
1981-2002. She was preceded in
death by her son, David P. Williams.
Survivors: son, Kevin A. Williams,
Apopka; mother, Enid L. LeBrun,
owner of Balmy Beach Retirement
Home, Apopka; aunts, Hyacinth
Tackore, Altamonte Springs, Her-
mine Chong, Kingston; uncles, Cliff
Williams, Apopka, Winston Williams,
United Kingdom; many cousins, fam-
ily members and friends. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Apopka;
Highland Memory Gardens, Apopka.

BROOKE REYNOLDS UNDER-
WOOD, infant, Ocoee, died Aug. 11.
Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.

JOSEPH EDWARD WINNER JR.,
25, Clermont, died Aug. 13. He was
born in Fairview, Ohio, and was a
Catholic. He graduated from West
Orange High, and his hobbies in-
cluded wrestling, dirt bike riding, tur-
tles, guns and parachuting. Survivors:
father, Joseph E.; stepmother, Di-
anne; mother, Linda Dearth Powers;
stepfather, Daniel; aunts, Laura Kli-
ment, Shelia Dearth; uncles, David
Kliment, Bill Dearth; cousin, Zachary;
many aunts and uncles; brother and
sister-in-law, Joseph and Tammy
Garrick; sister and brother-in-law,
Tracy and John Kennedy; many
nieces and nephews; friend, Kimberly
Langan; mentor, Paul Freedman Jr.;
many extended family members. Ser-
vices will be held this Thursday, Aug.
18, C, 1018 West Ave., Clermont.
Visitation is set for Wednesday. Aug.
17, from 1-4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. at the
Clermont Chapel. Brewer and Sons
Funeral Home and Cremation Ser-
vices; Woodlawn Cemetery, Gotha.


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


Arrests made in burglary
Orange County deputies re-
sponded to a burglary in progress at
Classic Mobile Storage, 2005
Apopka-Vineland Blvd., off South
Apopka-Vineland Road on Aug. 9.
A report came from a nearby resi-
dent who observed a suspicious ve-
hicle in the complex.
According to the police report,
five deputies responded along with
a sergeant and a K-9 unit. They de-
termined the suspects were still in-
side the storage complex, called for
a helicopter and established a tight
perimeter, which blocked the only
road in or out of the complex.
The suspects had hooked a large
utility trailer up to the Ford F-350
they were driving. The city of Or-
lando police department believes
the truck is stolen. The report also
said the deputies holding the
perimeter confronted the suspects
as they attempted to leave the stor-
age complex. When the suspects
saw the deputies, they accelerated
the truck at a high rate of speed in
the direction of the K-9 and his
deputy handler. Deputy Vernon
Brown had to pick up his dog and
throw it out of the path of the on-
coming truck and jump out of the
way to avoid being struck.
Deputy John Scott fired four
rounds from his weapon when the
fleeing truck continued to drive to-
ward the other deputies on the
scene, the report said.
During the escape attempt, the
truck struck a tree stump in a yard
causing the trailer to overturn. The
suspects drove another 20 or 30
yards before hitting a power pole.
Both suspects jumped from the
truck and ran, the report said. The
helicopter, which was on the scene,
was able to track their location with
its onboard, infrared laser camera
system and direct deputies to them.
Both were taken into custody with-
out incident. The female received a
minor dog bite on her buttocks dur-
ing the apprehension.


Support theater
renovation process
The Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation is restoring the old (1935)
.movie theater at 160 W. Plant St. A
capital campaign has been established,
and donations are being accepted.
Donor cards are available at the Win-
ter Garden History Center, 32 W. Plant
St.
For more information, call 407-656-
3244.


In a moment our lives were devas-
tated and in that moment yours was
perfect. We were so blessed by you.
Time was too short here. One day
we'll be in heaven with you and we
will never have to say good bye
again. You are deeply missed and
truly loved. You were and always
will be our little angel.
Love forever,
Mommy, Kayla, Family &
Friends.


COLLION
GVW^^ FFUNERAL HOMES
est 1890


In Loving
Memory Of

Mary Ellen M.

Steplight

May 9, 1974
Aug 10, 1995

It's been 10 years, and there is
not a day that goes by
I don't think of you.
Your loving ways and
smiling face will never
be forgotten.

Mom


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


The suspects have been identi-
fied as Anthony Tyrone Hester, 49,
of N. Halbee Ave., and Tanya S.
Turner-Davis, 40, of West Central
Avenue, both in Orlando. Both
have been charged with burglary
and grand theft. Other charges re-
lating to the assault on the deputies
were pending as of the date of the
police report, Aug. 9.

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 538 calls for service Aug.
5-11:
27 Arrests-17 adult males, 5 adult
females, 1 juvenile males, 4 juve-
nile females.
False alarms-28
Assault/battery-10
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-5
Burglary, vehicle-4
Child abuse-6
Criminal mischief-3
Drug violations-2
DUI-4
Robbery-1
Sexual assault/battery-0
Thefts-12
Vehicle accidents-32
Vehicle thefts-4
Abduction (committed/attempt-
ed)-1
Alarms, total-48
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
1
Disturbances-90
Missing/runaway adult-0
Missing/runaway juvenile-8.

Windermere police
report for July
The Windermere Police Depart-
ment reported 1,345 calls for service
from July 1 through 31 as well as:
Incident reports 40
Traffic Stops 585
Citations 245
Courtesy Notices 347
Business checks 40 per night
Alarms 38
Assistance to public 938
Accidents 6


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


Arrests 11
Field Interrogation Reports 6
Parking tickets 3
The 11 arrests resulted in 13
charges, including the following:
DUI, scheme to defraud, grand
theft first degree, driving with li-
cense suspended, no valid driver's
license, warrant.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police De-
partment reported 575 calls for ser-
vice from Aug. 5-11:
Arrests Adult, 18; juvenile,
1;
Robbery-0
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-5
Domestic violence-3
Assault/battery-7
Burglary, residential and busi-
ne -1
Burglar;,, vehicle-4
Vehicle thefts-2
Thefts-15
Criminal mischief-6
Drug violations-3
DUI-1
Vehicle accidents-16
Alarms-33
Officer self-initiated activity-
Foot patrols, 140; security checks-
677.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 65 calls for as-
sistance during the period of Aug.
7-13:
Fires-1
Emergency medical calls-46
Auto accidents-9
Automatic fire alarms-2
Public assist-0
Hazardous conditions-1
Miscellaneous-6.


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


PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN
BUDGET WORKSHOP

A budget workshop for fiscal year 2005/2006 will be held by the City
Commission on Thursday, August 25, 2005 at Tanner Hall, 29 W. Garden
Avenue, Winter Garden, Florida, immediately following the regular City
Commission meeting at 6:30 pm. For additional workshop information, please
contact the Finance Department at 407-656-4111 x2278







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Local police and fire reports


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Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


-Windermere
and John Spears and was appointed
by the council in May with a six-
month term. Mayor Bruhn explained
that the term could be extended. Ear-
lier in the year, Town Attorney Cliff
Shepard advised the council that the
charter was in serious need of updat-
ing because there are entire sections
that appear in the published document
that have not been in effect for more
than 20 years. The original charter had
166 sections, and 127 of those are ob-
solete.
Strube said Shepard had given the
committee several other municipal
charters, including the town of Oak-
land's, to look at for comparison. The
committee is trying to simplify the
charter and make it easy to read.
He said the members have many
things to discuss, including whether
the mayor should have a council vote.
Currently, the mayor votes only to
break a tie.
Strube asked the council to provide
a professional or someone with legal
background to help put the new char-
ter "into a format that works for ev-
erybody." The council considered his
request but took no action.
The committee plans to hold a com-
munity meeting in October for citi-
zens to participate in the process.
In other business, the council:
authorized Bernier to resubmit the
grant request for Lake Down Park in
the amount of $30,500 to include a
new pier with a rope railing and lad-
der into the swimming area, a picnic
table, adult swing, park bench, trash
containers, removal of torpedo grass
and new landscaping. The original de-
sign included boat slips and lighting,
which have been eliminated. The re-
submission will also include a request
for an extension; The grant is for
$50,000, but high lake levels required
changes to the project as originally


Football
key dates for Ocoee this season include
Sept. 30 when the Knights host Olympia
and Oct. 14 when Ocoee plays at West
Orange High.
Dalder said he looks forward to clash-
ing \x ith his former team and mentor.
"1 think pla ing West Orange will be
a great time for both teams," he said. "It
should be a great atmosphere."


West Orange
Infhis 13th season as West Orange's
head coach. Smith faces an unfamiliar
'-challenge.
S The Warrors lost 25 seniors from last
year to graduanon About half eof est
;: Orange's undefeated 2004 junior var-
iSiSlt\ team and much of last Near's fresh-
.*'man team are lining up as Ocoee
- Knights this season. A lack of depth and
turnover on the coaching staff pose the
biggest problems for a West Orange
team looking to bounce back from a 4-
5 season.
."Losing depth at many positions and
the loss of staff has been touhb." said
Smith. "My staff had been together for
three years, and w ith the school split we
Lost many of them Last year's seniors
were a great group.
West Orange's projected starter at
quarterbacks junior Darry I Merchant.
.Smithcalled his starting tailback. junior
SAnthony Johnson. possibly one of the
best runners he's eer had at WOHS.
Clearing a path for the running game
will be fullback Cornelius Tal Ior. The
offensive line. Smith said. w ill be an-
chored by six-foot nine-inch junior Brad
W illams. ho tipped the scales at 325
pounds.
Williams and the Waamor tailbacks
will be heavily relied on as West Or-
ange will continue to use the run-ori-
ented Wing-T offense.
Two returning seniors, w\ ide receiver
Januson Carlson and w ing back Eric
\Weiser. are expected to contribute to
the Warrior offense. Tackle Tra' is Gui-
da returns to lead the Warrior defensive
line. Senior defensive end and tight end
Andrew Nlotes. Smith said. is a Di\i-
sion I prospect w ho can contribute on
both sides of the ball
Despite losing much of his team and
coaching staff. Smith said one of West
S Orange's strengths this year is team uru-
ty. His immediate and long-term aspi-
rations for his team hate not changed
"Our goal is to win the disnict." Smith


Winter Garden
hiring Michael Bollhoefer as Winter
Garden's new city manager.
After Bollhoefer made some minor
changes to the contracL which the elect-
ed officials had spent last week review-
ing. Reynolds distributed to his fellow
commissioners a list of 13 suggested
changes:
Bollhoefer read through Reynolds'
list and said he x\ould not agree to any
of his proposed changes.
"Most of these are not common
among city managers' contracts." Boll-
hoefer said. "I think the language in this
contract is fair. and I stand by it."
A largely pro-Bollhoefer audience be-
came increasingly restless when Nichols
:requested postponing a vote on the con-
S tract so she could ha% e more time to look
: .it over.
Commissioner Theo Graham sec-
.onded Conmissioner Mildred Dixon's


proposed.
heard an update on the sidewalk
master plan from Long-Range Planning
Committee Chairman John Fitzgib-
bon. Professional Engineering Con-
sultants is preparing an "order of mag-
nitude" cost estimate on the project
that should be finished by the end of
the month. The feasibility studies the
width of sidewalks, rights-of-way, lo-
cation and related drainage issues. The
town has grant funding for this pro-
ject and, later this month, will have a
clearer understanding about access-
ing the funds. Fitzgibbon said existing
sidewalks would be reused wherever
possible.
approved a contract with PEC for
$7,500 to prepare a feasibility study,
.preliminary sketch and cost estimate
"for grading and paving on the north
side of the intersection of Lake Street
and Sixth Avenue.
after a revision, approved a right-
of-way use agreement for Mr. and
Mrs. Martini of 637 Ridgewood Drive.
recognized Tree Board Chairman
Janet Maland for becoming a certi-
fied arborist.
heard from Martin, who present-
ed the results of a survey mailed to
residents on their interest in a public
water system. The council referred his
findings to the Long-Range Planning
Committee.
accepted a request from the Po-
lice Liaison Committee to disband.
The committee was formed with a
stipulation that the council review its
performance after six months. The
committee members voted at the last
meeting to dissolve the group since
only a few members were participat-
ing in the monthly meetings.
Maland reported that resident Ma-
son Friar is keeping the tree invento-
ry up-to-date in the computer database.
approved a lease with Kosta Hold-


said. "My personal goal is to teach my
players how to be great men who know,
respect and honor."
West Orange hosts Lake Mary Fri-
day in its Kickoff Classic game. The
Warriors play their first game of the
2005 season Aug. 26 at University. West
Orange plays at Olympia Oct. 21 and
hosts chief rival Dr. Phillips Nov. 4.
Smith has likely circled the Oct. 14
game against Ocoee on his calendar.
."I am really excited about playing
Ocoee and facing Greg Dailer," he said.
"He ,. as mn first quartre back as ahead
coach and now he is my fiend."

D. Phillips
Dr. Phillips Head Coach Kevin Pet-
tis has possibly the toughest road ahead
among the area's new coaches. Pettis
comes to DPHS with the purpose of
turning around a proud program that
suffered a winless 2005 season.
"The challenges are the same as it
would be at any school," Pettis said.
"We don't spend any time thinking
about last season. I can't worry about
the past. We have 10 [games] ahead of
us that I'm worried about."
Dr. Phillips Athletic Director John
Magrino's search for a football coach
with a proven track record of success
ended with Pettis. For the past five sea-
sons, he served as head coach and ath-
letic director of Pacelli High School in
Columbus, Ga. Pettis led his team to
45-19 record, including four play-off
appearances and two regional champi-
onships. During that run, Pettis claimed
four Coach of the Year awards...
Pettis also has a Florida class 3A state
championship on his, resume that he
helped w in as Taylor County High's of-
fensite coordinator in 1999.
One of most important factors for Pet-
tis in creating a new atmosphere at Dr.
Phillips has been developing team chem-
istry. Man\ players spent a week to-
gether this sunmIer at camp. Earlier this-
month. DP players participated in a
"Mlidnight Madness" practice session
under the stadium lights.
"We hope that \we created chemistry
on our team when we went to camp."
Pettis said. "The kids are playing to-
gether well and they seem to be looking
forward to the season."
Returning senior quarterback Hoku
Pratt is anxious to improve on last sea-
son. Other offensive standouts for DP




motion to approve Bollhoefer'scontract.
The vote passed 3-2 with Nichols and
Reynolds in opposition. The new city
manager received a strong showing of
support when nearly everyone in the au-
dience gave a standing ovation..
Under the terms of his new contract,
Bollhoefer will serve an initial period
of two years. Each year thereafter, the
City Commission will vote whether to
extend the city manager's contract an
additional year.
Earlier in last Thursday's meeting,
Winter Garden joined a growing list of
Central Florida cities to pass laws re-
stricting where sexual offenders and
predators can live.
Without any discussion, the commis-
sioners voted unanimously to approve
San ordinance that will prohibit sexual
offenders and predators from living with-
Sin 2,500 feet of any school, daycare cen-


(Continued from front page)

ings to use property behind the busi-
nesses on the east side of Main Street
for parking during the construction
project. The rent is $10 a month, but
the lease requires the town to pay the
legal costs involved in drawing up the
agreement ($2,500). A refundable se-
curity deposit of $2,500 is also re-
quired.
adopted a Disaster Preparedness
Plan presented by Bemier that was re-
vised following last year's hurricane
season. The plan includes a line of
credit with SunTrust for $500,000 and
a contract proposal with Windermere
Land and Tree for debris removal. The
council advised Bemier to consider a
bid process in selecting a contractor for
debris removal.
discussed the disposition of 28 old
streetlights that have been removed
either from street comers or the Town
Square. Four are Fiberglas and 24 are
cast iron. An independent company
has offered $500 for the poles and will
remove them. A few town residents
have expressed interest in using some
of the poles in their yards. The coun-
cil agreed to let residents have the
poles, one to a household, advising
Bemier that a deadline should be set.
Then, the remainder should be dis-
posed of as she discussed.
learned from Martin that the next
Elder Luncheon is set for Aug. 22,
and the town's committee chairper-
sons will speak on current projects.
heard Council Member Stephen
Withers report that the Downtown
Business Committee is organizing a
Christmas tour of homes and five res-
idents have agreed to open their homes
for the project.
asked Police Chief Dan Saylor to
review a new sexual predator law re-
cently adopted by the town of Maitland
and make suggestions for a similar or-
dinance for Windermere.


(Continued from front page)

include fullback Thomas Shuler and
running back Shane Harrald, both
sophomores. Senior Ricardo Wright,
Pettis said, will be his defense's back-
bone at linebacker.
Dr. Phillips hosts University Friday in
a Kickoff Classic game and Ocoee the
following week to officially begin the
season. The Panthers also host Olympia
Oct. 7.

Olympia
The Olympia Titans have a new head
coach who looks to'improve on last
year's 7-3 team that lost nearly 30 plain -
ers. .
Coach Bob Head comes to the Titans
from Georgetown College in Kenrucky,
where he led his team to an undefeated-
championship season. Head hopes his
experience will translate to success at
Olympia.
"I feel my experience w ill help me
guide these players with leadership.and

hard work," he said. "I feel I can help put
our players in good situations to be suc-
cessful and show them how to reach
their goals."
Sacrifice and hard work, Head said, are
the keys to developing team chemistry.
The Titans will be led on offense by
quarterback Jeff Walters, fullback
Michael Cooper, wide receiver Marquis
Rolle, tight end Eric Whitlock and re-
ceiver Decory Kelso. Mark Shaffer. Bnn
Lyle, Morgan Mathis and John
Cofrancesco will form a solid offensive
line that Head said could be the team's
strongest unit.
Making up for a lack of depth, Whit-
lock, Lyle. Mathis. Cofrancesco and
Kelso will also line up on defense.
Running backs Embry Peoples and
Adam Dry; along with defensive backs
and linebackers Sean Westphal, Kurtis
Palata, Josh Pollock. Brett Sinunons.
James Andrews and Reggie Denmark
are up-and-coming players Head ex-
pects to make an impact. Kicker Matt
Jantes. he added, will be an important part
of his team's success this year.
"Our goals are to compete for the dis-
trict title and play hard on every dow n
with class and sportsmanship." said
Head.
The Titans w ill first see action this
season \ hen they play at Freedom High
on Aug. 26. Olympia plays at Ocoee
Sept 30 and at Dr. Phillips Oct 7 The
Titans host rival West Orange Oct. 21.


(Continued from front page

ter, park or playground tn Winter Gar-
den. The law will apply to offenders and
predators w hose victims were less than
16 years old at the time of the assault.
In other business, the elected officials,
.* approved an interlocal agreement
with Orange County that will provide
the Winter Garden Fire Department with
a grant for five automatic external de-
fibrillatorsJ


approved a request to send letter of
support to the Florida Department-of
Transportation for a traffic signal at the
intersection ofWest ColonialDrive and
Carter Road. The request was submit-
ted by the developers of a 154,000-
square-foot office, condo and retail pro-
ject to be built at the intersection.
agreedto donate $10,000 a year over
afour-year period to the Roper YMCA.
The money will be tsed for the YMCA's
scholarship program for needy children.


St. Johns District moves ahead with water restriction rules


The St. Johns River Water Man-
agement District's Governing
Board voted Aug. 9 to move for-
ward with its yearlong effort to
amend its rules on lawn and land-
scape irrigation.
The current districtwide rule pro-
hibits irrigation of lawns and land-
scapes between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.,
with a few exceptions. The pro-
posed rule amendment would add
a new districtwide requirement lim-
iting lawn and landscape irrigation
to no more than two days a week.
A water shortage alert has been
in effect throughout the district
since 2000 and includes voluntary
limitations on irrigation to no more
than two days a week. Six counties
in the east-central Florida area have
been under a water shortage order


Cancer survivor holdir
Nettie Brown has been an enthusi-
astic employee at Parisian and
McRae's department stores at the West
Oaks Mall in Ocoee for years. But she
has had to quit her job following a sec-
ond mastectomy.
She is having trouble paying her
bills because she is between her short-
term and long-term disability and with-


Oakland
for general maintenance, $601,917
for law enforcement, $566,950 for
general governmental/non-depart-
mental and $572,300 for contract mu-
nicipal services.
Town Manager Maureen Rischitel-
li said the town is considering hiring
one staff member, and the police de-
partment is hiring an investigator.
"Most of the new projects are go-
ing to be focusing on the Florida
Turnpike and the state DOT' s Turn-
pike expansion," she said.
In planning, she said, the town will
be looking at its Comprehensive Plan
and the zoning codes and will devel-
op a water master plan.
There is also a $25,000 capital out-
lay line item for the Tubb Street Pier
rehabilitation.
No additional budget workshop is
planned, however, the Town Com-
mission will review a three-year com-
parison Rischitelli will present at the
Aug. 23 meeting.
The adoption hearing on the tenta-
tive millage and budget is Sept. 12,
with the final millage and budget
hearing set for Sept. 26 Fiscal Year
2005-06 begins Oct. 1.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
Learned that Dale DeWitt dropped


since 2001 and also require limita-
tions on landscape irrigation to no
more than two days a week.
Following the board's approval
last week of a "notice of proposed
rule," the district will publish the
proposed rule and will schedule a
final rule adoption hearing, likely
in October or November. The
amendment is expected to become
effective in December.
The proposed change will apply
regardless if the water comes from
a private well, private or public util-
ity or a surface water body.
"Meeting our long-term water
supply needs will require a combi-
nation of developing costly alter-
native water supplies and imple-
menting additional water conser-
vation measures," said Ometrias D.


Long, SJRWMD board chairman.
"The public will be more willing to
accept the financial burden of de-
veloping alternative water supplies
after it has been demonstrated that
all possible water conservation mea-
sures have been implemented."
Also included in the rule amend-
ment is a provision for enforcement
of irrigation requirements by local
governments through the adoption
of local ordinances. If a local gov-
ernment adopts such an ordinance,
the user can choose which two days
of the week to water.
For more information on the pro-
posed rule amendment, visit the dis-
trict's Web site at
www.sjrwmd.com and click on "ir-
rigation rule conservation."


ig rummage sale to help with high medical bills
out a paycheck or insurance coverage, items can call Tamara Glover at 407-
Brown and her daughter-in-law, 513-6985 or e-mail her at
Tamara Glover, are planning a rum- tglover 122@hotmail.com to arrange
mage sale this Saturday, Aug. 20, to a pick-up.
bring in a little extra money until her Members of the community wanting
disability kicks in. It will be held at to help monetarily can send donations
Glover's home in Kissimmee, 2676 to Nettie Brown, 729 Sherwood Ter-
Kendall Ave., from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. race Drive, Apt. 105, Orlando, FL
Anyone who would like to donate 32818.


(Continued from front page)

the $30,000 debt for the parking lot
and lake pavilion at the Oakland Na-
ture Preserve. ONP will honor De-
Witt by naming the pavilion after him
and naming the parking lot DeWitt
Circle.
were on hand as Oakland Police
Chief Tim Driscoll presented Scott
Wetherhold with the Officer of the
Quarter award. Wetherhold was cit-
ed for tackling numerous investiga-
tive tasks, including criminal and in-
ternal, and following up on old, un-
solved cases, all while maintaining
his current workload.
Driscoll also swore in Amy
Fradette as an officer and David Lar-
son and Linda Curtis as reserve offi-
cers.
passed the second reading and
public hearing of a Planned-Unit De-
velopment zoning district ordinance
that creates a new zoning district to al-
low flexibility in design but maintain
control by the town. This ordinance
paves the way for mixed-use devel-
opment.
tabled until Sept. 13 an.ordinance
that amends the town's "Elections"
chapter in the code of ordinances.
Town Clerk Linda Balsavage asked for
more time to review recent changes in
the election laws


Correction
The feature in last week's issue of The
West Orange Times on the Birdsong fam-
ily reunion contained incorrect infor-
mation about one of the ancestors.
Frank Booker Roper, who with his
twin sister was adopted by Bert and Char-
lotte Roper in 1929, was known as Mr.
Booker as an adult. The man known as
Mr. Frank to many local residents was Mr.
Booker's uncle, L. Frank Roper.
Mr. Frank served as mayor of Winter
Garden and chairman of the Florida Cit-
rus Commission, was elected to the Flori-
da Citrus Hall of Fame, received an hon-
orary doctorate at Florida Southern and
earned many other honors.
Mr. Booker's sister is Betty Dup-
penthaler.


Free movie at St. Pauls
Presbyterian
Church Aug. 26
A free surf movie, entitled Noah'sArc:
The Noah Synder Story, will be present-
ed at St. Pauls Presbyterian Church in
Ocoee onFriday, Aug. 26, at 7 p.m. The
movie is about seven surfers who made a
decision that changed their lives forever.
The movie is free and appropriate for
the whole family.
The church is located across from the
West Oaks Mall, 1450 Citrus Oaks Ave.
For details, call Will Blaine at 321-228-
7112 or e-mail him at wblaine@
fbcwg.org.


STW lvNautical h.pr
Of Winter Garden

The best kept secret in Central Florida
Featuring indoor and outdoor nautical decor.
If it's a wall or room The Nautical Shop has it all.

Netting, ship wheels, brass, wood, clocks.
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diving helmets, telescopes, fish, wall plaques,
lighthouses, ships, floats, life savers, portholes,
lanterns and much more.


'O.- Nautical sihey
Located Inside the Webbs Antique Mall
13373 W. Colonial Dr. in the K-mart plaza
One block east of Dillard Si
Open 7 days a week 9am-6pm. Most credit cards accepted


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorials


From our archives

Old Times


We deserve better representation in Winter Garden


Rod Reynolds' and Carol Nichols' "no" vote
last week against the city donating the downtown
theater to the Heritage Foundation was a slap in the
face to the citizens of Winter Garden and the vol-
unteers who have worked hard to put the pieces in
place to make this project happen.They demon-
strated a complete lack of understanding of the
value of this project, and the duo continues to walk
in step without making it clear what its agenda is.
The new commissioners seem set on finding a
smoking gun, as if conniving citizens who want to
profit are behind the theater project. Nothing could
be further from the truth. These two commission-
ers continually try to hide behind "due diligence,"
but the residents of Winter Garden have recog-
nized that it's an excuse to try to stop this project
for some unknown reason. Neither has offered
recommendations or alternatives but only made
objections. This power trip by the new commis-
sioners is counterproductive to Winter Garden.
Commissioner Nichols' statement that ac-
countability is the issue is ridiculous. The agree-


ment between the city and the Heritage Founda-
tion shows a clear line of accountability and was
available to the commissioners prior to this meet-
ing. The Heritage Foundation has satisfied both
the conservative Dr. P. Phillips Foundation and a
local established accounting firm that this project
works. The Heritage Foundation has also already
raised $1.3 million from residents and other foun-
dations for the repayment of the loan. So what's
this need for the commissioners to micromanage
a project at the 11th hour?
We applaud the work that has been done the
past few years to preserve the history of Winter Gar-
den and provide this exciting venue in downtown.
It would have been an appropriate time for a com-
mission to make a statement by showing unanimous
support for a project that should not be tainted
with controversy. Unfortunately, the statement
that was made by Reynolds and Nichols is one of
negativity. We hope their agenda, whatever it is,
will wear thin and the citizens of Winter Garden
will prevail.


One year ago this week Photo by Andrew Bailey
One year ago this week
Windermere Town Square had several trees downed by Hurricane Charley, including this one on the Find-
ers Keepers consignment shop. This structure has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places
since November 1995. The structure dates from 1911 and was the original office of the town's founder, Cal
Palmer. Town Manager Cecilia Bernier said other buildings were intact but the air-conditioning system at
Town Hall was destroyed by the storm.


ing from them. The fact that residential housing impact
fees do not pay for all necessary services means nothing


It has been many years since I have written to your pa- to these new residents, but let there be a fire or crim
per, but I now feel the need to express myself on the mall action in their neighborhood and they will be the first
issue. During the four terms that I spent as a city com- complain about the time it took to clear their comph
missioner, the most talked about issue was that absence of The impact fees, from commercial enterprise, carry
quality stores and restaurants. Finally, many years later, Win- residential loss. Ask our new residents to address this
ter Garden has a chance to catch up and let its citizens en- they argue the necessity for increased taxes. I implore
joy what other cities have had for years. It appalls me that long-time residents of Winter Garden to band toge
a few people, who haven't been here long enough to re- and vote to build the mall with all the niceties that we
ally know Winter Garden and do not claim it as their city, serve as citizens.
are now bemoaning the fact of a new mall near them be-
cause it impacts their style of living, I guarantee if the H. Gerald Jow
mall were on the north side of town we would not be hear- Winter Gar



Florida's disaster recovery operation by the numbers


4 The 2004 hurricanes Charley, Frances, Ivan and Jeanne -
are the largest disasters in FEMA and SERT history. The Sun-
shine State became the first state since Texas in 1886 to be
struck by four hurricanes in a single year. 700 Following one
of the nation's worst disasters, more than 700 voluntary orga-
nizations responded and have been involved in the ongoing re-
covery. 800 FEMA received a record number of applications
- more than 800 for mitigation grants from local govern-
ments. Mitigation grants help Florida become more disaster-re-
sistant. 2,600 At the peak of its disaster recovery operation, more
than 2,600 FEMA personnel were deployed to Florida in sup-
port of state and local response and recovery efforts. 9,600 Dis-
aster medical teams treated more than 9,600 patients for storm-
related injuries. 16,000 FEMA has approved funding for al-
most 16,000 local hurricane recovery projects. The projects in-
clude emergency measures, debris removal and infrastructure
repair. 200,000 More than 200,000 volunteers from across the
United States came to help Floridians. Thousands continue to
help repair and rebuild homes as part of the statewide long-
term recovery. 368,000 The American Red Cross and other
agencies sheltered more than 368,000 residents before and af-


final
st to
paint.
the
and
the
their
de-

vers
*den


ter the four hurricanes made landfall in Florida. 1.2 million
More than 1.2 million Floridians applied for federal and state
assistance through FEMA's registration system, setting an agen-
cy record. On Sept. 28, 2004, FEMA took a record 44,800 ap-
plications nationwide in a single 24-hour period. 9.5 million
All totaled, SERT estimates that more than 9.5 million people
evacuated Florida during the historic hurricane season. $48
million As of July 15,2005, the National Flood Insurance Pro-
gram had paid 2,498 claims for a total of more than $48 million.
$102 million The estimated value of volunteer service already
exceeds $102 million. $320 million So far, FEMA has set aside
more than $320 million to fund mitigation projects designed
to minimize future disaster damages. For instance, an $8,000 in-
vestment in hurricane shutters for a fire station may save
$500,000 in damages during the next hurricane not to men-
tion the cost of lost services. $1.3 billion To date, FEMA has
approved more than $1.3 billion to reimburse emergency work
and fund infrastructure repair projects submitted by state and lo-
cal government officials. $5.5 billion Florida has received more
than $5.5 billion in federal disaster assistance, more than the av-
erage federal disaster assistance in a year nationwide.


65 years ago
All This and Heaven
Too, co-starring Bette
Davis and Charles Boyer,
had its first local showing
at the Winter Garden The-
atre. Playing next was
Mickey Rooney and Judy
Garland in Andy Hardy
Meets a Debutante.

60 years ago
A group of young men,
all of whom graduated
from Lakeview High
School five years ago, got
together and took in the last
night of the dog races. In
the group of seven were Lt.
Wilbur Clonts, home from
overseas duty; Ensigr Carl-
ton Lawson; S. Sgt. George
Bass; Merchant Marine
Hugh Grimes; Dr. Ray
Henschen; Merrick "Pee
Wee" Groves, a recent pris-
oner of war in Germany;
and James Hawthorne.
Winter Garden has been
flooded with cigarettes late-
ly all brands. The deal-


Maguire Airport

"Come
Fly

With Us!" "




SALES
. SERVICE
RENTAL

Flight Instruction Aircraft Storage


Located on Maguire Road
between Windermere & Hwy 50
25 years ago
Where Publix Super Market now conducts business on Maguire
Road, there used to be a very different busy scene. Memories
abound of the old country airport.


ers are pleased to sell cartons, but most of the patrons are
buying by the pack feeling assured they can buy another
pack when desired and there will never be a shortage of
smokes again.
Florida's newest citrus product, frozen condensed orange
juice, will be a big factor in broadening the base of distri-
bution of Florida fruit and making a full-vitamin content


juice available throughout
the year at soda fountains,
restaurants, drug stores, ho-
tels and hospitals and on
dining cars and airplanes.

35 years ago
Golf champions for 1970
at the West Orange Coun-
try Club are Lex Veech,,
winner of the Men's Club
Championship, and Jackie
McBride, who won the
Women's Club Champi-
onship. Lex was one-up
victor over Vemon Parrish,
and Jackie was two-up over
Gertrud-Britt.
Young people conduct-
ing the worship service at
the First United Church of
Winter Garden were: Janet
Studley, Jolynn Haley,
Dede Smith, Robert Em-
rick, Helen Struthers,
Martha Belflower, Linda
Lasseter, Cindy Hodge,
Janet McMillan, James
McKey, Charlene Payne
and Dale Higgins.


30 years ago
Former Georgia governor and Democratic presidential
contender Jimmy Carter paid a visit to downtown Winter
Garden and found the streets pretty deserted. He was greet-
ed by City Commissioner and Acting Mayor Ralph Ful-
ford and visited The Winter Garden Times office and City
Hall.


lPUBLuSHER Andrew Baley
THE DITORIAl (407) 656-2121 ErroR......................MaryAnne Swickerath ctVE AE.
ADVERTISING (407) 656-2121 .
FAX (407) 656-6075 WSTAE WRITEwRS
E=-MwA wotimes@aol.com KatlhyAber, Gail Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry t
The West Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside ofOrange County) by The Winter Garden Times, Inc., ADVERuSING
See kly 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST Jackle Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a n i e' s p a p a e ORANGE TIMES, 720.. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are those of the individual writer and are not
720 5. Dllard St. necessarily thoseof The West Orange times, its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the authors signature and phone num- AD DESIGN Andres Tam
7i.n G lardn Sor t. b 4787 er. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper.i A DESIGN......................aine Richardson
Winter Garden Florida 34787 PAGE DESIGN ......................Laine Richardson




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Dear Editor,


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


Former commissioner supports the proposed mall







Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


JEANNETTE SMITH


Piano teacher earns national certification


Jeannette Smith of Smith School of
Music in Clermont has achieved per-
manent national certification with the
Music Teachers National Association
(MTNA).
'Smith has a bachelor's degree in pi-
ano and has studied at the graduate
level. She has been associated with
MTNA since 1987 and has served as
president of MTNA's Central Flori-
da chapter for the past two years.
A concert pianist, Smith has made
original arrangements of many hymns



Three Disney hotels
Searn 'green' status
Three hotels at the Walt
Disney World resort have
earned Florida Green Lodg-
ing Certification. The state
designation recognizes hotels
and motels as being environ-
mentally friendly.
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
(DEP) honored the Port Or-
leans, Pop Century and
Caribbean Beach resorts as
Florida Certified Green
.. Lodges.
"Green Lodges are leaders
in their industry," said DEP
Secretary Colleen Castille.
"Their environmental com-
mitment serves as an exam-
ple and a challenge to other
hotels to adopt innovate green
practices, conserve resources
and save money."
Launched in 2004, the
Florida Green Lodging Cer-
tification Program establish-
es environmental guidelines
for hotels and motels to con-
serve natural resources and
prevent pollution. Hotel and
motels reduce costs and earn
designation by investing in
simple and innovative
"green" practices that con-
serve water, save energy and
reduce waste.
Environmentally friendly
features at these resorts in-
clude low flow showerheads
and toilets in guest rooms and
other water conservation mea-
sures, energy efficient lighting
and recycling.
Disney now has five hotels
participating in the Florida
Green Lodging Program. The
Coronado Springs and Board-
walk resorts earned certifica-
tion in March 2004.


and has published two volumes of her
original work. A third publication will
soon be released. Smith has produced
two piano recordings of her arrange-
ments.
Smith and her husband, J. LaVerne,
own and operate the Smith School of
Music, which offers piano, organ and
voice instruction. Graduates from their
music studio have gone on to major
in music are colleges and universities
across the country. For more infor-
mation, call 352-394-2530.


BUYING TO
RENOVATE
You have found an incredible house
with a wrap-around porch that you re-
ally love. The only problem is that the
house needs a lot of work -the yard is in
shambles, the bathrooms are moldy,
paint is peeling, and the carpet and tile
floors need to be replaced. Even so, you
think that it will be possible to trans-
form the property!
Renovating a home that needs cos-
metic repairs can be rewarding -if you
choose the house carefully and under-
stand what you are getting into. You
should ensure that the property is struc-
turally sound and in a good location.
Before you commit to the sale, it is a
good idea to have a remodeling con-
tractor look at the house. Get several
estimates on what it will cost to do the
work. A major renovation is easier when
you work with a reliable contractor, but
it still involves a lot of time, expense, and
disorder.
Talk to several lenders about financ-
ing the project and make sure that you
can handle the cost of the house, plus
the improvements you want to make. If
everything seems feasible, then go for
it!
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please con-
tact Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Pro-
fessional Group. Call me on my per-
sonal message line, (407) 570-0318.

Dn ,Ti~forg1ettovisEit my webi r
at w wo ianoibbyico


Timeshare software firms
opens in Ocoee
One of North America's largest
software firms serving the timeshare
and condo-hotel industry has opened
a regional sales and service office in
Ocoee.
The developers of TimeShareWare
and Condotel/Ware opened the Ocoee
branch to serve the entire eastern Unit-
ed States. The local office will act as
a satellite to the company headquarters
located in Salt Lake City.
"Both the timeshare and condo-ho-
tel markets are booming, especially
in Florida," said Timo Jones, CEO
and founder of TimeShareWare. "So
when we were looking for a regional
hub, the Orlando area was a natural
choice."
The new office will improve the
training and implementation of soft-
ware systems along the east coast,
Jones said, and provide a competitive
edge in the region's timeshare and
condo-hotel markets. The office is ex-
pected to staff about 30 people over the
next two years.

Volunteer in HCP
Activities Dept.
Health Central Park needs volun-
teers to help in the Activities Depart-
ment, assisting with various programs
benefiting the residents. HCP also
needs help shredding documents in
the administrative offices, and the Re-
hab Department needs help trans-
porting residents from their rooms to
therapy and back.
Anyone who can offer four hours
or more per week can call Susan
Young at 407-296-1628.

Blood drive at
Alpha Army Navy
Alpha Army Navy World will host
its monthly blood drive with Florida
Blood Centers on Saturday, Aug. 27,
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 13032 W.
Colonial Drive, Winter Garden. For
more information, contact George Ski-
ba at 407-877-9530.
Those who donate will receive
coupons for Wet 'N' Wild and the
Summer Fest at Gaylord Palms Re-
sort in Kissimmee. Also, T-shirts are
available through Club Red.


^AR OBERT WALLICK

AS ASSOCIATES, NC



SINCE 1972

531



Robert Wallick and Associates open new facility
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors and the staff of Robert Wallick and Associates cut
the red ribbon to celebrate the grand opening of its new facility at 531 Susan B. Britt Court, Winter Garden.
Robert Wallick Associates is a full-service recycling facility from the consumer to big business. It recy-
cles aluminum, brass, copper, cardboard and some types of plastic. It also manufactures balers for lease
or purchase. Pictured are (l-r): Carol Cross, ambassador; Jeanette Wallick; Kurt Wallick; Kerry Herzig; Kel-
ly Chambers; Donna Leigaber, Joan Bailey and JoAnn Quarles-Sikes, ambassadors; Bob Wallick; Ruth Grafton,
ambassador; and Mark Wallick.


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STORE LOCATIONS
TALLAHASSEE Across from Governor's Square Mall


ALTAMONTE SPRINGS On the corner of State Roads 434 and 436
CAPE CORAL Two Blocks South of the MidPoint Biidge on Del Pradd
KISSIMMEE On the Corner of Michigan and Vine St.
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PORT CHARLOTTE Next to the Port Charlotte Towne Center
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005




Winter Garden


Quite a jamboree
Dr. John Cappleman and his sons, Matt and Sam, are surrounded by 45,000 Scouts and 30,000 visitors
during the 2005 National Boy Scout Jamboree. The Capplemans are members of Boy Scout Troop 210,
sponsored by their home church, First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden. Troop 210 sent 14 youths
and 7 adults to the event. The next. Jamboree is in 2010.


Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking Inc. in Winter Gar-
den will hold a blood drive this Fri-
day, Aug. 19, from 3-6 p.m. The com-
munity is being urged to donate blood
to replenish the supplies with Florida
Bloqd Centers.
C&W is at 703 Hennis Road.
For more information, call 407-877-
2600.

Blood drive at
Alpha Army Navy
Alpha Army Navy World will
host its monthly blood drive with
Florida Blood Centers on Satur-
day, Aug. 27, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at 13032 W. Colonial Drive,
Winter Garden. For more infor-
mation, contact George Skiba at
407-877-9530.
Those \\ho donate % ill receive
coupons for Wet 'N' W ild and the
Sununer Fest at Gaylord Palms Re-
sort in Kissimmee. Also, T-shirts
S are a ailable through Club Red.

Kids nutrition
workshop
On Saturday. Aug. 20, from 10-11
a.m., Dr. Jennifer Bourt will present
a lecture for parents on nutrition for
children. It w ill be held at the Down-
town Herb Shoppe & Da\ Spa at 33 S.
Main St., Winter Garden. Call 407-
654-4506 to reserve a seat.

Wine tasting Friday
Acoustic guitarist Dominic Gau-
dious v ill perform at a wine-tasting
event this Fridas. Aug. 19, in down-
town Winter Garden. The cost is $20
for the 6-9 p.m. e'ent.
There \\ill be appetizers, bonle spe-
cials and giea% ays at the gathering at
J-R's Attic Door, 28 W. Plant St.
Space is linuted.


VFW offers youth contests
.As the school year begins, West Orange VFW Post 4305
and Ladies Auxiliary are asking students to enter contests.
The Voice of Democracy is for students in ninth through
12" grades. This year's theme is "How IDemonstrate My Free-
dom." The national organization will give a $25,000 scholar-
ship to the first-place national winner.
The Patriots Pen is for students in sixth through eighth grades.
This year's theme is "Who Are Today's Patriots?" There is a
$5,000 scholarship prize for the first-place national winner.
The entry deadline for these contests is Nov. 1.
The Americanism coloring contest is for elementary stu-
dents. Those in kindergarten through second grade can color
a pre-printed picture of Uncle Sam, third- and fourth-graders
can draw a picture of Uncle Sam, and students in fifth and
sixth grades can write a 175- to 200-word essay titled "How
did Uncle Sam get his name and how did the image affect
America?"
The entry deadline is Dec. 1.
For more information on these contests, call 407-656-5586.




Classes at Winter Garden Rec


The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment offers activities for children
and adults. For more information,
call the rec office at 407-656-4155.
Pre-registration is requiredfor most
events.
New tennis lessons Beginner
and intermediate classes are for adults
and youth ages 5 and older at the
Chapin Station courts on Tuesday
evenings and Saturday mornings ac-
cording to age and skill level. Class-
es run six weeks beginning the week
of Aug. 23 and cost $30 (5-7 years
old), $54 (ages 8-14) and $84 (15 to
adult).
Water aerobics Classes are
Tuesday and Thursday e% enings from


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one class with multi-class discount
cards available. Register at
Farnsworth Pool during class.
Yoga Join yoga instructor
Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Station
Rec Center. Classes are Mlonda\ s and
Thursdayss from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost is
$10 per class for city residents, $11 for
others. A discounted six-class rate.
and pri% ate instruction are available.
Bird-watching Go bird-watch-
ing at Lake Apopka. Bird checklists,
plus binoculars and a field guide, are
also available to borrow free of
charge.


Register for soccer
at Roper YMCA
Register now for children wanting
to play soccer at the Roper YMCA
Family Center. At this time, there is a
late fee in addition to the cost of $65 for
Y members. $125 for others. The sea-
son runs Aug. 22 to Oct. 29, with one
practice during the week and games
on Saurda\ s. For more details, call the
Y at 407-656-6430. The faciity is at 100
Windermere Road. Winter Garden.


Jazz band to play at
downtown fountain
The Winter Garden Pizza Compa-
ny and Downtown Brown's will spon-
sor the first of a planned monthly se-
ries of informal concerts to be held at
the fountain in downtown Winter Gar-
den. The Good times Jazz Band will
play at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, Aug.
25.
According to Fred Case, the band's
leader, the music is intended to provide
extra atmosphere for diners, passers-
by and those just driving through.
"The sponsors wanted to generate
more of a sense of community that
downtown is a place to go, eat, shop,
gather and relax. Our Dixieland mu-
sic and swing reflects the period of
Americana that the downtown rede-
velopment reflects. We want this to
be just plain fun."
The group consists mainly of present
and former Disney musicians who
have performed these types of music
for years.
"We appreciate Brown's and the
Pizza Company supporting this," Case
said. "We hope the people of Winter
Garden enjoy it and would like to see
it continue as much as we do."


Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is
available for rental for events on week-
ends and weekdays. For more infor-
mation, call the Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department at 407-656-4155.
The Tanner is at 29 W. Garden Ave.

W.O. Library programs
For information on programs of-
fered at the West Orange Library, call
407-656-4582. The library is at 1 E.
Cypress St., Winter Garden.
The library offers more than 25
computer classes per month, ranging
from computer basics to advance
classes, such as Word, Excel and Pow-
erPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented Wednes-
days 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 Wednesday at 11:15 a.m.

LHS Class of '52
makes plans for
spring mountain trip
The Class of 1952 at Lakeview
High School is planning its annual
spring break at the Dillard House in
Dillard, Ga. The trip is April 23-25.
The class is extending an invitation
to all Lakeview High graduates to join
in the spring break adventure.
For details, contact Larry Grimes
at 407-656-2223 or lagrimes@earth-
link.net.

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 is seeking classmate infor-
mation for a reunion scheduled for
November. This was the last class to
graduate from Lakeview High.
The class is extending an invitation
to alumni from other years, as well as
teachers.
Information can be e-mailed to Di-
ane Duppenthaler at
Duppl4l5@aol.com or called in to
Judy Meeks Malan at 407-925-6190.

West Orange High
Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 is planning its 20-year
reunion for Sept. 2-3. The cost is $102
for the entire weekend of events. Send
check to WOHS Class of 1985 Re-
union, 202 S. Lakeview Ave., Winter
Garden 347S7.
Classmates can send their informa-
tion (full name, address, phone num-
ber and e-mail) to WestOr-
ange1985@aol.com.


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I -:, e- -misImas
2 winners in national pageant
Bailey DeCresie (left) and Robin Lowery, both of Winter Garden and both
representing Florida, won national titles in the 2005 American Queen
Pageant held Aug. 4 at the Royal Pacific Resort at Universal Orlando
Resort. The competition was held in the outdoor 'Luau' theater with
hula skirts and leis for the opening number. The national director and
founder, Connie Wallace, was master of ceremonies. DeCresie was
crowned 2005 Pre-Teen American Queen and also won awards for
top score in gown, sportswear, photogenic and state titleholder scrap-
book contest. Lowery was crown 2005 Ms. American Queen and also
won awards for congeniality, community service, spirit and state title-
holder scrapbook contest. The 2 not only represent the American Queen
Pageant system but also promote the D.A.S.H. Foundation (Domestfic
Abuse Stops Here). For more information on the pageant program, vis-
it www.americanqueenpageant.net.


Rotary inducts new members
The Winter Garden Rotary Club has added another member. Tom Ro-
driguez (center) of the Oakland Nature Preserve was sponsored by
Ted VanDeventer, who spends a lot of time at the preserve. With Ro-
driguez is President Rodney Jolley and membership chair Don Duncan.
To find out more about Rotary, visit the Web site at WinterGardenRo-
tary.org.


rTIRY


\ w
m" 9TH


Kathy Fiola (2nd from right), mortgage officer for Contemporary Morte
gage Services Inc., has been inducted into the Winter Garden Rotary.
With her are her sponsors, Lisa Bennett and Sheri Loiacono of Wind'
sor Realty Group Inc. and Rotary President Rodney Jolley. For more
information, call Don Duncan at 321-279-2428.


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Winter Garden, FL


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II -,


t







Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


Tyrone Godson (back right), a former star in the NFL, took children in the Winter Garden Recreation Department's
"summer camp program on a number of special outings. On this occasion, he spent time with, l-r, Daquelle Dig-
1gs, Jejuan Diggs, Astaja Tyghter and James Emery. In back, Goodson stands with chaperone Andrew Miller.

iFormer NFL star helps rec's summer program
It's no secret that for families with found Tyrone Goodson, a former NFL ences that were new and unique for
school-aged children, summertime of- star whose career was permanently neighborhood children. He took sev-
;fers both rewards and challenges. Ask sidelined by a knee injury. eral different groups golfing at King's
children what benefits there are, you'll Goodson grew up in Brooksville, Ridge and Legend's Golf Club in
likely hear answers like swimming, where his high school football skills Clermont. Another group watched him
',summer camps and freedom to play. landed him on many state and national during a live radio interview at the
'Parents of those children, however, all-star lists. He was also named to ESPN Club at Walt Disney World.
know of the challenge of finding Team Florida for his basketball tal- There, they received a free meal at the
wholesome and positive activities for ent. ESPN Club and entry to the Disney
'this two-and-a-half-month stretch. He was a standout receiver for theme parks. As a finale to the sum-
S. The Winter Garden Recreation De- Auburn University's football program mer adventures, plans are being made
apartment wanted to offer the city's un- and graduated with a public adminis- for another group to tour the TD Wa-
derprivileged children a chance to ex- tration degree in 1999. He is Auburn's terhouse Centre in Orlando.
ierience new and different activities third-leading career receiver to this Aside from his summer responsi-
,this summer. A program was devel- day. He continued his football career abilities, Goodson volunteers daily at his
'eped that took group of local youth to in the NFL for two years with the apartment complex, leading recre-
Places they might not have otherwise Green Bay Packers and a year with national youth activities. He is also
gone to. the Washington Redskins. working on a partnership to develop a
"."There are many children in Winter From the injury came a need to tack- driving range in Lake Mary.
Garden that don't get a lot of expo- le a bigger responsibility being a "He will be sorely missed by the
-sure to much of what is outside of their role model. children who saw him as a role mod-
,own neighborhood," said Recreation This summer, he was active in the el," Conn said.
Director Jay Conn. "Our job is to im- Police Athletic League summer pro- Goodson is also starting a non-prof-
prove the quality of life of our resi- gram sponsored by the city of Winter it organization for children in need to
.dents through excellentrecreation ex- Garden, talking with campers, run- take advantage of his many contacts
periences. If we can provide a fun ex- ning youth basketball tournaments and with professional athletes. His athlet-
plerience and help to make a better per- helping with the newly established ic accomplishments might be behind
son at the same time, then we have re- Kids Caf6 program. him, but they have led him to a career
ally achieved our ultimate goal." In addition to those duties, Conn in public service that could prove to be
To facilitate such a program, the rec challenged Goodson to find experi- much more satisfying.


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American Legion,
VFW collecting items
and phone cards
The American Legion Post 63 and
West Orange VFW Post 4305 are col-
lecting donations of phone cards for
troops in Iraq.
Cards on behalf of the American
Legion can be sent to Medical Fami-
ly Assistance Center, Walter Reed
Medical Center, 6900 Georgia Ave.
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20307-5001.
For more information, call the Amer-
ican Legion post at 407-656-6361.
The VFW is collecting phone cards
and other care-package items. Dona-
tions can be dropped off at the post,
1170 E. Plant St., Winter Garden.
For more information, call 407-656-
3078.

Rec forming
softball leagues
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is forming its fall men's
league and a new coed league. Any
church or coed team interested in join-
ing either league can register now
through Sept. 9.
The fall league is open to the first six
teams that register. The league runs
for 10 weeks. All teams are awarded
trophies at the end of the season.
The registration fee for each team is
$340 and includes six new Worth soft-
balls. The season begins Monday,
Sept. 12, for men's church and
Wednesday, Sept. 14, for coed.
For more information, call the rec of-
fice at 407-656-4155.


Sign up for fall
Little League
Winter Garden Little League will
hold Fall Ball sign-ups Thursday,
Aug. 18 and Tuesday, Aug. 23, both
from 6-9 p.m.; and Saturday, Aug.
20, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Parents must bring proof of resi-
dency, a copy of the child's birth
certificate and payment. Registra-
tion will be held at 415 S. Park Ave.
(the Major League fields), in the of-
fice above the concession stand.
Fall Ball runs from Sept. 12 to
Nov. 18 (10 weeks) with one game
a week.
All children ages 5-16 are invit-
ed to join.
Call 407-877-7113 for more in-
formation.

Adult 4-on-4
basketball at Y
The Roper YMCA Family Center
is starting an adult 4-on-4 basket-
ball league, and registration takes
place now through Aug. 25. Games
are played Thursdays between 6 and
10 p.m.
Players must be at least 30, and
teams can have no more than eight
players. The cost is $30 for mem-
bers, $60 for others. Games begin
Sept. 1 and run through Oct. 20, with
playoffs Oct. 27, Nov. 2 and Nov.
9.
For information, call the YMCA at
407-656-6430.
The Y is at 100 Windermere Road
in Winter Garden.


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City sets workshop on
saving water indoors
Learn how to fix drips and how to de-
tect and repair costly leaky toilets,
sinks and showers at a free indoor wa-
ter savings workshop sponsored by the
Winter Garden Utilities Department.
The workshop is this Saturday, Aug.
20, from 9-11 a.m., at Tanner Hall, 29
W. Garden Ave. All participants will
receive a free water-saving kit. Other
give-aways will be offered as well.
Call 407-654-2732 to reserve a seat
or for more information.

Efficient water use
The Winter Garden Utilities De-
partment offers five tips on efficient
water use.
Install a low-volume toilet. It could
pay for itself in less than a year.
Adjust the lawn mower to a high-
er setting. Longer grass will shade root
systems and holds soil moisture better
than a closely clipped lawn.
When cleaning the fish tank, use the
drained water on plants. The water is
rich in nitrogen and phosphorus and
provides a free and effective fertilizer.
Use the sprinkler for larger areas
of grass. Water small patches by hand
to avoid waste.
Put food coloring in the toilet tank.
If it seeps into the toilet bowl, there is
a leak. It's easy to fix and can save
more than 600 gallons a month.
Dennis Jones is the water conser-
vation coordinator for the city of Win-
ter Garden. For more information, call
407-656-2732.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


'Abstract Realism' a 'reality' for young artist


By Paige deRosa
Morgana Rees, 15, a high school
student with artwork currently dis-
played at Borders bookstore in Ocoee,
comes from a long line of artistically
gifted people, says her mother, Joy
Rees Vance.
With Rees' great-grandparents
meeting in 1917 at an art school in
Philadelphia, it seemed as though Rees
was destined for an artistic back-
ground.
Her eclectic art verges on abstract re-
alism, with oil and acrylic as her medi-
ims. It was while attending Lakeview
Middle School that Rees first became
interested in art.
"I just picked it as a course in school
one time because someone told me I
should try it because I was pretty good
in drawing, and I got interested in dif-'
ferent mediums and expressing my-
self through it," she said.
Rees' art began to expand with the
help of her eighth-grade teacher, Sta-
cy Fisher, who enabled her to create
and explore different forms of art.
"Ms. Fisher allowed Morgana's cre-
ative mind to flourish," said her moth-
er. "Morgana became very interested
in Salvador Dali's work during this
time. She was inspired by his work
and began teaching herself how to
paint in oils and acrylic. She has paint-
ed some copies of Dali's work but has


moved into her own style."
Since moving on from middle
school, however, Rees has had diffi-
culty finding art lessons and teachers
who stretch, mold and develop her tal-
ents. Her mother is hopeful this need
will be fulfilled by her high school art
teachers.
While Rees draws inspiration from
the paintings of Salvador Dali, she
also gleans inspiration from her
moods, her friends and current movies.
According to her mother, she draws
her inspiration "from different places:
her sense of humor, being close to the
sounds of water and from her dreams."
Rees said her work definitely has
progressed since those early days of
copying Dali.
"It's more creative now; there's def-
initely more to it than just still lifes,"
she said.
A selection of Rees' artwork can be
viewed in Borders bookstore at the
West Oaks Mall in Ocoee, and at II
Sogno Gallery in Cocoa Beach.
"My mom knew the owner of the
place and she suggested to them to
display my art and they said, 'Bring it
in, we'll see if it's good,' and they
liked it so it's there now," said Rees
of the Borders exhibit.
Morgana Rees' artwork will be on
display at Borders for the whole month
of August and at II Sogno through the
fall.


Morgana Rees has some of her artwork on display at Border's bookstore in Ocoee and at a gallery in Cocoa Beach.


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THE CITY OF

WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA

NOTICE OF ADVISORY,

NON-BINDING STRAW POLL




NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT AN ADVISORY. NON-BINDING
STRAW POLL HAS BEEN CALLED BY THE CITY CONINIISSION OF
THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN. FLORIDA. COMMENCING AUGUST
8. 2005. THE ORANGE COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS WILL
MAIL TO DULY REGISTERED AND QUALIFIED VOTERS OF THE CITY
OF \TNTER GARDEN AN ADVISORY NON-BINDING STRAW BALLOT
CONTAINING THE FOLLOWING QUESTION:

THE SENIBLER COMPANY HAS PROPOSED TO BUILD AN OPEN AIR
SHOPPING CENTER AT FOWLER GROVES GENERALLY LOCATED
NORTHEAST OF THE INTERSECTION OF SR 429 AND CR 535. PHASE
1 WILL HAVE A 1.15 MILLION SQUARE FOOT SHOPPING CENTER
AND 350 UNITS OF MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL. PHASE 2 IN-
CLUDES 100 UNITS OF MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL AND 60.000
SQUARE FEET OF OFFICE SPACE.

ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF THE PROPOSED OPEN AIR SHOPPING
CENTER KNOiWN AS THE \ITNTER GARDEN VILLAGE AT FOWLER
GROVES?

YES NO


BALLOTS MUST BE RECEIVED IN THE OFFICE OF THE ORANGE
COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS. 119 WEST KALEY STREET.
ORLANDO. PRIOR TO 5:00 PM ON AUGUST 23, 2005.

IF YOU DO NOT RECEIVE THE ADVISORY. NON-BINDING STRAW
POLL BALLOT. CONTACT THE ORANGE COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF
ELECTIONS AT 407-836-2070.


A legacy iofriche'










Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


-~5~ '-.--.--:










10A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005



Ocoee


Free ballroom dance lessons to begin


By Victoria Laney

Cindy Bowen of Ocoee is teach-
ing a free three-week course in ball-
room dancing, staring this Saturday,
Aug. 13. The classes will end with
,a potluck dinner and a "Dance Fi-
nale" on Sept. 3. Classes will be
held each Saturday from 7-8:30 p.m.
at the Ocoee Ward Cultural Hall in
the Silver Star Chapel near Good
Homes Road.
Couples and singles from ages 14
and up are welcome.
"We usually have a well-mixed
group," Bowen said. "Recently we
have had more men than women at-
tend our Winter Springs classes be-
cause ballroom dancing is so popu-
lar."
Clothing may be comfortable and


casual, but all shoes must have
leather soles.
"You need to be able to do grace-
ful turns on the dance floor, and you
cannot wear mules or other shoes
without backs and certainly not flip-
flops," Bowen added.
Also teaching the class will be
John Gregory. He has 50 years of
experience as a dancer and chore-
ographer for live and filmed per-
formances. He has been a dance di-
rector for Arthur Murray and Fred
Astaire schools. He and Bowen also
teach classes in Latin and ballroom
dancing at the Winter Springs Civic
Center and the Knowledge Shop.
More information about dance
lessons is available by calling 407-
619-1165 or e-mailing
cbowen@cfl.rr.com.


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4 0 7 5 7 8 9 9 2 2 ,,L t I,. r i.lj l. i t ,b',n t].lTil t h.l.h do,,l..,.li.ll il n.. ,ltduildl .,. tr.I. ,
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Kristin Winer chosen
for leadership program
Ocoee resident Kristin M. Winer of
Transworld Business Brokers of Cen-
tral Florida was recently selected by
the Jewish Federation of Greater Or-
lando for the prestigious Jerome J.
Bornstein Leadership Program.
Winer, who is working towards her
Certified Business Intermediary des-
ignation, was among a group from the
Central Florida community selected
by the federation for the yearlong ed-
ucation and enrichment program that
promotes participation and leadership
n philanthropic activities in the local
community.
Established in 1992, the Jerome J.
Bornstein Leadership Program each
year brings together a group of indi-
viduals with demonstrated leadership
qualities. The special program is de-
signed to promote and encourage the
participant's Jewish identity and com-
mitment. as well as enhance their un-
derstanding of their Jewish heritage,
the local Jewish community and Is-
rael. It includes study sessions and lec-
tures with nationally recognized schol-
ars, rabbis and community leaders.
"To be selected for such an inspir-
ing program is, indeed, a very special
honor that means a great deal to me
and my family," says Winer. "I'm ex-
cited to learn more about our heritage
and what I can do to make a difference
in the Central Florida community."
Winer is working in the business
brokerage industry after logging 11
years w ith Walt Disney World Resort
,in the areas of finance management
and design engineering. While at Dis-
ney she received the prestigious Part-
ners in Excellence Award.

Veterans reps
Thursday in Ocoee
The American Legion Post 109 of
Ocoee \ ill have a representative in Ocoee
City Hall each Thursday to provide claim
initiation assistance for Orange County
residents who may be entitled to receive
veteran-related federal and state entitle-
ments. For details, call 407-905-3100.

Ocoee Little League
to hold registration for
fall baseball
Registration for Ocoee Little
League fall baseball will be held Fri-
day, Aug. 19, from 6-8 p.m. and Sat-
urday. Aug. 20, from 9 a.m. until noon
in the board room at the Little League
complex on Flewelling Avenue.
The registration fee is $55. All play-
ers new to the league will have to bring
a copy of their birth certificate.
For details. call Vickie Britton at
407-298-0636.


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

American Legion meets
at Vignetti
Recreation Center
The Ocoee American Legion Post
109 is now located at the Vignetti
Recreation Center at 1906 Adair St.
in Ocoee while the post is undergo-
ing construction. The Vignetti Rec
Center will continue as the meeting
place until the end of the year. The
meetings are held on the second Fri-
day of each month at 7 p.m.
Anyone who has a son, daughter,
mother, father, brother or sister, hus-
band or wife serving in the military
qualifies for a Blue Star Banner. Those
whose zip code is 34761 can call Post
109 to receive a banner. For more in-
formation, call Adjutant Ed Bowers
at 407-877-6057.

Bereavement support
at St. Pauls in Ocoee
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care
offers bereavement support groups to
anyone who has experienced the loss
of a loved one. These groups offer un-
derstanding, useful information and
sharing with others who are grieving.
An ongoing general grief support
group will be held Mondays from
6:30-8 p.m. at St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church, 9600 W. Colonial Drive in
Ocoee. This group is led by staff from
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care.
To register or for more information,
call Maureen at 407-691-9549. This
group may be cancelled if not enough
participants register,


Alzhiemer support group
at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-
living and memory-care residence,
will conduct a monthly family sup-
port-group on the last Thursday of ev-
ery month.
The group's goal is to provide help
to those who are faced with the strug-
gles and demands of caring for a per-
son with Alzheimer's disease or oth-
er memory-care issues. The support
group is sponsored by the Alzheimer
Resource Center.
Summerville at Ocoee is located at
80 N. Clarke Road in Ocoee. For more
information or to RSVP for the next
meeting, call 407-843-1910.

Summerville seeks
volunteers
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-
living and memory-care residence, is
seeking volunteers to assist with
events, outings, bingo, crafts, games
and other activities, as well as provide
musical entertainment.
For more information, call Betty
Phillips and Kwanza Bryant at 407-
299-2710.

Health Central Walkers
at West Oaks Mall
Health Central Walkers is a free
walking program at the West Oaks
Mall in Ocoee. Participants may
join the program Monday through
Friday from 7-10 a.m. Once they
are registered walkers, they may
walk at any time during mall hours.
Participants log the amount of
miles they, walk and will earn
prizes as they accumulate mileage.
For more information, call
Health Central Wellness at 407-
296-1496.


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Ocoee Middle School students Elizabeth Koller and Johnny Lomberk
feel 'udderly' ridiculous selling Cow Pie Bingo tickets.


Cow Pie Bingo to
This year's Ocoee Founders' Day
activities will include something a lit-
tle different this year. Ocoee Middle
School students hope to raise funds for
their eighth-grade class trip to Wash-
ington, D.C., by sponsoring Cow Pie
Bingo on Saturday, Oct. 15, at 11 a.m.
following the Founders' Day Parade.
The back field of the middle school
will be divided into a grid of three-foot
squares and turned into a bingo board.
Piggy, the Ocoee Middle School's cow
(owned by Travis Watters), will be
turned loose on the field to graze and
let nature take its course.
The holder of the winning bingo tick-
et will receive $1,000. Tickets are sell-


fund student trip
ing for $10 each and can be ordered
by sending a self-addressed stamped
envelope and a check made out to the
Cardinal Fund to Arianna Carrington,
900 Perce, Ocoee FL 34761.
There will also be a concession stand
located at the event with several cow-
themed treats: Cow Tails, Cow Pies
and Purple Cows, along with cow-in-
spired games for children.
In addition to the activities at the
school, the OMS students will have a
booth on the Withers-Maguire prop-
erty that will feature a Chinese auc-
tion, hair-wraps and school bracelets.
For more information, call Sarah
Koller at 407-694-1146.


Health Central Foundation Gala
to be a 'Supreme' event Oct. 15


Mary Wilson of the Supremes is
bringing the heart, soul and music


WEST ORLANDO
BAPTIST CHURCH
Child Discovery Center
INFANTS THROUGH K-4
Easy access to 429
and Turnpike
Located at 429
& Plant St.


* ABEKA Curriculum Dance Classes
* Tumbling Music
* Arts & Crafts ACSI Certified
* Safe Playground Brand New Facilities
" Chapel Safe & Clean
* Recorded Video Environment
Monitoring
Now Enrolling! 407-905-9446
1006 East Crown Point Road/Ocoee


of the '60s to Health Central Foun-
dation's annual gala, "A Night of
Heart and Soul." It will take place at
the Ritz-Carlton, Grande Lakes, on
Oct. 15. The black-tie night of din-
ing, dancing and Wilson's perfor-
mance begins with a cocktail hour
starting at 5:30 p.m. The jazz en-
semble Dr. Otto will open the pro-
gram.
Silent and live auctions are also
slated in the lineup of events for the
evening. Proceeds from the charity
event will benefit the foundation's
School Nurse Program, which pro-
vides funds to keep registered nurs-
es serving 40,000 students in 32 pub-
lic schools in the West Learning
Community.
All attendees will have a great
view of this legendary singer, and
some corporate sponsors will be af-
forded VIP status, which includes
meeting Wilson backstage. Seating is
limited for this dinner and perfor-
mance.
Tickets are $175, and corporate
sponsorships are available for $850 *
and up. Call Health Central Foun-
dation at 407-296-1490 to reserve
this "Supreme" experience.


Locks of Love
Emma Turn Suden, an 8-year-old student in the 4th grade at Ocoee El-
ementary, recently made her 2nd hair donation to Locks df Love, a
non-profit organization that provides hairpieces to financially disad-
vantaged children suffering from long-term medical hair loss. Emma's
current donation was 12 inches of hair. In June 2003, she donated 15
inches of hair to this program. The hair-cutting was done at Treehouse
Cuts in the West Oaks Mall. Emma is the daughter of Carl and Kim
Tum Suden of Ocoee.


I -


KRISTIN M. WINNER


S,, B









Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A


Ocoee Scouts
enjoy summer
adventure trip
Boy Scout Troop 198 in Ocoee
traveled to Wyoming for summer
camp and had a memorable time.
The Scouts attended a high-ad-
venture camp located in the Grand
Teton Mountain Range. They were
taught how to survive in the wilder-
ness by learning how to repel,
mountain climb, throw tomahawks,
fire black powder rifles and deal
with extreme weather conditions.
The troop hiked 16 miles through
Yellowstone National Park to
Union Falls, the second highest
waterfall in the park. The troop
would like to thank everyone who
helped make this summer one to
remember always. The troop
meets on Wednesday nights at the
Ocoee Lions Club at 7 p.m. For
more information, call 407-877-
6568. (Above) Boy Scout Troop
198 of Ocoee gather for a group
photo during their summer camp
experience in Wyoming this sum-
mer: (front, I-r) lan Bell, Chris
Feathers, Troy Roberts, Tyler
Scott, Robbie Markle and Wesley
Strong and (back) Jared Markle,
Ed Roberts, Dave Blastic and Clay
Plastic. (At left) Boy Scouts from
Ocoee learn how to repel down
the face of a mountain .in the
Grand Tetons.


Back-to-School


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offer


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with the purchase of a $99.99 FamilyTalk plan
with MEdia Package and a


Teen dances for Ocoee
-students
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department sponsors teen dances for
Ocoee students ages 10-14 on the first
and third Fridas 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.

Painting classes
at Vignetti Center
There are openings a\ ailable inthe
painting classes sponsored by the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at the Vignetti Center, 1901
Adair St., each Wednesda\ from 9
a.m. until noon.
For more information, call 407-
905-3183.

Autistic and Related
Disabilities Program
A free Autistic and Related Disabil-
ities Program is offered for all ages and
disabilities from 6-7 p.m. each Tues-
day night at Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter, 1820 A.D. Munms Road in Ocoee.
For details, contact JoAnne by pager
at 407-740-3500 or 407-654-1982.

Smoke detectors
available from OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department's Ful-
ly In\ ol\ ed Program offers and in-
stalls smoke detectors to city residents
free of charge. For more information,
contact Fire Inspector Butch Stanley
at 407-905-3140.


Children's events set at West Oaks Library
The West Oaks Library, located at 1821 E. Silver Star Road in
Ocoee, is offering special programs for children. The programs are
free, and scheduling is not necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You and Baby is especially for in-
fants birth to 18 months and lasts approximately 15 minutes. It will
be held each Monday at 10:15 a.m. The rhythm and repetition of
nursery rhymes are used to introduce very young children to litera-
ture.
Toddler Time, especially for children aged 18-36 months, will be
held each Monday at 10:45 a.m. The use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry and Mother Goose rh mres and flannel board
stories encourage the development of verbal and listening skills. The
program lasts appro\imateC\ 20 minutes.
Storybook Fun for \our Little One: This read-aloud program,
held each Monday at 11:15 a.m., is recommended for children ages
3-5 years. Children can enjoy folk and animal tales, flannel and big
book stories, plus rhymes, songs and poetry. Groups, families, schools
and childcare pro\ iders are welcome to participate, and scheduling
is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is open Mondays through Thursdays from
10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. The library is also open Sundays from 1-6 p.m. For more in-.
formation, call 407-521-3330.


Tours each weekend
at Ocoee museum
The Withers-Maguire House M u-
seum, located in the Ocoee Mu-
nicipal Complex on Bluford Av-
enue, is open each Saturday and
Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Tours are $3
for adults and $1 for children.
Special group tours with special
rates can be arranged by calling
Elizabeth Maguire at 407-656-
2051.


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

City Web site
Check out the city of Ocoee's Web
site at www.ci.ocoee.fl.us to keep up
with meetingschedules, ways to vol-
unteer and ways to ask questions of
or complain to city staff and officials.


Only at these locations:


Celebration
Water Tower Place
407-566-0650
Florida Mal
In front of Champs Sports*
407-855-1647
Seminole Mai
2nd Level in front of Foot LockerP
407-688-8101
Orando Square
Comer of OBT and Sand Lake Road
407-859-0202


Windermere
Cascades Publix Plaza on
Apopka Vineland Road
407-909-0255
Altamonte Springs
West Town Comers on Rte. 434
beside Winn-Dixie*
407-774-1601
Metro East
East Colonial Drive across from
UCF Wal-Mart*
407-482-0301


ve FUN! Get FIT! Make New FRIENDS!
Paramount Health Club presents

Martial Arts Classes
S. : Taekwondo for Children and Families
S. Hapkido Adult Self Defense Program
New Beginner Classes Now Forming!
Classes taught by
Grand Master Richard Hackworth
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Host of the Martial Arts Spotlight Radio Show


*Cmgular also imposes the following charges:a Regulatory Cost Reovery Fee of p to $1.25 to
help defray its costs incurred in complying with obligations and charges imposed by State and
Federal telecom regulation, a gross receipts surcharge, and State and Federal Universal Service
charges. The Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee is not a tax or government required charge.
For Wieless Service Information: ht /www.fcc.gov.cgb/wrelessphone.pdf
Umited time offer expires 9/30/5. Otherconions and restrictions apply. See contract and rate plan
brochure for details. Up to $36 Activation fee applies. Phone price and availability may vary by market.
Early Termnation Fee: None cancelled in first 30 days thereafter, $240 prorated over term. Some
agents impose additional fees, Cingular Nation: Cingular reserves the right to terminate your service
if less than 50% of your usage over three consecutive bling cyces is on Cigular-owned systems.
Customer must (1) use phone programmed with CingularWireless' preferred roaming database; (2) have
a mailing address and live in the area in which subscrption is made. Media Basic Padage: Overage rates
of $0.10 per text/instant message, $025 per Multimedia Message (MMS) and$002 per kilobyte for
Wueless Internet apply.Text/nstant messaging: Pemium text messages are chged at their stated
rates, International text messages not included. MMS: MMS messages below 1 KB wl be charged as
text messages. Text. instant, and MMS messages are charged when sent or received, whether read
S or unread or solicited or unsoicited. FamilyTalk is a registered service mark of Delaware Valley
Cellular Corp., an SBC company. @2005 Cingular Wireless All rights reserved.


cingul.ar
raising the bar

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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005



Windermere


Windermere Rotary welcomes Rep. Keller
U.S. Rep. Ric Keller spoke to the Windermere Rotary Club on Aug. 9
transportation bill that included $240,000 to fund construction of bike tra
ments in Windermere. He said he introduced a small-business bill of ric
S employee health care costs and has been effective in exposing and cor
ful government spending. The congressman (2nd from the left) is picture
S President Craig Lee and Bryan Malenius, Rep. Keller's chief of staff.


1 % 1 A& IA u E-1I I I
1st Baptist plans benefit for school nurses
First Baptist Church in Windermere and Health Central will host A Night
ner on Thursday, Aug. 25, from 7-9 p.m. The cost for the dinner is $20 I
efit Nine for Nurses programs in local elementary schools. School nurse
a student's temperature. For more information or tickets, call 407-876
ghatmaker@fbcwindermere.com.

Orlando Area Rowing Society recruiting new members


Representatives of the Orlando Area
Rowing Society (OARS will be a% ail-
able at area high school open houses
and sports night programs to discuss the
sport of rowing and add new members
to the program. No rowing experience
is required to join the organization.
OARS will hold an open house for
area high school students interested in
S joining the group on Saturday, Aug.
20, from 9 a.m. to. 1 p.m. at the OARS

LHS Class of '52
makes plans for
spring mountain trip
The Class of 1952 at Lakeview
High School is planning its annual
spring break at the Dillard House in
Dillard, Ga. The trip is April 23-25.
The class is extending an invitation
to all Lake\ ie"k High graduates tojoin
in the spring break adventure.
For details, contact Larry Grimes
at 407-656-2223 or lagrimes@earth-
link.net.

West Orange High
Class of 1985
The West Orange High School
Class of 19'85 is planning its 20-year
reunion for Sept. 2-3. The cost is $102
for the entire weekend of events. Send
check to WOHS Class of 1985 Re-
union, 202 S. Lakeview Ave., Win-
ter Garden 34787.
Classmates can send their informa-
tion (full name, address, phone num-
ber and e-mail) to WestOr-
angel985@aol.com.


boathouse. It is located across the street
from Windermere Elementary School
on Little Lake Dow n. near the inter-
section of Main Street and Park A\ -
enue in Windermere.
New members will have their first
practice on lMonda Aug. 29, at 4p.m.
For more information, visit the
OARS Web site at www.oars-on-
line.com or call Colleen Roblin at 407-
876-1908.

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 is seeking classmate infor-
mation for a reunion scheduled for
November. This was the last class to
graduate from Lakeview High.
The class is extending an invitation
to alumni from other years, as well as.
teachers.
Information can be e-mailed to Di-
ane Duppenthaler at
Duppl415@aol.com or called in to
Judy Meeks Malan at 407-925-6190.


Budget hearing dates
The Windermere Town Coun-
cil has scheduled the following
budget hearing dates: tentative
budget hearing on Sept. 7 and
final budget hearing on Sept. 19.
The meetings start at 6 p.m. in
Town Hall. For details, call the
town office at 407-876-2563.


Local soldier
completes basic
infantry training
Army Pfc. Brian J. Schwentner has
graduated from basic infantry train-
ing at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga.
During the eight weeks of training,
the soldier received training in drill
S_.' and ceremonies, weapons, map read-
ing, tactics, military courtesy and jus-
tice, physical fitness, first aid and
Army history, core values and tradi-
tions. Additional training included de-
velopment of basic combat skills and
battlefield operations and tactics and
experiencing the use of various
weapons and weapons defenses avail-
able to the infantry crewman.
Brian is the son of John Schwentner
of West Livingston Street. in Orlando
and Barbara Foote of Down Drive in
Windermere.
The private graduated in 1997 from
West Orange High School and re-
S'-" ceived an associate degree in 2005
i from Valencia Community College.

Windermere Union
W .. Church holds book club
meeting on Faulkner
.He discussed the recent federal Windermere Union Church, Unit-
ils and pedestrian safety improve- ed Church of Christ, on 436 Oakdale
ghts legislation to lower exorbitant St. in Windermere, continued its
erecting millions of dollars in waste- monthly book club on Tuesday, Au-
ed with (1-r) Steve Sumner, Rotary gust 16. The club members discussed
the first half of William Faulkner's
most uncensored novel, Light in Au-
gust, recognized as one of Faulkner's
*i H masterpieces. Then, on Tuesday, Au-
m gust 30, the group will finish dis-
S cussing the book. Both meetings are
S at 7 p.m. at Borders Bookstore at 9441
W. Colonial Drive.
Light in August is also on Oprah's
book club list. Readers can log onto
www.oprah.com and get guidance
from a new video lecture every Mon-
day night. Also, you can download
your own bookmark with a descrip-
tion of the characters and the reading
material.
For those interested in lighter read-
/ ing, the book club will discuss the
S. church murder mystery, A Bitter Brew,
by Christine Ellen Young at the Au-
S gust 30 meeting.
For information, call 407-876-2112
or log onto vww.windermere-
union.org.

Council meeting
The Windermere Town Council
will hold its next regular meeting
S- Tuesday, Sept. 13, beginning at 7
p.m. in Town Hall. The agenda is
S available the Friday before the meet-
-** ing and is posted on the town Web
site, www.town.windermere.fl.us.
for Nurses Silent Auction and Din- com. The council workshop meet-
aer person and proceeds will ben- ings are scheduled the fourth Tuesday
SMary Ann Malloy is shown taking of the month.
-2234 or e-mail Gail Hatmaker at For more information, call the town
office at 407-876-2563.


Children's events scheduled at library


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12 Orange
County Library System locations,
including the Windermere Library
Thursday at 11:15 a.m.
These free programs are recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 and
younger, lasting about 20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book stories,
rh) mes, songs and poetry. Groups,
families and childcare providers are
welcome to participate.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
and Baby is presented Thursdays at
10:15 a.m. This program is espe-
cially for infants from birth to 18
months and lasts approximately 20


minutes. The rhythm and repetition
of nursery rhymes are used to in-
troduce very young children to lit-
erature. The program is free and
scheduling is not necessary.
Toddler Time is scheduled for
Thursday, at 10:45 a.m. This pro-
gram is especially for children ages
18-36 months and lasts approxi-
mately 20 minutes. The use of pic-
ture books, finger plays, songs, po-
etry, Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories will encourage
the development of verbal and lis-
tening skills for physically active
children.
For more information on any of
these programs, call 407-876-7540.


Elizabeth Parsons

School of Dance
S2h Dance Season
Member of:
M Florida Dance Masters
International Ballet School
SFlorida Dance Association










Professional instruction in Classical,
Ballet, Tap, Modern, Acrobatics, Jazz
and Hip Hop for all ages

116 West 6th Ave. Old School Complex
P.O. Box 1587, Windermere, FL 407-876-4604


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Trevor Grant of Windermere was the lucky winner of a trip for 2 to the
Major League Baseball All-Star Game held recently in Detroit. He won
the trip in a drawing at the Champions Sports Complex in Orlando.

Local boy wins trip to MLB All-Star game


Champions Sports Complex, in con-
junction with Pepsi, recently raffled
off a trip for two to the 2005 Major
League Baseball All-Star Game in De-
troit. Trevor Grant of Windermere was
the lucky winner and was also able to
participate as a ceremonial bat boy
prior to the Legends Game and as a
ball shagger at the Century 21 Home
Run Derby.


Champions is a local sports facili-
ty specializing in private and group
instruction for baseball, basketball,
football, volleyball, softball and soc-
cer. The facility is located at 6700
Kingspointe Parkway, near the inter-
section of Sand Lake Road and John
Young Parkway in Orlando.
For more information, call 407-351-
9700.


Give yourself a I


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Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


911 charity event
More than two dozen local non-
profit organizations are coordinating
the third annual 911 For Charities.
This fund-raising event is set for Sun-
day, Sept. 11, in the South Building of
the Orange County Convention Cen-
ter on International Drive. Tickets are
$25 each, and all of the proceeds from
the event willbe retained by the part-
nering non-profits.
Under the umbrella, Charitiesfor-
Charities.org, the event promises to
be an impressive semi-formal evening
from 6-10 p.m. There will be a special
early admission wine tasting and net-
working event beginning at 5 p.m.
More than 5,000 attendees are ex-
pected to enjoy a sampling of foods
from more than 25 upscale restaurants,
along with live bands, celebrity looka-
likes, silent and live auctions and more
than 200 vendor booths.
Charities For Charities' mission is
to assist local charities in raising funds
through awareness, cooperation and
unity.
For more information on tickets,
sponsorships, vendor booths and do-
nations for the auctions, e-mail
info@CharityforCharities.org.


Southwest Book Club
meets on 3rd Wed.
The Southwest Book Club meets
on the third Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Southwest Library.
Community residents are invited to
join the group at any meeting.
For more information on upcom-
ing meetings, call Sandy Mayer, li-
brarian at the Southwest Library, at
407-355-7400 or e-mail
mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


Fall Festival at Church of
the Lakes Oct. 22
The Presbyterian Church of the
Lakes is planning its annual Fall Fes-
tival for Saturday, Oct. 22, from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. This event will feature some-
thing for everyone in the family and
items for sale for every age group. For
more information, call Doris Tindall
at 407-293-1283.

-' Local quilt club invites
new members to join
Area residents.are invited to join
Land of Cotton Quilters for weekly
meetings on the first and third Tues-
day of each month from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. Participants are asked to bring
whatever quilting projects they are
working on; irons, cutting boards
and machine space will be provid-
ed.-The club is for new and experi-
encedquilters.
For meeting location and more in-
formation, e-mail Kim Lippy at
KimLippy@aol.cbm--or go to
www.geocities.com/landofcot-
ton2002/.


Support group for.
those chronically ill
Area residents are invited to a free
support group for people with chron-
ic illnesses, including liver diseases
and hepatitis C, at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church. The group meets
the fourth Monday of each month
from 7-9 p.m. The next meeting is
Aug. 22, and the featured speaker will
discuss stress reduction and biofeed-
back.
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, Orlando.


Grief support group meets at Millenia Mall


Vitas Innovative Hospice Care of-
fers bereavement support groups to
anyone who has experienced the loss
of a loved one. These groups offer
understanding, useful information
and an opportunity for participants
to share feelings with others who are
grieving.
The current six-week support
group workshop started July 20 and
continues every Wednesday until
Aug. 31 from 6:30-8 p.m. The group


meets at the Mall at Millenia, lower
level, meeting room B, at 4200 Con-
roy Road, Orlando. Charles Geller
of Vitas Hospice Care will lead the
group.
For more information and to reg-
ister, call Maureen at 407-691-4549.
Vitas also offers other support groups
that meet in Ocoee, Orlando and
Longwood. This group meeting
could be cancelled if too few partic-
ipants register.


Vista Toastmasters meets weekly at Southwest Library


Vista Toastmasters Club 7250 is
meeting weekly at the Southwest Li-
brary, 7255 Della Drive, off Dr.
Phillips Boulevard. Meetings take
place each Thursday from 6:45 8
p.m. Guests and perspective mem-
bers are welcome at any time, and ev-
eryone is encouraged to arrive early
at 6:30 p.m. to network and social-
ize.
New members are welcome, and
there is no charge. For more infor-


Summer art contest
Roy's restaurant on Sand Lake
Road is again sponsoring its Keiki
Summer Art Competition for chil-
dren ages 5-12. Area kids, keiki, are
invited to create colorful artwork to
illustrate what the word "Ohana"
means. The deadline for art submis-
sions is Aug. 31. The staff at Roy's
will judge the entries to determine
the winners. Three lucky children
will receive a VIP dinner invitation
for six children.
The entry guidelines are: artwork
with a minimum size of eight by 11
inches created by using pastels,
paint, collage, markers, crayons or
pencil. Artists should include their
name, address, phone number, age,
school grade, name and location of
school and name of parent or
guardian.
Entries should be mailed to Jean-
nie Lee, Roy's restaurant, 7760 Sand
Lake Road, Orlando, FL 32819.
Winners will be notified in Septem-
ber with prizes awarded in October.
Internationally acclaimed Chef
Roy Yamaguchi, who holds the dis-
tinction of earning Hawaii's first
prestigious James Beard Award,
founded the restaurant.
For more information, call Lee at
407-352-4844.


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


nation, 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.
Toastmasters International is the
world's largest educational organi-
zation devoted to communication and
leadership development.
For more information on the orga-
nization or specific meeting locations,
call Joan at 407-654-3396.


Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12 Orange
County Library System locations,
including thd Southwest Library
Thursday at 11:15 a.m.
These free programs are recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 and
younger, lasting about 20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book stories,
rhymes, songs and poetry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
and Baby is presented Thursdays at
10:15 a.m. This program is espe-
cially'for infants from birth to 18
months and lasts approximately 15
minutes.
Groups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to partici-
pate.
Toddler Time is offered Thurs-
days at 10:45 a.m. This program is
especially for children from 18-36
months old and lasts approximate-
ly 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry, Mother Goose
rhymes and flannel board stories en-
courage the development of verbal
and listening skills for physically
active children.


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


West Orange Chamber congratulates North American Title on opening
North American Title employees (center, I-r) Dawn Cole, Shelly Mannebach and Paula Berryhill are joined
by the West Orange Chamber Ambassadors for the firm's official ribbon cutting. North American Title is a
full-service national title company with more than 20 offices in the state. The new office is located at 2295
S. Hiawassee Road; Suite 313, in Orlando.



Computer month at nature preserve


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


Saturday of each month.
September is Computer Month
at the preserve.
Bytes of Fun is scheduled Sept.
3. Participants will surf the Web
using wireless laptops for fun
games involving logic, science
and the environment.
Ollie Saves the Planet is set for
Sept. 10, and rangers will learn


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


to appreciate their connection
with nature and understand their
ecological footprint using an in-
formative computer program.
Games and other fun activities are
included in the program.
For details on programs or di-
rections to the preserve, call 407-
876-6696 or visit the Web site,
http://parks.orangecountyfl.net.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005




Social


-

-5 -4. -- .





Rotary thanks concert spc
The Winter Garden Rotary Club sta
in May. Above, I-r, are Bob Henne
of the city of Winter Garden, Richa
da Auto Auction of Orlando. Not pi
Chamber of Commerce. The gene
jects: American Cancer Society, C
gram, Oakland Nature Preserve ce
ical Children, West Orange Boys
Heritage Museum. The Rotary als


Holy Family K of C
plans 'Welcome Back'
Spaghetti Dinner
The community is invited to a
"Welcome Back" Spaghetti Dinner
on Saturday, Aug. 27, beginning at 6
p.m. in the parish's Social Hall. The
all-you-can-eat dinner includes meat-
balls, salad and bread for $6 for adults
and $3 per child. Soft drinks, wine
and beer will be available. This is an
event for the entire family. The event
also includes a 50/50 raffle. For more
information, call Don Kahrer, past
Grand Knight of Holy Family Coun-
cil 11488, at 407-656-6262.


Windermere Little
League plans Halloween
fund-raiser
Windermere Little League will host
its annual Halloween fund-raiser on
Friday, Oct. 28, from 7-11 p.m. A lo-
cation for the adults-only party will
be announced later.
Organizers are currently looking for
silent and live auction items, includ-
ing restaurant certificates, attraction
tickets, autographed items, jewelry,
artwork, rounds of golf and photog-
raphy sessions.
For more information or to donate
an item, call Anne Richie at 407-299-
6284. or e-mail her at
akrichie@aol.com.


W.G. e-mail newsletter
, To receive a.free monthly informa-
tional e-newsletter from the Winter
Garden Recreation Department, resi-
dents can register their e-mail ad-
dresses at the city's Web site at
www.cwgdn.com. Call the rec office
at 407-656-4155 for more informa-
tion.

Support theater
renovation process
The Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation is restoring the old (1935)
movie theater at 160 W. Plant St. A
capital campaign has been established,
and donations are being accepted.
Donor cards are available at the Win-
ter Garden History Center, 32 W. Plant
St.
For more information, call 407-656-
3244.


Dnsors
arted the month by honoring the sponsors of the Evening at the Pops held
en of Castle and Cooke, Walter Toole of Ace Hardware, Mike Bollhoefer
ard Irwin of Health Central and (in front) Louis Fazio of Manheim's Flori-
ictured: Joe Alarie of Alarie Design and Stina D'Uva of the West Orange
erous contributions allowed the Rotary to donate to several service pro-
:hristian Service Center, Health Central Foundation's School Nurse Pro-
entennial project, Rotary International Polo Plus, Russell Home for Atyp-
& Girls Club, West Orange Scholarship Program and the Winter Garden
o thanks the concert attendees, who stayed despite the light rain.


West Orange Class of 1985 changes venue, price


The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 reunion committee has
had alast-minute change in its venue
and, subsequently, has lowered the
price for the weekend.
The 20-year reunion is Sept. 2-3,
and the cost is now $82. Send check
to WOHS Class of 1985 Reunion,
c/o Nichols, 202 S. Lakeview Ave.,
Winter Garden 34787.
Classmates can send their infor-
mation (full name, address, phone
number and e-mail) to WestOr-
angel985@aol.com.
There are a number of classmates
still missing from this class of about
600. Anyone with information about
the people on the partial list below
is asked to send an e-mail to the
above e-mail address.
Sean Nedd, Steven Nedd, Kirk
Nelson, Lanell Nelson Tate, Bonnie
Nolin Hagans, Catherine Norris,
Stephanie Norris Ellis, Robin
Northup, Jeffrey Nuckoles, Cindy
Odom Dyer, Kevin Only, Denise Or-
tiz, Jimmy Oweis, Joey Oweis,
Labridget Owens, Vicky Pantoja,
Danell Parkhurst, Roberto Payne,
Scott Pearson, Cindy Pelletier, Sher-
ri Pellettier, Ann Perry, Patrick Per-
ry, Beth Persson McKinney, Laura
Peters Sapp, Coreen Planck, Cora
Pollard, Donald Price, Gary
Pritchard, Marvin Prose, Laura Ras-
mussen Shell, Tracy Ray, Francisco
Razo, Benjamin Reddick Jr.;
And Bernadette Redhead Nedd,
Mark Reeves, Richard Rehkopf, Lil-


Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is
available for rental for events on week-
ends and weekdays. For more infor-
mation, call the Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department at 407-656-4155.
The Tanner is at 29 W. Garden Ave.

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


liana Rios, Alex Rivera, Aileen
Roberts, Jesse Roberts Goodman,
Richard "Allen" Robertson, Jill
Robinson, Tarecia Roes Deangelo,
Shane Rozell, David Ruiz, Vincent
Runci, Tara Rustin, Jane Samuelson,
Gregory San Miguel, Nathan
Sanders, Maria Sangemino, Todd
Schweitzer, Brian Scott, Roger Shaw,
Scott Sibley, Jeffrey Simanski, Su-
san Skowron Card, Robert Slagle,
Joy Smiley, Kasha Smith Johnston,
Marsha Smith, Matt G. Smith, Ruth
Smith, Susan Sparks, Kim Spurlin,
Lowell Stafford, Randal Stagg, Ter-
ry Stanley, Michael Stevenson,
Charles Stiff, Michelle Stout, Kim-
berly Strickland Dykes, Sonia Strick-
land Stewart;
And Danny Stull, Tonya Sweat
Knapp, Wenona Talley, Robert
Tatum, Audrey Taylor, David Taylor,
Michael Therault, Lavetta Thomas,
Robert Thomas; Steven Thomas,
Louis Thomasson, Ruth Torres
DeAlba, Gina Toruno Ovinnio, Kien
Tran, Wayne Treanor, Brian Trinder,
Janine Tschaen Cline, Donna Turpin,
James Tyler, John Velin, Sandra
Venn Densmore, Karen Voss, Leatha
Walker, John Walls, Christopher
Ward, June Warren Orr, Carolyn
Watson, Anthony Watts, Kenneth
Welch, Kyle Whitaker, Frank White,
Wayne White, Samantha Whittaker,
Andrea Wilkerson, Paul Williamson,
Errol Wilson, Jeff Winney, Daniel
Wirick, Willie Woodard and Sandra
Young.


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1: T. and L. Saulino 2: B. and
R. Blair 3: L. Dennis-B.J. Ellis 4: F.
Litter-H. Parker 5: J. Mitchell-R. Sei-
dner; E-W: 1: B. Ballenger-T. Britt 2:
D. and J. Schweiger 3: L. Hendry-V.
Oberatis 4: D. Parrish-C. Sneigowski
5: B. and F. Van Buren.


Sign up for Head Start
Meals are available at no charge to
children enrolled in the Head Start
program in Orange County. Locally,
the program is at Maxey Elementary
School, 1100 E. Maple St., Winter
Garden. For information, call 407-
836-6590.


West Orange Seniors
to see ice show
The West Orange Seniors will meet
for lunch at the Harvest Buffet on
West Colonial Drive in Winter Garden
at 11:30 a.m. this Thursday, Aug. 18.
Twenty-seven Seniors have made
reservations for the Sept. 10 Disney
on Ice show, The Incredibles, in Or-
lando. The bus will leave the Ocoee
Community Center at 8 a.m.
On Thursday, Sept. 15, the club will
hold its first potluck luncheon of the
new season at noon in the Communi-
ty Center.
In addition, a Casino Cruise trip is
planned for Oct. 22.
Last Thursday, 10 West Orange Se-
niors enjoyed lunch at Bennigan's on
West Colonial Drive. Celebrating
birthdays were Dory Dunaway and
Kay Jaeger. The group then met in the
Community Center to discuss future
plans, including the Sept. 15 luncheon.
Get-well prayers are being offered
for Dorothy Dollar, who has under-
gone knee surgery.

LHS Class of '52
makes plans for
spring mountain trip
The Class of 1952 at Lakeview
High School is planning its annual
spring break at the Dillard House in
Dillard, Ga. The trip is April 23-25.
The class is extending an invitation
to all Lakeview High graduates to join
in the spring break'adventure. For de-
tails, contact Larry Grimes at 407-
656-2223 or lagrimes@earthlink.net.

LHS Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 is seeking classmate infor-
mation for a reunion scheduled for
November. This was the last class to
graduate from Lakeview High.
The class is extending an invitation
to alumni from other years, as well as
teachers.
Information can be e-mailed to Di-
ane Duppenthaler at Duppl415@
aol.com or called in to Judy Meeks
Malan at 407-925-6190.


.I


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66 years together
Emil and Lucille Whittig of Winter Garden are celebrating their 66-year
anniversary this week. They were married in Hazleton, Pa., on Aug.
18, 1939. They are the parents of Bonnie Whittig of Winter Garden and
the late Dawn Tyson. They have 1 granddaughter, Sherri Tyson, and
1 great-grandson, Zane Tyson, of Orlando. They plan to celebrate the
occasion with a family dinner.


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Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 15A




Entertainment


LA Acting Workshop offers fall classes


y c.












LA Acting Workshop grads
:Pausing for a quick camera shot are the recent graduates of LA Act-
2 ing Workshop's Voice-Over Technique, Level I class. Pictured are: in-
structor Ginny Kopf (front, center) and Cearan Caffrey, Ron Arrington,
Heidi Marsh, George Zadorozny, Fawn Bloom, Nancy Clements and Pa-
!tricia Pope.


-Orlando Fire Museum re-opens


S The Orlando Fire Museum
=(OFM) will open once again on
- Oct. 1 offering regular hours and
free admission to the public. New
operating hours will be Thursday,
,Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m.
:to 3 p.m.
,,:: The museum, located in Loch
, Haven Park in Orlando, has been
;:accessible by appointment only
since 2001 when the Historical So-
ciety of Central Florida relocated
its collections to the Orange Coun-
ty Regional History Center
i(OCRHC).
In the years since, the Orlando
SFire Department (OFD) has per-
Sformed extensive renovations to the
Stwo-story red brick facility, which
: was built in 1926 and moved from
its original College Park location
."in 1978. The museum continues to
house artifacts owned by the His-
torical Society of Central Florida
and ill be open in partnership with
the OFD and the OCRHC.
SA member of the Fire Museum
Network, the OFM exists to col-
Slect, preserve and interpret the ar-
Stifacts, history and traditions of the
cjt\'s fire service.
"Virtuall\ every citN scape has
been changed by,fire at some point
in its history, and Orlahdo is no ex-
Sception. But as much of an impact.
Sas fires have had. the growth and
,. evolution of a fire department re-
flects the growth and evolution of
a community," said Robert Bow-
man, Orlando fire chief.
The OFM's location in Loch
Haven Park provides an easy ac-
'. cess to guests taking ad\ antage of
-

SeaWorld offers
-,Shamu breakfast
.SeaWorld is offering a Shamu and
Crew Character Breakfast Aug. 18-
S 1 and 27-2S from 8:45-10-15 a.m.
-"'Advance reservations are recom-
- mended and can be made by calling
S)800-327-2424 or b\ tisitng the din-
:ing reservations counter at the front
Sof the park.
""


the many other local cultural orga-
nizations found within the complex.
"We hope that as people enjoy
the Orlando Museum of Art, the
Orlando Science Center or Loch
Haven Park events, they'll take ad-
vantage of a free visit to the Or-
lando Fire Museum," said History
Center spokesperson Shanon
Larimer. "It offers countless points
of fascination arid is well worth the
visit."
Loch Haven Park is located at the
intersection of Princeton Avenue
and Highway 17-92 in Orlando.
The History Center is open from.
10 am. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday and from noon to 5 p.m.
on Sunday. General admission is
$7, students with a valid ID and se-
niors (60 and older) are admitted
for $6.50. and children ages 3-12
are $3.50. History Center members
and children under 3 are free. Vis-
itors receive two hours of free park-
ing at the Orlando Public Library
with paid adn-d~sion (not valid for
special events). Guided tours are
offered on Saturdays at 11 a.m. and
are included in the price of gener-
al admission. For more informa-
tion. call 407-836-8500 or visit the
Web site at www.thehistorycen-
ter.org.


LA Acting Workshop offers a va-
riety of fall classes. For information,
call 407-876-0006.
Working Film Actor, Level II, is
set to begin Aug. 18 from 8 to 10:30
p.m. The workshop is designed for the
serious, professional. A free intro-
ductory class is offered. Philip Karr
is the instructor.
Voice-Over Technique, Level II,
Professional Technique and Applica-
tion begins Sept. 18. Classes are held
on Sunday from 6-9 p.m. and are de-
signed for the serious voice student.
Emphasis is placed on developing per-
sonal market strategy and strength-
ening vocal presentation. The in-
structor is Ginny Kopf.
LA Acting Youth Players is an on-
going program that begins Aug. 24.
This after-school enrichment work-
shop helps to create focus and lead-


ership skills and define artistic ex-
pression. The workshop is for chil-
dren ages 5-11 and is divided by age
group.
The Backstage Tour is Oct. 20-23
and is a behind-the-scenes tour of the
working entertainment industry in Los
Angeles. Actors receive exclusive ac-
cess, insight and direction introduc-
tion to key entertainment profession-
als during peak production and pilot
seasons in Hollywood. Actors will be
coached to audition live for LA,cast-
ing directors, talent agents and man-
agers. Call LA Acting to register or
visit www.BACKSTAGETOUR.com.
The Actor's Co-op is seeking seri-
ous professional talent to audition for
major market roles during pilot and
production season in Los Angeles and
New York. Visit www.TheActorsCo-
op.com for details.


Provost named artist of the month


The Orlando Museum of Art Mu-
seum Shop has announced that Central
Florida artist Marty Provost is its Artist
of the Month for October.
Provost calls himself a fetish fine
art and portrait photographer. Ac-
cording to the museum, he is more
than that. His rigorous compositions
have an extremely precise photo-
graphic style and exhibit openness,
technical precision, bold design and
private imagination. The excitement
and tension created by his unique use
of line, volume, pattern and light leave
the viewer with a new outlook. There
will be a special Meet the Artist event
on Sunday, Oct. 2, from 1-3 p.m.'
The Florida Artist of the Month is an
ongoing program that offers unique
opportunity for outstanding Florida
artists' work to be seen throughout the


Disney On Ice:
'The Incredibles in
a Magic Kingdom
Adventure'
America's favorite Super
Family The Incredibles -
try to take a normal family va-
cation at the Magic Kingdom
in a new Disney On Ice event
Sept. 9-11 at the TD Water-
house Centre.
Tickets are $16 to $36 and
are on sale now at all Ticket-
master outlets, the box office
and online at
ticketmaster.com.
For information, visit
www.disneyonice.com.


00 V SKELETON KEY PG-13
FRI: 4:10. 7:10, 9:40 SAT: 1:10. 4:10,
7:10.9:40 SUN: 1:10.4, 7:10. 710
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THE 40-YR OLD VIRGIN"D R
FRI: 4:00, 7:00. 9:45 SAT: 1:00, 4:00,
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7:40. 9:45 SUN: 1:40, 4:40, 7:40
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year. All items in the exhibit are avail-
able for purchase. The program pro-
vides an opportunity for galleries and
collectors to preview art by regional
artists.
Admission to the Orlando Museum
of Art is $8 for adults, $7 for seniors,
college students with IDs and groups
of 10 or more, $5 for children and free
for children ages 5 and younger and
OMA members.
Free admission is offered on Thurs-
day afternoons for residents of Or-
ange, Seminole, Lake and Osceola
counties.
Hours are Tuesday through Friday
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday and
Sunday from noon to 4 p.m. The mu-
seum is closed on Mondays and holi-
days. OMA is located at 2416 N. Mills
Ave. in Loch Haven Park in Orlando.


REGISTER




407-905-0107


-.4.
-,i.;.-


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fi
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^


Night of Joy
Mark Schultz is 1 of the 21 featured performers at Walt Disney World
Resort's Night of Joy, Sept. 9-10. The line-up of Christian music artists
also includes Casting Crowns, MercyMe and Steven Curtis Chapman.
Tickets are on sale now. For details, call 407-W-DISNEY.


/ Youth, Teen & Adult
Acting Workshop
FALL SCHEDULE
L.A. Acting Youth Players Weds.
K-lst grade, 4-Spm
3rd-51h grade, 5-6pm
2nd-51h grade, 6-7pm
L.A. Acting Teen Players
Tues. 6-8pm and/or Weds. 7-9pm -a'
Adult Professional Workshops
Sun, Mon, Tues & Thurs 8-10:30pm tl,
FREE INTRODUCTORY CLASS (4(
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'''i :1P.;:: I ;-
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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


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p^^:!e;Ssivtfl^t ami concert artiste on this Sunday*
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;, November u21" S l .Guests. The Felowship 1w0'00 AM
Nov-m:er ZitSpecil,'"lu.&'TheFello...p,1:00,A


December 4: HOME for the Holidays 4:00 PM 6:30 PM
This special event, designed forth ENTIRE family, will feature family and
individual craft projects, a dinner theatre with Orlando Youth Theatre
presenting: "The Best Christmas Pageant Ever",
a special sing-a-long and Our Alternative Christmas Gift Bazaar.
December 10: Nationally acclaimed Tenor, Ray Boling, in concert 10:00am
December 24: Two special Christmas Eve services for everyone!
Our delightful family Christmas Eve Service, The Big Story at 4:30
And our 6:30 service which will culminate with our Advent sermon series,
Making Christmas Wonderful Again.
January 21: In concert: Triumphant Quartet 7:00 PM
This nationally acclaimed, gospel quartet will join us straight from the
Louise Mandrell Theatre in Pidgeon Forge, Tennessee.


St. Paus Pres6yterian

Church

place to catHOWE "


9600 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee -- wwwv.sppchurch.org


Pastor
Bryan C Sunmper. Ph.D


February 4: An Evening of Jazz and Romance 7:00 PM 9:30 PM
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winter Garden, Florida I nursaay, August 18, zuuo


The ebb and flow of nature at preserve


By Amy Quesinberry

It's a place of serenity for bird-
watchers and a paradise for nature pho-
tographers; a haven of flowers, trees
and plants, of insects, reptiles and birds
where children take walking field trips
to experience native Florida wildlife
and ecology. Boy Scouts have com-
pleted Eagle projects there. A zig-zag-
ging boardwalk invites guests to slow
down and take in the sights and sounds
as they wind their way to Lake Apop-
ka.
You never know what you might
see on the walkway at the Oakland
Nature Preserve, which is located in
west Oakland at the end of Machete
Trail. Each visit is different, depend-
ing on the weather and the season.
Spring is alligator mating season,
so you can see an abundance of these
reptiles as they prepare to nest in May.
You can experience the many spring
blooms as well and maybe catch the mi-
grating birds heading back north.
Summertime brings lots of baby al-
ligators.
When autumn approaches, the air
is cooler and drier, which makes for a
pleasant stroll. This is also when many
of the migratory birds start flying
south.


Birding opportunities are better in the
winter when the trees sport fewer
leaves.
Because this is Florida with its mild
winters, the color palette changes as
different plants bloom throughout the
Year.

Along the boardwalk
During the two-thirds-of-a-mile
boardwalk hike, guests about 1,000
each month can learn about the dif-
ferent vegetation through identifica-
tion markers dotted along the way.
They can see a change in scenery and
wildlife as they leave the uplands and
enter the wetlands. They can hear the
grunts of the alligators as they walk
closer to the lake and pavilion at the end
of the trail.

Calling it home
Visitors to the boardwalk are hard-
ly alone. ONP has identified about 121'
different species of birds, including
many that are wintertime residents.
Eagles and American white pelicans
nest there in the winter, ONP Manag-
er Tom Rodriguez said, and it's a per-
fect habitat for ospreys.
Rodriguez said bird-watchers will
be eager to look for limpkins, purple
gallinules, the endangered wood stork


Foliage frames the view of Lake Apopka just before sunset.


and six species of woodpeckers.
Cormorants and common moorhens
make the preserve their home, too.
The Web site offers a bird check-
list that includes all the species that
have been identified.
Ten snake varieties have been sit-
ed at the preserve, Rodriguez said.
Jim Thomas, ONP president, named
a few: the most common upland snake
is the black racer, and the most com-
mon aquatic snake is the brown wa-
ter snake. There are also cottonmouths
and garter, ribbon, pine and ring-neck
snakes.
"We're hoping to find an indigo
snake because they live in gopher tor-
toise burrows," Thomas said of the
endangered species.
The Eastern fence lizard, which re-
quires a very specific habitat, accord-
ing to Rodriguez, is thriving there as
well. Visitors with a keen eye might
also see the very fast six-lined racerun-
ner or maybe the Southeastern five-
lined skink.
Arachnids, such as the golden silk
and silver argiope spiders, create fan-
cy webs that engage curious onlook-
ers. Spiny orb weavers and jumping
spiders dwell in the preserve too.
"That's one of the goals," Rodriguez
said, "to create a suitable habitat."
Volunteers planted a native butter-
fly garden at the boardwalk entrance,
and the colorful winged art canvases
flutter about year-round.
"It doesn't attract as many butter-
flies as it could because we put in na-
tive plants, but it sustains wildlife,"
Rodriguez said. "I'd say there's at least
a couple dozen varieties.
"Certain butterflies need a certain
plant for their larvae to raise their
young, so we'll plant a certain plant
to attract a certain butterfly."
This includes the swallowtail (black,
tiger and giant), gulf fritillary and ze-
bra longwing.

More to offer
The preserve is so much more than
just the boardwalk. There are 128 acres
of uplands, wetlands and shoreline that
include an Honor Forest, an old fish
camp cabin (that will be restored as
an on-site caretaker's cabin) and, in
the future, the Rotary Environmental
Education Center.
Within the boundaries, there are 88
acres of wetlands, 32 acres of uplands
(which includes about two miles of
trails and is where most of the restora-
tion is currently taking place) and four
acres of hardwood hammock (filled
with trees like oak and camphor and the
spot of a future mulched walking trail).
There are opportunities for making
personal dedications and monetary do-
nations, for volunteering to take out
exotic plants and plant those that are
native to the area.

Its mission
The Oakland Nature Preserve was
founded in 1999. Its mission "is to
promote understanding of the fragile
balances among land, water, mankind
and the environment by educating pre-
sent and future generations about the


The boardwalk at the Oakland Nature Preserve winds two-thirds of a mile to a pavilion on Lake Apopka.


natural ecosystems of the Lake Apop-
ka Basin and by restoring and con-
serving the lands within the preserve."
Conserving. A board of directors
oversees all aspects of the preserve
and makes sure the land is converted
to and maintains its native state.
Serving with Thomas, the president
and an ecologist, is Vice President
Rolf Kuhns. Jack Amon served as the
preserve's first president. Commis-
sioner Bill Dudzinski is the town of
Oakland representative, and Com-
missioner Mona Phipps, who works
for Thomas at Biosphere, is also active
in the program. Others on the board
include residents, representatives from
the Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society
and St. Johns River Water Manage-
ment District, and record-keepers (sec-
retary/publisher, photographer, Web-
master and historian).
Restoring. ONP was originally
formed for the purposes of restoring
Lake Apopka. The idea grew from that
concept to one of restoring an entire
ecosystem near the lake.
"One way to gauge how well the
restoration is going is to look at the
animal habitat," said Rodriguez.
According to the ONP Web site,
"One of the key factors in preserving
the natural systems includes ecologi-
cal restoration to those parts of the
property that have been altered.
"Restoration involves removal of
non-native species and replanting with
native species that are endemic to the
area."
Volunteers are needed on a regular
basis to keep the restoration process
going. On the second Saturday of each
month, the board of directors holds a
meeting then sets out to work in the
preserve. Groups or individuals are al-
ways welcome to pitch in for a few
morning hours.


The working hands of five young
adult AmeriCorps teams have fur-
thered the land's restoration in four-
week increments. Boy Scout troops
also volunteer their time.
The interior of the forested wetlands
didn't require much restoration; exot-
ic species were found more at the edge
of the wetlands and the lake's shore-
line.
Most of the restoration process has
been concentrated in the uplands area,
which was cleared more than half a
century ago to make way for citrus.
Following the 1989 freeze, slash pines
were planted there for pulpwood pro-
duction.
Educating. To celebrate Rotary
International's centennial in Febru-
ary, the organization asked each club


several years ago to plan "a signifi-
cant community project." The result
of that request is the Rotary Environ-
mental Education Center, a 4,000-
square-foot "outdoor learning experi-
ence" with a classroom, a museum, an
office and restrooms. Involved are the
Rotary clubs of Apopka, Dr. Phillips,
Lake Buena Vista, Maitland, Ocoee,
Orlando South, South Lake, South-
west Orlando, West Orlando, Win-
dermere and Winter Garden.
The center will be built just south
of the current temporary office and
will replicate a pioneer Florida home-
stead. The Rotary clubs have raised
more than $75,000 for the project,
which will cost about $500,000.

(See Preserve, 8B)


A dragonfly rests its wings.


Photos by Amy Quesinberry


This former fish camp cabin will be renovated as a caretaker's cabin.
It sits near the entrance to the preserve.


The golden orb-web spider creates an interesting pattern.


Yellow resinweed, a native wildflower, seems to smile at visitors entering
the boardwalk.


Cattails are common but must be kept under control.


The Virginia creeper stalks the side of a preserve tree. The red foliage
of this young vine will turn green when it matures.


OA


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. 2B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Sports


WOHS football fund-raiser
Asher Decker, !Mark Heiss, Kiel Nice, Tyson Goodwin and Betty Decker (from left) sell a Warrior discount
card to Julie Jackson Butler, a Heritage Foundation administrator. The West Orange High football players
sell the cards as a fund-raiser on Friday nights at the History Center.


Max



Patriots Stars capture 3rd place atregionals
The Apopka/West Orange IUS Patriots Stars 3v3 soccer team captured 3rd place in the girls U10-U11 di-
vision of the Kick It Regional Tournament held in Lakeland recently. After going undefeated in pool play,
the Patriots fell to the GCU White (a U11 team from Gulf Coast) by 3-2 in the semifinals. Mari Cirilo and Lau-
ren Green scored 1 goal each for the West Orange team. Brianna Lemerise, MarIa Hernandez and Brooke
Wigmore also played well. In the game to determine 3rd place, the Patriots defeated the Upper V Sharks
from Orlando by 3-0, with Cirilo scoring 2 goals and Lemerise 1. By finishing in the top 3 of the tournament,
the Patriots Stars qualified for the Kick It National Championships in January at Disney's Wide World of Sports.
Pictured are (I-r): (kneeling) Hernandez and Green; and (back row) Coach Cheryl Pilkington, Lemerise,
Wigmore, Cirilo and.Coach Pat Incantalupo.


Registration for Ocoee Little
League fall baseball will be held this
Friday, Aug. 19, from 6-8 p.m. and
Saturday, Aug. 20, from 9 a.m. until
noon in the board room at the Little
League complex on Flewelling Av-


Windermere Little League will hold
registration for its fall ball programs
this Thursday, Aug. 18, from 6-8 p.m.
Registration will take place at the Bai-
ley Park complex.
Parents or guardians should bring
a copy of the player's birth certificate
and three proofs of residency. Play-


Ocoee High School is offering
three choices of passes for its Ath-
letic Booster Club that supports the
school's entire athletic program.
The Corporate Pass costing $250
includes membership in the Athlet-
ic Booster Club, two Ocoee High
gifts, the member's name in the foot-
ball program, four reserved football
seats for home games, reserved
parking for football, reserved tail-
gate area and a pass for all home
sports.
The Black and Gold Pass costing
$150 includes membership in the
Booster Club, two Ocoee High gifts,
the member's name in the football


enue.
The registration fee is $55. All play-
ers ne\w to the league will have to
bring a copy of their birth certificate.
For more information, call Vickie
Britton at 407-298-0636.


ers must live within the Windermere
Little League boundaries. A $25 late
fee will be charged for sign-ups after
the last day of registration.
For more information, player age
requirements or boundary descrip-
tions, go to the Web site www.win-
dermerell.org.


program, two reserved football seats
for home games, reserved parking
for football and a pass for all home
sports.
The Gold Single Pass costing
$100 includes membership in the
Booster Club, one OHS gift, the
member's name in the football pro-
gram, one reserved football seat for
home games, reserved football park-
ing and a pass for all home sports.
In addition, the schools offering
a Knight/Student Single Pass for
$25 for all home sports.
For more information or to receive
an application, call Athletic Direc-
tor Bill Chambers at 407-905-3006.


Miracle Miles, Kids Fun
Run is Sept. 3
The seventh annual Miracle Miles
& Kids Fun Run, sponsored by Arnold
Palmer Hospital for Children & Wom-
en, will be held Saturday, Sept. 3, at
Lake Eola Park in downtown Orlan-
do. Proceeds will benefit the Neona-
tal Intensive Care Unit at the hospital.
Entry fees through Aug. 27 are $22
(15K) and $18 (5K); Aug. 28-Sept. 2,
$25 and $20; and on the day of the race,
$30 and $25. The Kids Fun Run is free.
Registration is Sept. 3 at 6 a.m. The
15K follows at 7, the 5K at 7:20 and the
Kids Fun Run at 9:30.


Olympia High boys
soccer news
The Olympia High School boys soc-
cer team has announced its practice and
tryout dates.
Anyone interested in trying out for the
team should meet Aug. 22 at 2:30 p.m.
in the boys locker room. Preseason con-
ditioning will begin Aug. 22 and will
continue every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday until the season begins.
Students will be unable to partici-
pate in preseason conditioning util all
required paperwork is completed and
submitted to the Olympia athletic train-
.ing office.
All students and parents are encour-
aged to attend an informative meeting
on the boys soccer team Sept. 28 at 6
p.m. in the OHS cafeteria. Coaches will
discuss team rules, policies, expecta-
tions and tryout information.
Tryouts will begin Oct. 17 at 2:30
p.m. at the school soccer field. Students
must turn in their required paperwork
in order to try out.
For more information, contact Coach
Fraser Allan at 407-905-6400 ext. 6448
or send an e-mail to Allanj 1 @ocps.net.


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The registration fee for each team
is $340 and includes six new Worth
softballs. The season begins Monday,
Sept. 12, for men's church and
Wednesday, Sept. 14, for coed.
For more information, call the rec
office at 407-656-4155.


Ocoee High School athletic update


DPHS sports news
Dr. Phillips High School will host
an informational meeting Thursday at
3:45 p.m. for all students interested
in trying out for the girls soccer team.
The meeting will be held in room
1022.
An informational meeting will be
held Friday at 2:30 p.m. in the south
campus media center for the girls ten-
nis team. Parents are welcome but not
required to attend. For more informa-
tion, send an e-mail to
susierah@cfl.rr.com.
The first athletic event of the school
year takes place Thursday. The Lady
Panthers open their season by hosting
the DP preseason volleyball tourna-
ment at 4 p.m. Also participating in
the tournament will be Ocoee,
Olympia and University high schools.
Admission for the entire tournament
is $4.


Softball clinic at West
Orange Girls Club
The West Orange Girls Club will
be hosting a softball clinic this fall.
The instructional demonstration will
be conducted by two-time Olympic
gold medalist Dr. Dorothy "Dot"
Richardson. Proceeds will be donated
to the Girls Club.
The West Orange Girls Club re-
cently had its lawn mower and other
equipment stolen. The stolen items
are necessary to maintain the com-
plex, which provides softball training,
leagues and instruction for hundreds
of girls every year.
The clinic is open to anyone inter-
ested in meeting Richardson or look-
ing for tips on girls softball. It will
take place Oct. 3 at 6 p.m. at the West
Orange Girls Club complex. To reg-
ister, log onto www.wogcsoftball.com
or call 407-294-1050.


Olympia High boys
soccer news
The Olympia High School boys
soccer team has announced its practice
and tryout dates.
Anyone interested in trying out for
the team should meet Aug. 22 at 2:30
p.m. in the boys locker room. Presea-
son conditioning will begin Aug. 22
and will continue every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday until the sea-
son begins.
Students will be unable to participate
in preseason conditioning util all re-
quired paperwork is completed and
submitted to the Olympia athletic
training office.
All students and parents are en-
couraged to attend an informative
meeting on the boys soccer team Sept.
28 at 6 p.m. in the OHS cafeteria.
Coaches will discuss team rules, poli-
cies, expectations and tryout infor-
mation.
Tryouts will begin Oct. 17 at 2:30
p.m. at the school soccer field. Stu-
dents must turn in their required pa-
perwork in order to try out.
For more information, contact
Coach Fraser Allan at 407-905-6400
ext. 6448 or send an e-mail to Al-
lanj 1 @ ocps.net.


OARS is recruiting
new members
Representatives of the Orlando Area
Rowing Society (OARS) have been
at area high school open houses and
sports night programs to discuss the
sport of rowing and add new mem-
bers to the program. No rowing ex-
perience is required to join the orga-
nization.
New members will have their first
practice on Monday, Aug. 29, at 4
p.m. The OARS boathouse is located
across the street from Windermere El-
ementary School on Little Lake
Down, near the intersection of Main
Street and Park Avenue in Winder-
mere.
OARS will hold an open house for
area high school students interested
in joining the group on Saturday, Aug.
20, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
For more information, visit the
OARS Web site at www.oars-on-
line.com or call Colleen Roblin at 407-
876-1908.


Rec forming
softball leagues
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is forming its fall men's
league and a new coed league. Any
church or coed team interested in join-
ing either league can register now
through Sept. 9.
The fall league is open to the first
six teams that register. The league
runs for 10 weeks. All teams are
awarded trophies at the end of the sea-
son.


The Ocoee High School Knights
are gearing up for their first season
of athletic competition.
Football: Varsity football practice
began Aug. 1. Coach Greg Dailer and
his squad are getting ready for their
first-ever game this Friday, Aug. 19
at Oak Ridge High in a pre-season
Kickoff Classic. Game time is 7:30
p.m. The Knights first regular-season
game will be played vs. the Dr.
Phillips High Panthers next Friday,
Aug. 26, also at 7:30 p.m.
The junior varsity will play its
opening game next Thursday, Aug.
25, at 6 p.m. at'home against Dr.
Phillips.
The freshman team, which began
its practices last week, will compete
in its first game at home vs. Jones
High on Thursday, Sept. 1, at 6 p.m.
Girls volleyball: Coach Cathy Lee
and her squad had tryouts and started
practice last week. The girls' season
starts with a pre-season match this
Thursday, Aug. 18, at Dr. Phillips at
5:30 p.m.
Their regular season opens Thurs-
day, Aug. 25, at Olympia High. The
junior varsity will lead off at 6 p.m.,
followed by the varsity at 7 p.m.
Girls slowpitch softball: Coach
Sue North and her Lady Knights have
started practicing, and their first game
is set for Tuesday, Sept. 6, at 6 p.m.
at Edgewater High.
Boys golf: Coach Eric Entrekin had
tryouts Aug. 15 and 16 at Forest Lake
Golf Course in Ocoee. The Knights'
first match at Forest Lake Golf Course
will be played against Edgewater at 3
p.m. next Thursday, Aug. 25.
Girls golf: Coach Dennis Short had
tryouts earlier this week at Forest
Lake Golf Course. The team's sched-
ule is not yet complete.
Boys cross country: Coach Brian
Pitts and the squad started practice
last week. They are continuing to
practice after school each day. Any

Sign up for fall
Little League
Winter Garden Little League will
hold Fall Ball sign-ups Thursday, Aug.
18 and Tuesday, Aug. 23, both from
6-9 p.m.; and Saturday, Aug. 20, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Parents must bring proof of resi-
dency, a copy of the child's birth cer-
tificate and payment. Registration will
be held at 415 S. Park Ave. (the Ma-
jor League fields), in the office above
the concession stand.
Fall Ball runs from Sept. 12 to Nov.
18 (10 weeks) with one game a week.
All children ages 5-16 are invited
to join. Call 407-877-7113 for more in-
formation.

Register for soccer
at Roper YMCA
Register now for children wanting
to play soccer at the Roper YMCA
Family Center. At this time, there is a
late fee in addition to the cost-of $65
for Y members, $125 for others. The
season runs Aug. 22 to Oct. 29, with
one practice during the week and
games on Saturdays.,
For more details, call the Y at 407-
656-6430. The facility is at 100 Win-
dermere Road, Winter Garden.

Adult 4-on-4
basketball at Y
The Roper YMCA Family Center
is starting an adult 4-on-4 basketball
league, and registration takes place
now through Aug. 25. Games are
played Thursdays between 6 and 10
p.m.
Players must be at least 30, and
teams can have no more than eight
players. The cost is $30 for members,
$60 for others. Games begin Sept. 1
and run through Oct. 20, with play-
offs Oct. 27, Nov. 2 and Nov. 9.
For information, call the YMCA at
407-656-6430. The Y is at 100 Win-
dermere Road in Winter Garden.


Home-schoolers can play on West Oaks Academy teams


The West Oaks Academy athletic
director, Dave Hogan, is welcoming
any home-schooled student who
would like to participate on the var-
sity sports teams in football, volley-
ball, boys and girls basketball and
fastpitch softball and baseball. Stu-
dents should pick up their FHSAA


forms to be filled out by their par-
ents.
The academy, located on A.D.
Mims Road on the east side of Ocoee,
is a member of the FHSAA and the
Mid-Florida Christian Conference.
For information, call Hogan at 407-
292-8481.


Ocoee Little League to hold

registration for fall baseball


Windermere Little League sets fall ball registration dates


Ocoee High School Booster Club seeks members


CO TICKETS BUYING

m Gators / FSU / Bucs

ALL EVENTS.

C Single & Season Tickets

1-877-596-1234


I


I


boys interested in trying out for the
team should meet with Coach Pitts at
the track.
The team's first meet is scheduled
for Wednesday, Sept. 7, at Apopka
High at 4 p.m.
Girls cross country: Coach Va-
lerie Gore and the team, which began
practices last week, are working out
right after school each day. Any girls
interested in trying out should meet
Coach Gore at the track.
The first meet is set for Wednes-
day, Sept. 7, at 4 p.m.
Boys swimming: Coach Larry
Fisher has the team practicing every
day after school at the Roper YMCA
pool until 5 p.m. Any boys interested
in joining the team should meet Coach
Fisher at the YMCA or in Room 426
at school. The Y is located at 100
Windermere Road in Winter Garden.
The team's first meet will be at
home Wednesday, Aug. 24, vs. Edge-
water.
Coach Fisher says the team will be
led by juniors Ken Gunter, Nick Jack-
owski and Lance Bower. Promising
freshmen are Alex Kane, Aaron Fan
and Brandon Gutier.
"We intend to build up this pro-
gram and develop a tradition of com-
petent swimming at Ocoee High
School," said Coach Fisher. He added
that this team "will be the best high
school swim team Ocoee has had in
30 years."
Girls swimming: Coach Jodi
Blevins and the team are practicing
every day after school at the Roper
YMCA until 5 p.m. Any girls inter-
ested in this team should meet Coach
Blevins at the YMCA. The girls will
also compete in the Aug. 24 meet vs.
Edgewater.
Boys and girls bowling: Coach
David Kurtz will hold tryouts for the
boys and girls bowling teams at Weki-
va Lanes in Apopka. The season
schedule has not yet been determined.

Mid-Florida Milers
Walking Club events
The Mid-Florida Milers Walking
Club will host walks for fun and fitness.
The walks are sanctioned by the
American Volkssport Association and
are open to the public.
On Aug. 27, the club will walk six
miles along the West Orange Trail in
Winter Garden. Register at Chapin
Station between 8 and 8:45 a.m. Non-
credit walkers participate at no charge,
and AVA walkers pay $3.
For more information on either
walk, call 407-695-9181 or e-mail jay-
cock2@cfl.rr.com.


West Orange Girls Club
softball season
ready to hold tryouts
The West Orange Girls Club will
have tryouts for its fall softball sea-
son on Aug. 18 and 20 at 6 p.m. All
girls 5-16 are invited to participate.
All girls will be placed on a team. Reg-
istration is available online at
www.wogcsoftball.com or call 407-
884-5689 for details.
The West Orange Girls Club also
has opportunities for new Ladyhawk
tournament teams. Call 407-656-7944
for details.


Fall Soccer League
for children ages 4-7
Champions Sports Complex is
now taking sign-ups for boys and
girls ages 4-7 for Fall Soccer
League. Volunteers for coaching are
also needed. All coaches are pro-
vided professional soccer training
by Sasvari Way Soccer Training
Centers and receive a written edu-
cational curriculum.
The season begins in September.
For details or to register, call 407-
351-9700 or visit www.sasvari-
way.com.









Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B



Golf


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Sean Taylor (right), director of golf at the Grand Cypress Golf Resort, congratulates the winners in the in-
augural Grand Cypress National Amateur Championship held Aug. 5-7. From the left, the winners were cham-
pion Brian Falk from Garden City, N.Y, a rising sophomore at Ohio State University; runner-up Kyle Ham-
mond of Windermere, a freshman at Golf Coast University; and Nicholas Donaldson, also of Windermere,
a freshman at the University of Central Florida, who finished in 3rd place.

OSU player wins Grand Cypress National Amateur Championship
Brian Falk, a rising sophomore at Ohio taking a one-stroke lead going into the fi- Windermere and Tony Geradi of Winter
State University, seemed very much at nal three holes. Garden, tied for ninth.
home during the Grand Cypress National But onNo. 16, Hammond's champi- Sean Taylor, director of golf at the
Amateur Championship, playing cours- onship hopes improved when Falk un- Grand Cypress Resort, said following
es designed by OSU alumni and golf leg- characteristically missed a four-foot putt the tournament that he is committed to
end, Jack Nicklaus. on the high side. Both players pared the making this an annual event.
Falk's play, course management and 187-yard, par-three 17th hole. "We feel extremely confident that we
patience during the 54-hole tournament Only the 480-yard, 18th hole of the will be able to grow the event into a na-
held Aug. 5-7 on the Grand Cypress Golf South Course remained between the am- tionally recognized amateur golf tour-
Resort courses was reminiscent of Nick- ateurs and the championship title. With nament," said Taylor.
laus' championship playing style. water down the right side of the fairway He and his staff have begun the pro-
Posting a three-day total of 211 with and in front of the green and severe cess of securing a title sponsor for next
rounds of 79-69-73, Falk of Garden City, bunkering around the green and trees year with a goal of increasing the tour-
N.Y.; finished the championship with a down the left side, the final hole is the nament's size and stature. The Second
one-stroke victory over Kyle Hammond most demanding hole of all 45 holes at Annual Grand Cypress National Amateur
of Windermere, a rising freshman at the Grand Cypress Golf Resort. Championship is set for July 21-23, 2006.
Florida Gulf Coast University. Ham- Falk's drive landed in the left rough but The 2005 GCNA Championship was
mond shot 83-67-72 for a total of 222 to from 197 yards he hit a six iron with pre- played on the three different golf cours-
take second place. cision toward a tucked pin, securing his es at the Grand Cypress Resort. The first
Steady play in the final holes brought first tournament victory of the 2005 sea- round was on the South/East combina-
Falk to the win. On the 570-yard, par- son. tion, the second round was the New
five, 15th hole he was in the position to Other top 10 finishers included: Nico Course, Nicklaus' tribute to the Old
go for the green in two. In Nicklaus' Donaldson of Windermere, third; lan Course in Scotland, and the final round
style, he analyzed his options and laid Gilley of Chicago, Kevin Grabeman of was played on the North/South Combi-
up. With an easy wedge shot to the green, Springboro, Ohio, and Adam Hoyer of nation.
he had also eliminated the % after along the Lutz, tied for fourth; Chris Hehmann of For more information on the event, go
left side of the faivay. \With this .trat- Ocoee andPatrick Kelly of Garden City, to the Web site at
egy, he made up two shots onHammond, N.Y., tied for se% enth; andMattAberof www.grandcypress.com.

Lake-Sumter Community College plans Athletic Golf Classic at Harbor Hills


The Lake-Sumter Community Col-
lege Foundation and Athletic Depart-
ment will host the seventh annual Golf
Classic at Harbor Hills Golf and Coun-
tr) Club on Friday, Sept. 23. Registra-
tion and lunch will begin at 11:30 a.m.
follow ed by a.shotgun start at 1 p.m.
The cost is $85 per golfer and includes
a complete day of golf and a custom
golf shirt, lunch, goodie bag and drinks.
Lunch is sponsored by Ryan and
Angie Langley. Dinner will be served by


the Outback Steakhouse after the awards
presentation.
"The generosity of our sponsors and
golfers make this day possible," said
Mike Matulia, athletic director. Current
sponsors include AM-PM Plumbing,
Brandeburg Development Group, Mic-
ki Blackburn Realty, Cart World-Club
Car, Citizens First Bank. Coca Cola,
Sprint, Colonial Bank, Ernie lorris En-
terpri es. Follett Bookstore. Ford Press,
Philhps GIC and Buick. Gulf Point


Construction, Tom Grizzard ERA,
Progress Energy, Douglas E. Scott En-
terprises, SunTrust, United Southern
Bank, Wachovia Bank and Outback
Steakhouse. Sponsorships are still avail-
Sable.
Proceeds from the Classic will ben-
efit the LSCC student-athletes and the
athletic program. The LSCC Founda-
tion is a 501.c3 non-profit organization.
For more information and to regis-
ter, call 352-323-3645 or 352-365-3518.


Register now to play in WOHS friends, alumni golf tourney


Orange County National Golf Cen-
ter and Lodge is beginning a tradition
of hosting a golf tournament to coin-
cide with the West Orange High
School 10-year reunion. The com-
munity and alumni and friends of
WOHS are invited to participate.
This year the Class of '95 will gath-
er on Aug. 20 for a reunion party, so
OCN is organizing a golf tournament
for Friday, Aug. 19. The goal is to
have at least one player per foursome
representing their graduating class.
Prizes will be awarded to the top


C&W Trucking plans
4th golf tourney
C&W Trucking is hosting its 4th An-
nual Golf Classic, Drive for a Cure, on
Oct. 22 at Diamond's Players Club in
Clermont. The tournament is a benefit
for Tampa Shriners Hospital for Chil-
dren.
Organizers are currently looking
sponsors. The cost for a Gold Spon-
sorship is $2,500 and includes four
golfers and signage at thetournament.
The Silver Sponsorship is $1,000 and
includes four golfers and signage. A
Bronze Sponsorship is $500 and in-
cludes signage on one hole.
To become a sponsor, send donations
to C&W Trucking Inc., c/o Bill Cree-
den, 703 Hennis Road, Winter Garden,
FL 34787 or call Creeden at 407-877-
2600, Ext. 224.


teams, along with a, trophy that will
be displayed in the Orange County
National trophy case until the fol-
lowing year.
Play will begin on the Panther Lake
course with a shotgun start at 1:30
p.m. Play will follow a four-person
scramble format. OCN will provide a
box lunch with beverage during reg-
istration, along with bottled water,
contests during the event and cash bar
following the tournament.
On-course contests, will include
prizes for a hole-in-one, closest to the


pin, longest drive and a putting chal-
lenge. Each player will receive a per-
sonalized OCN bag tag with photo
and a reduced-rate coupon for anoth-
er round at OCN.
The price per golfer with tax in-
cluded is $50, payable in advance.
Payment can be made by check or
credit card.
For details, call Aaron Hosman at
OCN at 407-905-2254 or e-mail to
ahosman@ocngolf.com. Register as
a team or individually, but space is
limited.


Roper Scholarship tournament Sept. 23
The Roper YMCA Family Center Golfers are invited to play and bring
will host its Third Annual Youth Schol- their friends along. A buffet lunch, silent
arship YMCA Golf Tournament on Fri- auction and raffle prize giveaway will
day, Sept. 23 at the Orange County Na- follow the tournament.
tional Golf Center, beginning with a For details and to sign up, call the
shotgun start at 8 a.m. Roper YMCA at 407-656-6430.

WO Chamber plans Sept. 8 networking tournament at OCN
The West Orange Chamber of Com- to win a complete set of Ben Hogan
merce will hold its 3rd Annual Net- BH-5 irons, Big Ben C-series drive and
working Golf Tournament at Orange fairway wood and Hogan Staff cart bag.
County National Golf Center and Lodge Registration will be limited to the first
on Thursday, Sept. 8. Play, will begin 100 entries, and the deadline is Sept. 1.
on the Panther Lake course with a shot- There are special prizes for a hole-in-one.
gun start at 1:30 p.m. Registration is at Sponsorships are currently available.
noon. For more information, call the Cham-
The entry fee is $55 and includes ber office at 407-656-1304 or visit the
greens fee, cart rental, practice balls, Web site at www.wochamber.com. For
awards and a cookout buffet after the a registration form, call Aaron Hosman
tournament. Players will have a chance at OCN at 407-905-2254.


1 Stoneybrook
West GolfClub


JUNIORS PLAY FREE!
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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere
Hwy 50

FL Turnpike \
Marshall
Farms Rd. l N



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











wa eekiy -


www.wotimes.com


Your place of worship
displayed here.


Special Events

Revivals

Bible Study

Youth Activities

And More!


407-656-2121


Call to reserve this space!





TI S
a we Alv 1., P, ,p ,


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


In I Cor. 15:31, Paul says, "I die every day." Now to everyone who reads
that, except for maybe some deep theologian, it looks like a hard passage to
swallow, but let's try to break it down to bits that we can chew on.
C.S. Lewis, in his book "Mere Christianity," talks about the difference
between paint and dye. He says that paint looks good, but will soon chip
away and fade, but when you dye something, the color becomes a part of the
object.
Let's take the same idea and apply it to ourselves with what Paul was talk-
ing about to the Corinthian church. When Paul wrote this, he was explaining
how every day he had to do his devotions in order to prevent himself from
falling into the power of his temptations. He was dieingg to his temptation."
He was causing them not to stick on him to rule his life.
Not falling into temptation is not the only way that a person "dies daily."
Just like Paul, our devotions to God (our quiet time, giving Him glory, and


anything else we can do to praise God) must not only be something that we
do, but it must become who we are. It must become part of us.
Our devotions cannot become just another layer of our life that is just
laid on top in order for us to look good or feel good about ourselves. Our
devotions must soak through every other layer that has been placed on us,
down to the deepest and darkest parts in our lives that need to be changed.
Yes, down to sin, temptation, and everything else that takes us away from
God. We must "die," and allow God to make all those things release its
power from us. But even more important than that, we must allow the
Word of God to "dye" our lives daily, and change every part in us for all
eternity to what ever color He so desires. Not only must we die daily, but
we also must dye daily.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden

ADV.


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
Sunday Worship 9:00 am:
Montverde Academy Service
Celebration and Praise Services:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Small Groups and Sunday School:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Wednesday 6:30 pm:
Prayer and Education

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
CENTRAL FLORIDA
Two service locations:
* 800 N. Pine Hills Rd. 407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship
6:30pm. Spanish Sun. 11am & Wed.
6:30pm.
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm,.& Wed.
6:30pm.
Deaf Ministry* Filipino Ministry
* Awana's 3 yr-8th gr.
* 8800 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
(at Good Homes) Sunday Worship
9:30am or 11am
Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian, Filipino,
and Vietnamese communities.


For details, 407-293-4571 or
www.fbccf.net

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
OCOEE
106 Ohio, Ocoee 34761
407-656-2548
Dr. Kevin Courtney, Pastor
Children's Church & Teen Ministry
FIRST BAPTIST OF WINTER GARDEN
125 E. Plant St. Winter Garden
(407) 656-2352 www.fbcwg.org
Worship Services: 8:30am, 11am &
6pm

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

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

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

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

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


CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN

NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
616 S. Dillard St, Winter Garden.
407-654-5050


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


CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

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


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
Community 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 Min-
istry.

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


INTERDENOMINATIONAL

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


JEWISH

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


LUTHERAN

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


www.PeopleOfFaith.org

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


METHODIST

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue 656-1135
Rev. Russell Belcher
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00 Contempo-
rary, 10:00 Sunday School, 11:00 Tra-
ditional, 5:00pm TNT Youth Group,
7:00pm Contemporary & Gospel.
Newell St. S
Post First United
Offices Methodist Church
B.| Plant St. F

j Colonial Dr. IN


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


NON-DENOMINATIONAL

HORIZON COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake But-
ler 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 Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org


PENTECOSTAL

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


UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

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


SEND YOUR
CLASSIFIED ADS
TO





For more info call
407-656-2121


Horizon
Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy5 5 Ocoee


I Horizon
S".. WindermereElem.
SLakeBuderBlvd. ParkRd.
SWindermere








CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN



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



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


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



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


I









Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B




Schools
iiii-


SouhwstMidl


Foundation Academy recently held its 2nd annual New Family Dinner. The Parent Teacher Organization
hosted the event and welcomed more than 100 new families to the school. Dr. Richards, the headmaster,
and Pastor Braswell, senior pastor of First Baptist Church in Winter Garden, shared their vision for the new
school year with the attendees.


The PTSA of Southwest Middle School served pizza and soda during the back-to-school orientation on
Aug. 4. Students picked up their schedules and met briefly with their teachers. They also had the opportu-
nity to get ID badges, and parents were able to sign up for various activities scheduled during the school
year. Pictured (1-r) are Helena Morrissey, PTSA 1st vice president; Karen Weatherford, reflections chair;
Marina Tabales, festivals chair; Jamie Nugent, festivals chair; and Lisa Riccardi, community connections
chair.


AAA partners with Boys, Girls Clubs for teen-driver safety


To educate teens on traffic safe-
ty, the AAA Foundation for Traffic
Safety and AAA Auto Club South
recently teamed up with Boys &
Girls Clubs of America to provide
a free copy of the foundation's in-
teractive and engaging risk man-
agement software, Driver-ZED, to
every Boys and Girls Club in the
U.S.
"Traffic collisions are the leading


cause of death for teen drivers," said
Tom O'Brien, president, AAA Auto
Club South. "Working with Boys
and Girls Clubs is a natural venue
through which we can educate teens
and raise awareness about their safe-
ty behind the wheel."
Driver-ZED is based on a real-
world, live-action video containing
four levels of interactivity in three
driving environments: town, country


and highway.
Peter Kissinger, president and
CEO of the AAA Foundation, said,
"ZED is basically a computer game
that teens can use to gain invaluable,
vital driving experience in a low-
risk environment behind a comput-
er."
Individual copies of Driver-ZED
and more information are available
at www.driverzed.org.


After School Zone program available for middle schoolers


Cub Scout registration
Students currently in grades one
through five are invited to join Cub
Scouts. Pack 223 will be holding
three recruiting nights at Lake Whit-
ney, Thornebrooke and Whispering
Oak elementary schools. Students
will receive information on the par-
ticular night planned for their school
during the next few days.
A fun-filled year is planned for
everyone with camping trips, muse-
um sleepovers, archery and more.
Children can register at the school
night or contact John Barry, scout-
master of Pack 223, at 407-654-
6503.


Twenty-one middle schools offer
the Orange County Public Schools'
After School Zone program designed
to provide students with positive al-
ternatives that keep them off the
streets and out of trouble, while en-
hancing their academic abilities.
Some of the many programs offered
include tutoring, drama, art, music,
health and fitness, literacy promo-
tion, cooking, computers, career ex-
ploration, field trips and more.
During the regular school year,
the After School Zone is a free pro-
gram that takes place Monday
through Friday from 4-6 p.m.
Orange County Mayor Richard
Crotty recently announced the cre-
ation of the "Club," which will allow
youths enrolled in the After School
Zone to ride Lynx buses free of
charge.
Funded by the Orange County Cit-
izens' Commission for Children Di-
vision, the After School Zone is a
partnership between Orange Coun-


ty Government, Orange County Pub-
lic Schools, Central Florida YMCA,
the Boys and Girls Clubs of Central
Florida and FOCUS (Federation of
Congregations United to Serve).
For more information or to enroll
in the program, contact an After


School Zone site coordinator at the
following West Orange County mid-
dle schools: Chain of Lakes, 407-
909-5400; Gotha, 407-521-2360;
Lakeview, 407-877-5010; Ocoee,
407-877-5035; and Southwest, 407-
370-7200.


Principal Mike Armbruster welcomes Christopher Bialek to Ocoee High
School. Bialek was the 1st student to arrive through the doors on the
1st day of school at the brand new facility.


Fo Sndtio Aa-


The Lake Whitney PTA treated teachers to a Welcome Back Breakfast on Aug. 1. The school's focus this
year is working together as a family. To kick off the family theme, the staff enjoyed team-building activities
led by Greg Snow, the YMCA after-school coordinator.


I OcoeeH--ighI









6B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Windermere Pre


.5--=


--- -'"" ".^ ; ...: .. .. .. _^- -
-. ;- ..- -A ".-.

Finishing touches were recently put on new playground equipment at Windermere Preparatory School to
prepare for the school's opening day on Aug. 15. The WP Volunteer Association funded the playground,
which completed the school's new campus neighborhood. Buildings in the new neighborhood house
prekindergarten through grade 3, including 20 classrooms, a dining hall and the Knowledge Center. Pic-
tured are WP owners Ken Furnish (right) and Jeff Anderson with a few of those who helped with the play-
ground equipment project.

S -. 03 -


Citrus Elementary kicked off the new school year with a Meet-the-Teacher event on Aug. 4, and the cafe-
teria was alive with many activities. Dunkin' Donuts donated doughnuts and drinks, Crown Bank opened
savings accounts for students, West Oaks Library accepted applications for library cards, PhotographX
sold school spirit T-shirts and many after-school programs offered information. Special visitors at the event
included Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift and Orange County School Board Member Jim Martin. Pictured
(l-r) are Assistant Principal Debra Vereen; Mayor Vandergrift; Jim Baker, manager of the West Oaks Libiary;
and Principal Louise Brown.

GothaMiddl


Thornebrooke Elementary held its Meet the Teacher Day on Aug. 4. Pictured is Principal Trevor Honohan
with administrator Jennifer Jackson.


hIA i A


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West Orange
families needed
for exchange students
DM Discoveries, a non-profit pub-
lic service organization, is seeking
West Orange families to host an ex-
change student from Italy or Germany
for the upcoming school year.
Arriving in August, the students are
15-18-year-olds, are agreeable to liv-
ing in a family where both parents
work and are eager to learn more about
their new American host families.
The students will have full medical
insurance and bring their own spend-
ing money. The host family provides
room, board and guidance during the
10-month stay.
For information, contact Michelle
Roberts at 877-417-9600 or e-mail to
dmd@net-port.com.


Gotha Middle teachers Debbie Owens and Steve Harbaugh receive a floral arrangement recognizing their
years of teaching service. The flowers, donated by GMS Partner in Education Albertson's, were present-
ed at the Teachers' Breakfast, which was sponsored by the PTSA.


Teachers' Breakfast
The Gotha Middle PTSA sponsored
a Back-to-School Teachers' Breakfast
recently, and teachers, staff and ad-
ministrators were treated to an as-
sortment of breakfast foods. In addition
to the food provided by the PTSA,


Partner in Education Albertson's, lo-
cated on the corner of Apopka-
Vineland and Conroy-Windermere
roads, donated rolls, muffins and two
floral arrangements.
Recognizing their years of service in
the Orange County Public School sys-


tem, two teachers were presented with
a floral arrangement. Debbie Owens
has 33 years of teaching experience
and currently teaches in the ESE pro-
gram. Steve Harbaugh, who has 34
years of classroom experience, teach-
es instrumental music at GMS.


Dr.Phllis ig


S4

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Board Certified in Pediatrics


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i835 7th Street, Bldg. A, Suite #3
Clermont, FL 34711

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


Buying at Office Depot
helps school get free
supplies all year long
Dr. Phillips High can get cred-
its for free supplies through Of-


fice Depot's "5% Back to School
Program" all year long.
Every time teachers, staff
members, students and the com-
munity provides the school ID


number of 70023165, the school
received credits equal to five per-
cent of the qualifying purchases
to use for free supplies at any Of-
fice Depot.


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Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


IW 0ECANT HI. OVAU

BB CAT PRIDE
- -. ..- . ,.- ,*... ,--. , :;... ^ .. ...- .. .


.. -





.,


r-- -- -- ------- Ib- 11l ~C~rT*4"~aL Ila~rn l
S'Palm Lake Bobats were ready to celebrate on the 1st day of school last Monday. The school hosted its an-
"nual Boo Hoo/Yippee Breakfast for new parents, and Principal Carol Dorsey, Guidance Counselor Linda
S-Martin and Media Specialist Sandy Young made opening-day presentations. The PTA theme for the year
is 'We can't hide our Bobcat pride.'


Chi ofLks Middle


OCPS 2005-2006

school calendar


Monday
Wednesday
Thursday


Friday


Monday
Wednesday
Thurs.-Fri.
Friday
16 days
Tuesday


Wednesday
Monday


Eighth-grade science teacher Mar-
garet Massino recently received
the National School Supply and
Equipment Association's 'Be Your
Best' Teacher Scholarship. A to-
tal of 115 candidates responded
to the call for submissions after re-
ceiving their applications through
the NSSEA's 47 member compa-
nies. A total of 24 individuals re-
ceived awards. Massino was
awarded a $500 scholarship and
obtained her entry form from
Miller's School Supply, one of the
member companies who spon-
sored the contest.


SLMS Guardian Angels
Need supplies, clothes
The Guardian Angel Program at
Lake\ ie\\ Middle School is in need'
of basic school supplies and some
clothing to help needy students.
..For more information, call 407-877-
5010.

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


Monday

Thursday
Friday

Mon.-Fri.
Monday
Friday
Tuesday


Sept. 5 Labor Day Holiday
Oct. 12 End 1st Marking Period
Oct. 13 Teacher Workday/
Student Holiday/
Bad Weather Day #2
Oct. 14 Statewide Professional Day
Student Holiday/
Teacher Non-Workday/
Bad Weather Day #3
Oct. 17 Begin 2nd Marking Period
Nov. 23 Bad Weather Day #1
Nov. 24-25 Thanksgiving Holidays
Dec. 16 End 2nd Marking Period
Dec. 19-Jan. 2 Winter Holidays
Jan. 3 Teacher Workday/
Student Holiday
Bad Weather Day #4
Jan. 4 Begin 3rd Marking Period,
Jan. 16 Martin Luther King Jr. Day
Teacher/Student Holiday
Feb. 20 Student Holiday/
Teacher Non-Workday
March 9 End 3rd Marking Period
March 10 Teacher Workday/
Student Holiday
March 13-17 Spring Holidays
March 20 Begin 4th Marking Period
April 21 Spring Holiday
May 23 End 4th Marking Period/
Last Day of School


UCP needs foster parents
United Cerebral Palsy of Central
Florida is recruiting adults in Or-
ange and Osceola counties to pro-
vide foster care for children with
all types of disabilities and devel-
opmental delays as part of its new
Special Kids Foster Care Program.
"Children with disabilities and
delays are particularly likely to be
victims of neglect and abuse and
to need foster care," said Ilene
Wilkins, UCP's president and
CEO. "Approximately 80 percent
of kids in foster care have special
needs. We believe our 50 years of
experience serving these children
and our network of experts ad sup-
port services for families uniquely
qualify us to meet the needs of
these kids."


for special needs children
According to Wilkins, the new
program will help place special
needs children who have been re-
moved from their homes into car-
ing, supportive foster or adoptive ar-
rangements, where they can be
safe, start to heal from their emo-
tional scars and experience the
home and family they may never
have had before.
Foster parents must be at least
21, able to pass a background
screening, have a stable source of
income and complete a 10-session
training class.
For more information, visit
UCP' s Web site at
www.ucpcdc.org or call Jean Wil-
son, UCP's director of foster care,
at 407-852-7732.


Pam ak


Til tol-d lit in Beis th Inorwym' purl s
wili nv-r g,'t dhne h,-trien a drunk driver
vnII aced fiinfl.nds he'd be frne.

Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


VFW offers
youth contests
As the school year begins, West Or-
ange VFW Post 4305 and Ladies Aux-
iliary are asking students to enter con-
tests.
The Voice of Democracy is for stu-
dents in ninth through 12th grades.
This year's theme is "How I Demon-
strate My Freedom." The national or-
ganization will give a $25,000 schol-
arship to the first-place national win-
ner.
The Patriots Pen is for students in
sixth through eighth grades. This year's
theme is "Who Are Today's Patriots?"
There is a $5,000 scholarship prize for
the first-place national winner.
The entry deadline for these con-
tests is Nov. 1.
The Americanism coloring contest
is for elementary students. Those in
kindergarten through second grade can
color a pre-printed picture of Uncle
Sam, third- and fourth-graders can
draw a picture of Uncle Sam, and stu-
dents in fifth and sixth grades can write
a 175- to 200-word essay titled "How
did Uncle Sam get his name and how
did the image affect America?"
The entry deadline is Dec. 1.
For more information on these con-
tests, call 407-656-5586.

LHS Class of '52
makes plans for
spring mountain trip
The Class of 1952 at Lakeview
High School is planning its annual
spring.break at the Dillard House in
Dillard, Ga. The trip is April 23-25.
The class is extending an invitation
to all Lakeview High graduates to join
in the spring break adventure.
For details, contact Larry Grimes
at 407-656-2223 or lagrimes@earth-
link.net.

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 is seeking classmate infor-
mation for a reunion scheduled for
November. This was the last class to
graduate from Lakeview High.
The class is extending an invitation
to alumni from other years, as well as
teachers.
Information can be e-mailed to Di-
ane Duppenthaler at
Duppl415@aol.com or called in to
Judy Meeks Malan at 407-925-6190.

West Orange High
Class of 1985
changes venue, price
The West Orange High School
Class of 1985 reunion committee has
had a last-minute change in its venue
and, subsequently, has lowered the
price for the weekend.
The 20-year reunion is Sept. 2-3,
and the cost is now $82. Send check
to WOHS Class of 1985 Reunion, c/o
Nichols, 202 S. Lakeview Ave., Win-
ter Garden 34787.
Classmates can send their informa-
tion (full name, address, phone num-
ber and e-mail) to WestOr-
arigel985@aol.com.

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

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 Garden.
Call 407-656-3342.


I


-"tUCP


CHILD
DEVELOPMENT
CENTERS


'1ii ii ~I H~ -' i'-.,:


Personal Attention, Caring Faculty...The Crenshaw School
If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
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IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE William A. Steele, MD
James D. Gordon, MD
ASSOCIATES IN DERMATOLOGY Scott A. Clark PA-C


Your Skin Cancer & Skin Care Specialists
2704 Rew Circle Dr., Suite 105
Ocoee, FL 34761


CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY

800-827-SKIN


The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examina-
tion, or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination,
or treatment


US Department of Transportation






Hdefrni Childrey

wi)ta all disabilities since 1S



United Cerebral Palsy of Central Florida cares for children with
all disabilities and developmental delays from birth to age 21.
We address the child's cognitive social, emotional, self-help
and physical needs. We offer many services, including:




Pre-school Charter School -FREE tuition for
eligible children

Home & community early intervention

Developmental "Parent and Child" playgroups

Physical, speech and occupational therapy
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Support groups, training & counseling for the
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11
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630 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden

407-905-0531









8B The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


Birds can set up house in a variety of nesting boxes placed throughout the Oakland Nature Preserve. They were created by a local Eagle Scout.


Though cypress trees dot the edges of other local lakes, Lake Apop-
ka has green ash growing around the perimeter.

Preserve (Continued from front page)


The clubs continue to raise funds
and are recruiting help with the sup-
plies and labor. When the educa-
tion center is finished, ONP will of-
fer on-site programs to the public
and to area schools.

An authentic cabin
On the south side of Machete
Trail leading to the preserve is a
plain-looking cabin with a lot of
history. It was a rental cabin from
one of the oldest fish camps on Lake
Apopka. Made of pecky cypress, it
is more than a century old.
Thomas said the new owner of
the camp was tearing the cabins
down and donated one to ONP in
March. It cost ONP $6,000 to have
the building moved to the preserve.
ONP plans to bring the cottage
up to code and remodel the interior
to make it a caretaker's home.

Running the office
The ONP office is basically a
one-man operation. Hired as man-
ager in March, Rodriguez is that
man and the only paid staff
member at the preserve.
He spends most of the time seek-
ing grants and other types of fund-.
ing but also coordinates volunteers
and people needing community ser-
vice hours. He works part of the
time as a groundskeeper on the
property as well.
He walks the entire boardwalk
every day at 7 a.m. before starting
his day indoors. He makes sure, es-
pecially after heavy storms, that the


walk is clear of broken branches or
downed limbs. Last year's hurri-
canes knocked over quite a few
trees, creating a gap in the forest
canopy and causing major damage
to the boardwalk.
Once an education center is com-
pleted, Rodriguez will begin coor-
dinating programs there.
Rodriguez delights in the small
achievements. ONP reintroduced
12 gopher tortoises to the uplands,
"and we're seeing babies now," he
said. And he was quick to show a
visitor a framed example of a rare
cuplet fern found last year along the
boardwalk. This endangered species
has spores that grow in the shape
of small cups on the underside of
the leaf and is found in only a few
counties in the state.
When the fern was found in
spring 2004, Thomas called it a sig-
nificant find and said it "lends im-
portance to the preservation of nat-
ural areas."

Opportunities
for recognition
The preserve has 10 ways to fur-
ther the restoration and, at the same
time, recognize or honor someone.
The honoree's name is inscribed ei-
ther on a plaque or in a display di-
rectory.
Boardwalk planks can be pur-
chased for $25 apiece.
In the Honor Forest (which is re-
ally a long stretch of land), a native
tree will honor a person, organiza-
tion or event for $100. Since June


2004, about 110 trees have been
planted.
A preserve bench costs $500, as
does a rocking chair for the Seren-
ity Porch.
Donations can also be made to
the butterfly garden ($5,000 total
cost), the lake pavilion and picnic
pavilion ($25,000 each), museum
or classroom in the Rotary Envi-
ronmental Education Center
($100,000), staff office ($25,000),
classroom table and eight chairs
($3,000).
Checks should be made payable
to Oakland Nature Preserve and sent
to P.O. Box 841, Oakland, FL
34760-0841.
Major donors have come through
for the preserve, mostly in the way
of grants. To date, their generosity
totals nearly $1.8 million. Other sig-
nificant donations have come from
the West Orange Junior Service
League, Friends of Lake Apopka,
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society,
Walt Disney World, Progress En-
ergy, Florida Power and Light, and
Castle and Cooke development
company.

Scouts at the preserve
It seems fitting that Boy Scouts
would go to a nature preserve to
complete their Eagle project.
If you are tired and want to sit for
a moment, you can thank a Scout
for the wooden bench on which you
rest. When you spot a bird in one
of the many nesting boxes along the
boardwalk, say thanks to a Scout.
Ditto for the mulching trails and the
number system along the hiking
trails.
ONP welcomes Boy Scouts ea-
ger to earn their Eagle. There are
about six or seven such projects in


the preserve. An amphitheater and
lectern on the uplands trail were
built in 1999 by a Scout.
"We're always willing to help
Scouts work on their Eagle project,"
said Rodriguez.

Get involved
To become a member of ONP,
thl cost is $5 for a student, $25 for
an individual, $35 for families and
$100 for corporate/sponsors.
For information about the Oak-
land Nature Preserve, to inquire
about Eagle Scout projects, to make
a donation or to volunteer, call ONP
at 407-905-0054. The Web site,
www.oaklandnaturepreserve.org, is
full of information and photos and
includes a bird checklist of all the
identified species in the preserve.


$


The fairly rare purple gallinule slowly walks through its habitat at the pre-
serve.


00


A'" -" '- "' '




.. 0




j )\/FJL[


L ,-



:ii


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* Normal and High Risk Obstetrics
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Call -4.0-87^-*34-0 for an appointment.
1210 East Plant St. Winter Garden, FL 34787
(Located in the Health Alliance Family Care Building)


Member Appreciation Day

August 20, 11:00 am-1:00 pm


"We build strong kids, strong
families and strong communities!"


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A community
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agency


Joiner' s Fee plus

1 FREE WEEK
Of Personal Training Sessions!


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.4

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100
General Office

CUSTOMER SER\ ICE
REPRESENTATIVES.
Winter Garden. FT, previ-
ous call icntercuslomer


Immediate opening for Maintenance Mechanic. Un-
der the direction of the Operations Manager the em-
ployee will perform a wide variety of maintenance
functions required to maintain the physical plant of
the shopping center. Duties include: operating hi-lifts,
trucks and material handling equipment, portable
stage setup, minor roof repair, HVAC preventive
maintenance, minor electrical repair and installa-
tion, assisting with maintaining inventory records;
and any other work that may be requested of the
maintenance department. Some shift work is re-
quired.
Ideal candidate will have high school degree and
five years of experience in construction or a relat-
ed industry. Four years of technical school or ap-
prenticeship training preferred. Strong communi-
cations skills and the desire to contribute to a suc-
cessful team are essential.
West Oaks Mall is owned and managed by Gener-
al Growth Properties, one of the nation's premier
shopping center on ner. VWe offer an excellent salary
and benefits package Please sendresume and salary
reqluremeni's to.

General Growth Properties
Attn: Forrest Waters
Fax: (407) 294-0760
fwaters@generalgrowth.com,
4 ,


4- 4 "- /4;..' '"

,%- /,









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


MERCHANDISE:
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED
PETS:
300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
340 FREE TOGOOD 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 EOLUIPMErNT
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


/ / ." /
/< ;- ./
A-


new business. $49 billion
left unclaimed from 2004.
Live operators 800/785-
6360 ext 75. fcanl8

$500-$100,000. FREE
CASH Grants. 2005. Nev-
er repay. Personal/medical
bills, school, new business-
home. As seen on T.V. No
credit check. Live opera-
tors. 800/270-1213, ext. 95.
fcanl8


035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ON-
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, Business, Paralegal,
computers, job placement
assistance. Computer & fi-
nancial aid if qualify.
866/858-2121. www.on-
linetidewatertech.com.
fcanl8

service
040 Exc. ct
Business tail &
Opportunities Teamp
resume
A CASH COW. 90 vend- patricia
ing machine units. You OK tfndjb
locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry. 800/836- FULL'
3464 #B02428. fcanl8 sition
person
ALL CASH CANDY partme
route. Do you earn Free/S
$800/day? 30 machines, Paid v
free candy. All for $9,995. days, 4(
888/629-9968. surance
B02000033. Call us. We ance av
will not be undersold. A
fcanl8 WEA
profess
INTERNATIONAL IN- who wi
VESTMENT BANKING answer
firm has middle market porting
businesses for sale. If in- nel &
tomer fi
terested in buying or selling tomer
a business, call 877/217- ttu
8231. fcanl8 organir
with a
3 in 1 VENDING MA- ofMS
CHINES for sale. Soda, central
snack & changer. Call fQuick
Richard for details fax re
407/654-2238. 9/lrt5.


050
Health, Diet
& Beauty

IS STRESS RUINING
your life? Read Dianetics
by Ron L. Hubbard. Call
813.b72-0:722 or send
$7.99 to Dianetics, 3102 N. I..
Habana Ave., Tampa, FL.
33607. .fcanl8


e experience req'd.
computer skills, de-
deadline oriented.
player. Fax or email
e 407/654-8451 or
al@djbimports.com.


TIME OFFICE po-
ivailable. Apply in
at the personnel de-
nt. Drug
moke Free/EEO.
vacation, personal
01K, Health/Life In-
e and Dental Insur-
vailable. 8/18cwt

RE LOOKING for a
sional individual
11 be responsible for
-ing phones, sup-
Soperations person-
maintaining cus-
iles. Self starter at-
communication &
national skills along
working knowledge
Word & Excel are
to this position.
looks a plus. Please
sume to 352/243-
1/18sm


105
Domestic


319
y ayd-
diaaI
N eeil
dia fie


GREAT job opportunity
for MATURE, ENER-
GETIC homemakers. This
is the BEST season to be-
gin cleaning houses with a
professional company.
Start $9.00/hr. Mon.-Fri.,
DAYTIME. Each appli-
cant needs a car. Drug free
workplace. Call 407/877-
7738 after 9 a.m. to sch. in-
terview. 9/8cc

HOUSEKEEPER. WIN-
DERMERE AREA. P/T.
Background check/ref. req.
407/923-0621. 8/18pz.

NANNY NEEDED IN
MetroWest area. Evenings
and 2 weekends per/month,
live in or out: Resume,
background check and
clean driving record re-
quired. Contact:
ajoy6788@msn.com or


407/970-9205. 8/25js

WANTED: LIVE IN
Companion for elderly per-
son. Non-smoker, refer-
ences please. Full time po-
sition. 407/644-2389.
8/25am


110
Crafts/Skills
/Trade

BOBCAT OF ORLAN-
DO, an industry leader in
compact construction
equipment, will be open-
ing a new store in the West
Orange/East Lake county
area in the next 8-12
weeks. Jobs are now open
for, (including training for
4-6 weeks at the East Or-

lando dealership), experi-
enced: Rental/Sales Coor-
dinator; Service/Diesel
Mechanics; Yard/Wash
Rack Tech & Small Engine
Mechanic. Alljobs include
excellent pay and benefits.
Contact: Human Resources
@ 407/273-7383 x 802;
Fax to 407/382-1155 or
email: HR@cfbobcat.com.
8/18bo

CDL DRIVER, CLASS D.
Experienced with good
driving record. Call
407/656-4489. 8/25olp

COMMERCIAL DOOR
INSTALLERS wanted.
Exp.'preferred, but will
train. Full time and bene-
fits. Call Ralph 321/229-
8319. 9/8woli

DRIVER-C OVE NANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
pay & benefits for experi-
enced drivers, O/O, solos,
teams & graduate students.
Bonuses available Refrig-
erated now available.
888/morepay (888/667-
3729). fcanl8

DRIVER-NOW HIRING
qualified drivers and central
Florida local & OTR posi-
tions. Food grade tanker,
no hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay
& new equipment. Need 2
years experience. Call
Bynum Transport for your
opportunity today.
800/741-7950. fcanl8

DRIVER. SOD, CLASS
A. Local, clean MVR,
$40k plus benefits. Off
road and forklift exp. re-
q'd. WG Grassing 407/877-
0709. tfnwgg

DRIVERS NEEDED.
CDL required. Apply in
person: Johnsons Wrecker
Service, 500 Wilmer Ave.


HELP WANTED


Lawn Maintenance
Foreman
3 yrs. minimum experience
Sign On Bonus



407-877-0116

Mark Kirkland
Whisper Winds
S Landscaping
INDS 81105


Orlando. No phone calls.
tfnj.

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

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK
operator. Experience req'd.
Class A CDL required. Ap-
ply in person. 500 Wilmer
Ave. tfnj.

FORKLIFT OPERATOR.
Experienced. FT. Call
407/656-4489. 8/25o1p

LABORER. $8.50/HR.
We. will train. Clean Fl.,
Class D, DL a must. Posi-
tion in Clermont. 407/654-
8975. 9/81nc

MECHANIC/TRANS-
MISSION. R & R techni-
cians needed for medium
trucks. Orlando, Ocala,
Lakeland facilities. Must
have own tools, CDL li-
cense a plus. Top pay +
benefits. Contact Mark @
407/466-2027. 9/8tcf

ORDER ENTRY PER-
SON needed for our ship-
ping department. No expe-
rience needed. Looking for
dependable person able to
handle more than one thing
at a time. Fax resume to
407/656-6328 or apply at
Casualine Corp., 1065 E.
Story Rd., Winter Garden.
8/18c

ROOFERS: PAY PER
square. MUST have valid
SSN and ID. New home
construction. Call 407/905-
9514. 8/25srf

S/E & 3-state run. T/T
drivers. Home weekends.
Mileage pay, benefits,
401k. Trainees welcome.
Miami area-exp. req. 21
min/age/Class A CDL. Cy-
press Truck Lines.
800/545-1351 fcanl8

WANTED: GENERAL
NURSERY worker. Must
have valid Florida driver's
license. Biosphere, Winter
Garden. 407/656-8277.
8/18b

WANTED-MAINTE-
NANCE PERSON for
plant nursery. Familiarity
with greenhouse and small
equipment repairs and
maintenance helpful. Must
be willing to work in a
greenhouse environment.
407/656-2800. tfnpf

WHY NOT DRIVE for
CFI? Atlanta orientation.
$0.05 NE bonus pay. Think
annual earnings. XM Ser-
vice. Class A CDL req'd.
800/CFI-Drive. (800/234-
3748) or
www.cfidrive.com. fcanl8

1ST & 2ND SHIFT en-
graving. No experience
necessary. We will train on
our laser engraving ma-
chines. 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. tfndjb


130
Medical

CAREER OPPORTUNI-
TY AVAILABLE. Work
up tech position. Opto-
metric sales associate. Will
train. Available immedi-
ately. Call Jerome @
407/656-3755; 8/18dm

CNA, FT. All shifts avail-
able for assisted living
community. Apply in per-
son Golden Pond Commu-
nities, 404 Lakeview Rd.,
WG. tfngp

LPN, FT. AFTERNOON
shift for assisted living
community. Apply in per-
son Golden Pond Commu-
nities, 404 Lakeview Rd.,
WG. tfbgp


135
Professional

HELP WANTED: A
Christian Preschool, locat-
ed in southwest Orange
county, is looking for as-
sistant teachers. A high
school diploma is required
and a CDA is helpful, but
not necessary. For addi-
tional information, please
contact First Baptist Win-
dermere Child Develop-
ment Center, 300 Main
Street, Windermere, Flori-
da, 407/876-2874. 8/18fb-
wcd

TAKE CONTROL OF
your destiny and build your
own future. Clipper Maga-
zine is strengthening the
entire Orlando, FL. mar-
ket. Please call Maria Say-
lor, Corporate Recruiter,
Clipper Magazine, ph.
888/569-5100 x 4658 fax
866/509-3522, email
maria.saylor@ clipper-
magazine.com. 8/25cm


140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

DELI COOK. GOOD
hours, good pay, Experi-
ence preferred. Cashier,
good pay, some exp. pre-
ferred. 4 days p/wk Food
service at the auto auction.
Call 407/947-6327 for appt
tfnafs


150
Retail

ASST. MGR.-$450 p/wk.
2nd hand store. Sales ex-
perience req'd. Some lift-
ing, decorating, cleaning
involved. Call Mark
407/467-7777. 8/18uts

NOW HIRING SALES
Position in Fine Jewelry.
Flexible hours, competitive
pay, store discount, and
benefits. Apply only with-
in McRae's at the Fine Jew-
elry Counter at West Oaks
Mall or contact Rukhsana
Harper at 407/522-2327 or
Seminole Town Center
Mall or contact Catheine
Hines at 407/328-0368 or
email resumes to mvande-
vere@migerobe.com.
8/18mi


155
Health & Beauty


MANAGER/STYLIST.
Busy salon, exc. benefits,
clientele not needed. West
Oaks Mall, Ocoee. Apply in
person Regis Salon or con-
tact 888/888-7778 x 1811,
Debbie. 8/18rs


160
General
Employment









Asst. Finance Director
Bldg. Inspector I & II
Economic Development
Director
Engineering Inspector II
Equipment Operator II
Mechanic II
Police Officer
School Crossing Guards (PT)
Stormwater Engineer
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.













A COUPLE TO manage a
self storage facility. Live
on site. Retirees welcome.
Fax resume 352/394-1663
or phone Juanita 352/394-
0550. 8/18sts

CARPET CLEANING
TECH. No exp. nec, will
train. Drug free, back-
ground check. Call
407/292-4636. 9/1 3dr

COLONIAL SUPPLE-
MENTAL INSURANCE
seeking exp'd. benefit en-
rollers to market our vol-
untary products to existing
clients within the Florida
public sector. Industry
leading compensation,
Johnny. 800/845-7330, ext.
6604. fcanl8

HELLER BROTHERS IS
now accepting applications
for all positions. Packers,
graders, forklift drivers,
stackers & bi-lingual su-
pervisors. Please bring 2
forms of ID, Social Security
& picture ID. Please apply
at 306 9th St., Winter Gar-
den, FL. 407/656-2380.
9/8hb

PERSON TO WORK in
and around home 35-40
hours p/week in Winder-
mere area. Please call Paul
407/948-6720. 8/181c

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


165
Part-Time

ADMINISTRATIVE AS-
SISTANT-WINTER Gar-
den family based home
builder is looking for a part
time individual for assis-
tance with filing, light dic-
tation, opening mail, and
directing telephone traffic.
Approximately 15 hours a
week, hours are flexible.
$10 per hour. Fax resume to
407/396-7007. 8/25fqh

ADMIN. ASST.- P/T, 10-
20 hrs/wk. for property
mgt. co., proficient in MS
Word, Outlook. Good cus-
tomer svc/phone skills, re-
liable transportation and
home computer; bondable.
Fax resume to 407/877-
0334. 8/25cnn

AFTER SCHOOL CARE
position. Must be 18 yrs.
old. 3:00 p.m. until 6:00
p.m on school days only.
Inquire at Montverde
Academy, 17235 7th St.
(CR455) or
www.montverde.org for
more information. 8/25ma

GREAT job opportunity
for MATURE, ENER-
GETIC homemakers. This
is the BEST season to be-
gin cleaning houses with a
professional company.
Start $9.00/hr. Mon.-Fri.,
DAYTIME. Each appli-
cant needs a car. Drug free
workplace. Call 407/877-
7738 after 9 a.m. to sch. in-
terview. 9/8cc

NURSERY ATTEN-
SDANT. To provide child
care for children 0-5 yrs.
in a controlled, Christian
environment of love and
acceptance during church
services at Salem Luther-
an Church. Hours are Sun-
day mornings from 7:45
am-12:15 pm. Christmas
and Easter will involve ex-
tra services. Must be at
least 18 years old, CPR
knowledge is desirable,
and needs to clear back-
ground checks. $10 per
hour. Contact Eric Schu-
bert at 407/962-0846.
9/8slc


200
Items for Sale

ANTIQUES-6 PIECE ma-
hogany bedroom set, ma-
hogany dining room table,
6 chairs, oak kitchen table,
4 chairs, walnut rocker.
407/656-8587. 8/18dc

CERAMIC TILE, OFF
white, 4 1/4 x 4 1/4, 15 sq.
ft. a box, 14 boxes, $98/all.
352/613-5308. 9/8smc

CHERRY WOOD
TABLE, 5'x3', 4 chairs,
exc. cond. $150, obo.
321/662-1595 (cell) home
407/532-3668. 8/18an

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

COUCH & LOVESEAT,
$1800 new; asking $500.
Wood piano stool, $125.
407/929-1176. 8/25jr

COUCH AND 2 chairs.
Blue/mauve colors, $350;
coffee table and 2 end ta-
bles, oak w/glass top, $150.
All in good condition. Call
407/299-9861. 8/18sg__

WASHERS, DRYERS
FROM $79 & up. Stoves,
$89 & up, refrigerators $99
& up. Huge inventory
blowout! 1 yr. limited war-
ranty. 407/497-7458.
9/8da

FURNITURE: SIX
MAPLE ladder back
chairs, 2 w/arms, $300.
Wrought iron table w/glass
top 42 x 30, $100; 3 Stiffel
lamps, $50 ea. 407/877-
8502. 8/25pc.

JOE'S TRADING POST is
going out business! 971
9th St., W.G. 407/656-
2117. Everything must go
at bargain prices! Ranges,


SWest Orange


TIMES




Section C
Thursday. August 18. 2005

Email:
advertising@ wotimes.corn


refrigerators, washers, dry-
ers, microwaves, new &
used appliance parts, etc.
Large discounts! 8/18jtp

KENMORE 15 CU. ft.
manual defrost, white, up-
right freezer. $50. Call Jer-
ry 407/299-4441. 8/25gh

METAL ROOFING.
SAVE $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 col-
ors in stock with all acces-
sories. Quick turn around.
Delivery avail. Toll free
888/393-0335. fcanl8

NAUTICAL ITEMS.
WOOD ship wheels 18"-
48" $30-$175. Brass port-
holes, brass and copper
diving helmets, wood
ships, 3 pc. trunk sets, life
savers, clocks, lighthouse
and ship pictures, rm. di-
viders and much more.
407/654-0439 or 321/297-
5367. 8/25jr

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

SLOT MACHINE FOR
sale. Missing key, but
works w/o. Includes to-
kens. Best offer. Call
407/625-2697. 9/lds

SOFA & MATCHING
loveseat w/throw pillows.
Forest green. Good cond.
Asking $100, obo. Please
call 407/654-8515. tfnks.

SOLID OAK ARMOIRE
style desk, 2 piece w/Cher-
ry finish. Great shape, only
$350. 110 gal. aquarium
and oak stand w/everything
to operate saltwater system.
Extras: Coral, rock, chem-
icals, salt, net and more:
$1000. 407/656-6679.
8/18rb

TABLE & 4 chairs,
blonde, exc. cond. has ex-
tension leaf. $125.
407/656-3137. 8/18ab

TWIN BEDS-BASSET
custom, oak, mattresses,
box springs wall bedding.
Like new. Asking $400.
407/877-2320. 8/18ms

3 WEEK BUILDING sale.
20x24 now $2320; 25x30,.
$3490; 30x40, $5170;
40x50, $8380; 40x60;
$10,700; 50x100, $15,244.
Others. Ends/accessories
optional. Priced to sell! Pi-
oneer 800/668-5422.
fcanl8


240
Garage/Yard
Sales

CARPORT SALE. SAT.,
8/20. 7:30-5pm. 625 Car-
dinal St., Ocoee. Furniture,
pictures, etc. Lots of ev-
erything. 8/18rh

HOPE CHARTER
SCHOOL Thrift Store, 67
S. Dillard St., W.G. Donate
your after the garage sale
items to our store and get a
tax deductible receipt. We
thank you for all your sup-
port to our store and our
school. 407/877-9777.
9/8wgtp


280
Items Wanted



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing
SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588

DONATIONS NEEDED!!
Helping Kids Thrift & Gift
needs your donations. We
will gladly accept your do-
nations of used furniture,
collectibles, household
items, books and gently
worn clothing. We provde


IR CASSIFIEDADSI' CALL*407-66-2121,o FAl 40765-6 75oDEADINE SAY0AM









2C The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


financial assistance to The
Children's Wish Founda-
*tion and The Center for
"Grieving Children. We'd
Sbe happy to pick up your
donation. To schedule a
pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your dona-
tions help a child, tfn
WE BUY GOLD, dia-
nmonds and any broken
Jewelry & watches.
407/296-6999. tfns

340
Free to Good
Home
-FREE TO GOOD home.
,Brown wolf hybrid, fe-
Smale. Spayed, shots, very
sweet. 407/905-4442.
8/25tp
KITTENS. ADORABLE,
.407/928-4950. 8/25ks


400
Automobile
'95 CHEV. CLASSIC SW.
Fully equipt. Great family
car, 9 passenger. Exc.
cond. 407/299-2020.
8/25jk

440
RV's & Travel
Trailers
2005 RV CLOSE-OUT
sale. Nation's #1 selling
RV's. Hundreds of RV's.
Save thousands of dollars.
Florida's motorhome-tow-
able headquarters. Giant
Recreation World. 3 loca-
tions. Melbourne 800/700-
1021; Daytona 800/893-
2552; Orlando 800/654-
8475. www.grwrv.com.
fcanl8


528
Legal
ARRESTED OR IN-
JURED. Need a lawyer?
All criminal defense & per-
sonal injury. Felonies, mis-
demeanors, DUI, domes-
tic violence, trafic,auto ac-
cident,wrongful death. Pro-
tect your rights. A-A-A At-
torney Referral Service
800/733-5342. fcanl8.
DIVORCES $175-$350
covers children, etc. Only
one signature required.
*Excludes govt. fees. Call
weekdays 800/462-2000,
ext. 600. 8am-7pm. Di-
vorce Tech. Established
1977. fcanl8


530
Childcare
CHILDCARE. INFANTS
to toddlers. Certified, qual-
ity TLC provider. Call
Claudia 407/656-3834.
9/8cc

540
Cleaning
PROFESSIONAL WIN-
DOW CLEANING. Home
or office. 23 yrs. experi-
ence. White Glove Clean-
ing. 407/656-8439.
10/20wgc

560
Home
Improvement
REPAIR, REMODEL,
RENOVATIONS & in-


stallation services. Call
Handyroo's 407/340-1719.
9/1nr
WIL-SINO CONSTRUC-
TION, INC. Specializing
in: Pools, rock features,
waterfalls, bricks, coping,
privacy walls, remodels,
stucco, tiles, driveway.
Much more. Call William
for free estimate. 407/209-
4018. 8/18pc.

S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest es-
tablished electrical con-
tractor serving
Central FL since 1983.
All Service Techs are LI-
CENSED
Journeymen and Master
Electricians.
For professional results
and competitive rates call
407-656-5818
EC 13001719


COMMON SENSE
HEATING & Air, Inc .The
worst of summer is yet to
come and we are already
facing temperatures over
90 degrees with humidity
80% to 90%. To lower
your energy bill and max-
imize the efficiency of your
existing system contact us
today! If you do have any
questions concerning your
A/C system we would be
happy to offer any Techni-
cal Support you may need.
Just call us anytime from
8:00 am to 6:00 pm, 7 days
a week. Lic #
CAC043951. 352/242-
2100. 8/18csha


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



570
Lawn & Tree
CALL 407/375-3220
SEAVER's Lawn & Land-
scape. Free estimates..
Serving West Orange & S.
Lake counties, tfncs


580
Repairs
APOPKA APPLIANCE.
COMPLETE in home ser-
vice. Full 2 yr. warranty on
all parts. Honest, depend-
able & reasonable prices.
407/886-2255, 407/497-
7458. Used appliances
available. 9/8da






600
Homes for Rent
CHARMING 3/2 IN DT
Winter Garden, porches,
deck, HW floors, oak trees.
$1350/mo. Pets OK. Ref-
erences required. 407/876-
1821 or 407/443-0251.


8/25ki
FOR RENT: NEW 4 br, 3
1/2 ba Winter Garden pool
home. Over 3,000 S/F.
Gated subdivision.
$2600/mo or lease pur-
chase. Vance Realty
Group, 407/352-1998.
8/18vrg
HOUSE FOR RENT. 3
bdrm. possible 4, 1 bath,
$950 p/mo. 207 4th St.,
W.G. Call 407/656-5660.
8/18jk
3/2/2 HOME IN gated
community. Fenced back
yard. Clean. Great location.
$1,140 a month plus secu-
rity. Call 407/905-9936.
Credit check required.
8/181p.

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Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 3C


Townhouses
FOR RENT: METROW-
EST tri-level town home.
2br, 2 1/2 ba., 2 car garage.
Hamptons. $1475 mo.
Condo amenities. Vance
Realty Group, 407/352-
1998. 8/18vrg__

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


630
Roommates
ROOM FOR RENT. Cler-
mont. Near Target. Re-
sponsible, non-smoker.
Gated. Garage entry. Own
bed/bath. $395/mo in-
cludes all. $250 deposit.
407/877-9450. 8/25rl.

650
Commercial
31 S. Main St. 2nd floor of-
fice spaces avail. Starting
@ $350 a month. 407/656-
6420. tfnc


690
Mobile Home
1 BDRM. FURNISHED.
Adults, no pets. $110 p/wk.
Deposit $250. 407/656-
2595. 8/25jw






700
Homes for Sale
BANK FORECLO-
SURES! HOMES from


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$10,000. 1-3 bdrm. avail.
HUD, repos, REO, etc.
These homes must sell. For
listings call 800/571-0225,
xH295. fcanl8

710
Condo &
Townhouses
RELOCATING-MUST
SELL! 2/2.5 T/H in
Daniels Landing. $220k.
305/528-4257. 8/181g
TOWNHOME. 2/2, 2 car
garage, 18 mos. old. Ap-
pliances, 10x12 unfinished
loft, screened in porch &
patio, Clermont area. You
own 1/4 acre of land.
$190,000. 352/242-3739.
8/18mk

750
Homes Out of
Area
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. Escape the
heat in the cool beautiful
peaceful mountains of
western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage &
investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy.
www.cherokeemountain-


realty.com. Call for free
brochure 800/841-5868.
fcanl8
GEORGIA COAST.
LARGE wooded access,
marshfront & golf course
homesites. Gated with ten-
nis, kayaking, & canoeing.
Limited availability-mid
$70's & up. Call today
877/266-7376. fcanl8
NC HOME! 4br/3ba, 1 ac.
NC foothills. $149,900.
828/493-4898. 9/lpb
NEW RELEASE 20% dis-
count for reservation hold-
ers only. Coastal Ga. gat-
ed deep water access.
Wooded, lagoon and golf
course homesites. Call for
reservation info. 877/266-
7376. fcanl8
NORTH CAROLINA
MTNS. 3.43 acres on
mountain top, view,trees,
waterfall and large public
lake nearby. $49,500 own-
er. 866/789-8535.
www.NC77.com. fcanl8
SPECIAL OFFERS. PRE-
CONSTRUCTION oppor-
tunities. AL, TX, MS, GA,
FL, NV, SC. from $199k-
$2m. www.BeachClubIn-
vestments.com. 877/BCI-


5020. Flexible financial op-
tions provided by www.all-
pointe.com. Free pre-qual-
ification. fcanl8
WESTERN NC MOUN-
TAINS. Extraordinary
home sites in gated Fall
Branch Estates. Wooded
lots, panoramic mountain
views, from $60k. Current
phase. Pre-construction
pricing. 877/774-3437.
www.RidgesLife.com.
fcanl8

760
Mobile Homes
MOBILE HOME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utility
shed. 407/656-6543. tfn-
wv
SINGLE & DOU-
BLEWIDE. Owner will fi-
nance. 407/654-8155.
tfndh

810
Real Estate
Wanted
*WE BUY HOUSES* No
equity/no commission/no
closing cost/immediate
close. www.SellTo-
dayl23.com. 1/866-822-


7527. tfndl


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 04-CA-4104
CHARLES C. FOY and
DONNA S. FOY,
PLAINTIFFS,
V.
STEVEN B. PIERCE, if liv-
ing and if married, and PA-
TRICIA AYERS-PIERCE,
if living and if married, in-
cluding any unknown spouse
of said Defendants, if either
has remarried and if either
or both of said Defendants
are deceased, their respec-
tive unknown heirs, de-
visees, grantees, assignees,


creditors, lienors, and
trustees, and all other per-
sons claiming by, through,
under or against the named
Defendants;
JOHN A. GRIFFIN, if liv-
ing and if married, and
DENISE C. GRIFFIN, if liv-
ing and if married, includ-
ing any unknown spouse of
said Defendants, if either has
remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are
deceased, their respective
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, credi-
tors, lienors, and trustees,
and all other persons claim-
ing by, through, under or
against the named Defen-
dants;
ALTHEA M. WEST, if liv-
ing and if married, any un-
known spouse of said De-
fendant, and if deceased, her
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, credi-
tors, lienors, and trustees,
and all other persons claim-
ing by, through, under or
against her;
RON HUNDLEY a/k/a
RONALD HUNDLEY, if
living and if married, and
MARTHA BLANKEN-
SHIP, if living and if mar-
ried, including any unknown
spouse of said Defendants,
if either has remarried and if
either or both of said Defen-


dants are deceased, their re-
spective unknown heirs, de-
visees, grantees, assignees,
creditors, lienors, .and
trustees, and all other per-
sons claiming by, through,
under or against the named
Defendants;
DENNIS SANDLIN AKA
DENNIS C. SANDLIN
AKA DENNIS CLARK
SANDLIN, if living arid if
married, and DOROTHY
SANDLIN, if living and if
married, including any un-
known spouse of said De-
fendants, if either has re-
married and if either or both
of said Defendants are de-
ceased, their respective un-
known heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, credi-
tors, lienors, and trustees,
and all other persons claim-
ing by, through, under or
against the named Defen-
dants;
LEONARD SCHIEBER, if
living and if married, any un-
known spouse of said De-
fendant, and if deceased, his
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, credi-
tors, lienors, and trustees,
and
all other persons claiming
by, through, under or against
him;
DEFENDANTS.


92905

MINI


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Intimate Weddings (Civil or Religious) QSI,
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Memorial Services Christenings(in home)


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OUSAREHOUSE

UNITS FOR RENT
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On Story Rd. across from O.C. Courthouse
Call 407-876-2139 or 321-695-0771


MOBILE COMPUTER SERVICES, REPAIRS AND
MAINTENANCE NETWORKS, WEBSITES, EMAIL
COST-EFFECTIVE SOLUTIONS
A National Company with Local Support


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Over 30 yrs. Experience Licensed & Insured TFN
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Many customized colors & textures to choose from
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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


AMENDED NOTICE OF
ACTION

TO: RON HUNDLEY a/k/a
RONALD HUNDLEY,
STEVEN B. PIERCE,
PATRICIA AYERS-
PIERCE,
:DENNIS SANDLIN a/k/a
'DENNIS C. SANDLIN
:a/k/a
DENNIS CLARK SAN-
.DLIN,
POROTHY SANDLIN,
JOHN -A. GRIFFIN, and
DENISE C. GRIFFIN

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to quiet title on the
following property in Or-
ange County, Florida: LOT
23, SEAWARD PLANTA-
TION ESTATES, THIRD
ADDITION, according to
the plat thereof as recorded
in Plat Book T, page 135,
Public Records of Orange
County, Florida, has been
filed against you and your
respective unknown spouses,
if any, and your respective
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, credi-
tors, lienors, and trustees,
and any other person or per-
sons claiming interests by,
through, under or against
you, and ALTHEA M.
WEST, MARTHA
BLANKENSHIP, and
LEONARD SCHIEBER,
and all persons having or
claiming to have any right,
title, or interest in the prop-
erty herein described, and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Karl
A. Burgunder, plaintiffs' at-
torney, whose address is PO
Box 623036 Oviedo, FL.
32761 on or before Septem-
ber 6, 2005 and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of this
court either before service
on plaintiffs attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition.

DATED on July 21, 2005.

LYDIA GARDNER,
As Clerk of the Court
By: Nidia Rodriguez
Circuit Court Seal
As Deputy Clerk
7/28, 8/4, 8/11, 8/18/05




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO.: OS/2021


NOTICE OF ACTION

In re:
Brian A. Duncan
Petitioner,
and
Marsha L. Pride,
despondent

To: Marsha Pride
r/A

YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action for
lissolution of marriage has
been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
Copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Brian
ipuncan, Petitioner, whose
address is 298 Sabinal St.,
Icoee, FL. 34761, on or be-
fore Sept. 8, 2005, and file
he original with the Clerk
&f this Court before service
on Petitioner or immediate-
ly thereafter. If you failed to
do so, a default will be en-
tered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Peti-


tion.

WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure of
documents and information.
Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
ings.

WITNESS my hand and seal
of this court on July 25,
2005.

LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: CHRISTINA GAR-
RETT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk
8/4, 8/11, 8/18, 8/25/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File Number 48-2005-CP-
001867-0

IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT HEINSOHN
HARTLEY
A/K/A ROBERT H. HART-
LEY,
A/K/A ROBERT H. HART-
LEY, H,

Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the es-
tate of ROBERT HEIN-
SOHN HARTLEY, de-
ceased, File Number 48-
2005-CP-001867-O0is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 North Or-
ange Ave., Rm. 340, Orlan-
do, FL. 32801. The names
and addresses of the person-
al representative and the per-
sonal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.

All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
within the time periods set
forth in Florida Statutes
733.702 and 733.710, to wit:
within the later of (i) three
(3) months after the date of
the first publication of this
notice, or (ii) thirty (30) days
after the date of service of a
copy of this notice on that
person (if service of a copy
of this notice upon such per-
son shall be required by law)
all claims against the estate.
In addition, all claims must
be filed within two (2) years
after the date of death of the
decedent, without regard to
the date of publication or ser-
vice of this notice. The date
of the first publication of this
notice is August 11, 2005.

ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

PERSONAL REPRESEN-
TATIVE:
BARBARA ANN BREN-
NAN HARTLEY
1732 Mizell Avenue, Win-
ter Park, Florida 32789

ATTORNEY FOR PER-
SONAL REPRESENTA-
TIVE:
David E. Terry, Esquire
TERRY & FRAZIER, LLP
125 East Jefferson Street
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/843-1956
Florida Bar No.: 300675
8/11, 8/18/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

FILE NO.: 48-2005-CP-
001671-0

Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

LYDIA MACIERA,

Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the es-
tate of LYDIA MACIERA,
deceased, whose date of
death was March 25, 2005, is
pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, File Num-
ber 48-2005-CP-001671-0,
the address of which is 425
N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.

All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and
who have been served a copy
of this notice must file their
claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
who have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE..

All other creditor of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATIONOF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREV-
ER 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 the first publi-
cation of this Notice is Au-
gust 11, 2005.

Personal Representative
LUZ AYALA
14351 Grassy Cove Circle
Orlando, Florida 32824

Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
DAVID W. VELIZ
P.O. Box 677879
Orlando, Florida 32867-
7879
Telephone: 407/894-8388
Florida Bar No.: 846368
8/11,8/18/05



PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN

This serves as legal notice
that the West Orange Cham-
ber of Commerce is hosting
a workshop "Goals revealed-
A Greater West Orange:
2015" on Friday, August 19,
2005, at 7:30 a.m. at the
Roper YMCA located at 100
Windermere Road, Winter
Garden, Florida. One or
more City of Winter Garden
Commissioners may be ir.
attendance and may partici-
pate in discussions noticed
in this ad. Persons with dis-
abilities needing assistance
to participate in any of the
proceedings should contact
the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce at 407/656-
1304, 48 hours in advance
of the scheduled workshop.
8/11, 8/18/05



NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicles will
be sold at Public Auction for
cash to satisfy lien pursuant
to F.S. 713.78 on 09/02/05
at 0800.

89 BUIC,
1G4HR54C8KH498443
99 FORD,
1FAFP53UXXA139242
96 PLYM,
1P3ES22C6TD537391
94 NISS,
IN4BU31D1RC245584
00 PLYM,
1P3ES46C9YD613196
90 CHEV/
1GNCU06D9LT128453
93 MERC,
1MELM50U2PA605464
88 BUIC,
1G4HP54C4JH482258
90 FORD,
1FTCR10A3LUC19694
96 OLDS,
1G3AJ55M9T6327346


HUGHES TOWING & RE-
COVERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOS-
SOM TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
001805-0
Division: 01

IN RE: ESTATE OF


STEPHANIE
MOELLER,


NICOLE


Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the es-
tate of STEPHANIE
NICOLE MOELLER, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was June 19, 2005, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and
the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.

All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this Notice is re-
quired to be served must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE 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 FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY


CASHNOW As seen -
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T v.

ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794-7310

J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!





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InuTrance Company

CALL TODAY

800-290-3927
i-k m-e incr 5.ruc1--3 CiT,. 01 (
4. :>-.iTI>; m ym a~-nrrie ll> lrj: lMik)i[(Oili


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 August 18,
2005.

Personal Representative:
/s/ Susan Crampton
Susan Crampton
10644 Woodchase Circle
Orlando, Florida 32836

Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
/s/ Heidi W. Isenhart
HEIDI W. ISENHART
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative
Florida Bar No.: 0123714
Shuffield, Lowman & Wil-
son, P.A.
Gateway Center
1000 Legion Place, Suite
1700
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/581-
9800
Facsimile: 407/581-9801
8/18, 8/25/05 .


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following ve-
hicle (s) will be held on
September 15, 2005 @ 7:00
AM at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807
for towing & storage pur-
suant to F.S. 713.78. Terms
are cash.

1994 FORD AEROSTARE
VAN GRAY
VIN #
1FMCA11UORZA31299
1991 MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS BEIGE
VIN #
2MECM75F9MX647056
1997 FORD MUSTANG
PURPLE
VIN #
1FALP4049VF138844
1993 ACURA LEGEND
GOLD
VIN # JH4KA7PC019381
1988 MAZDA RX7 GRAY
VIN #
JM1FC331XJ0606110

Harley's Towing & Recov-


ery reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and all
bids.



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 vehi-
cles to satisfy lien pursuant
to Chapter 713.585 of the
Florida Statutes on Septem-
ber 08, 2005 at 10 A.M.

*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHI-
CLE/VESSEL IS LOCAT-
ED*

Lot #009518 1990 BLACK
FREIGHTLINER, VIN #
1FUYDZYB 1LP367656
Located at: KING TRUCK
CENTER
1406 SANDLAKE ROAD,
ORLANDO, FL. 32809
407/859-4600 Orange
Owner: JUNIOR MAR-
TINEZ, 8936 W. FLAGLER
ST. 213, MIAMI, FL. 33174
Customer: MEDLEY CAR-
RIE CORP, 12060 NW
SO.RIVER DR., MED-
LEY,FL. 33178
Lienholder; BANK OF
AMERICA, 1000 CENTU-
RY PARK DRIVE, TAM-
PA, FL. 33607
Lien Amount: $4,071.07

a). Notice to the owner or
lienor that he has a right to a
hearing prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing
with the Clerk of the Court.
b). Owner has the right to re-
cover possession of vehicle
by posting bond in accor-
dance with Florida Statutes
Section 559.917.
c). Proceeds from the sale of
the vehicle after payment
lien claimed by lienor will
be deposited with the Clerk
of the Court.
Any person (s) claiming any


interest (s) in the above ve-
hicles contact: Rainbow Ti-
tle & Lien, Inc., 954/920-
6020.

*ALL AUCTIONS ARE
HELD WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may
have been released prior to
auction.
LIC.# AB-0001256


AUTO LIEN & RECOV-
ERY, INC.
Notice of Public Auction
Pursuant to F.S. 328.17,
Auto Lien & Recovery, Inc.,
will sell the following ves-
sel (s) to the highest bidder,
subject to any liens, and a
minimum bid greater than
50% of the fair market value
of the vessel. Auctions will
take place on the respective
sale dates at 10:00 AM at the
Lienor facility. Inspection
one week prior at lienor's
shop BY APPOINTMENT
ONLY. Cash or bank check
only. For further information
call Auto Lien & Recovery,
Inc. at 954/893-0052. AB
0000538.
LOT ORG92 DATE 9/8/05
LIEN TOTAL $3930.95
1997 ARCTIC CAT, INC.
re: JUAN SANCHEZ of 15
STORY RD., WINTER
GARDEN re: ROBERTO
BERRIOS of 9082 HAR-
BOR ISLE DR., WINDER-
MERE. AUTOMOTIVE
REPAIR SPECIALIST
REG: 2057980 HULL #
ARJ01159K697 1001
CARTER RD., WINTER
GARDEN, FL. 34787
8/18, 8/25/05


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

ON 8/29/05 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24
HOUR WRECKER SER-
VICE, 11409 W. COLO-
NIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES
WILL BE SOLD FOR
CASH. SOME OF THE VE-
HICLES POSTED MAY
HAVE ALREADY BEEN


RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SAL-
VAGE SALE.

94 DODGE, PK VIN #
1B7GG23Y7RS718394
86 FORD, 4D VIN #
2FABP43F1GX161079

RALPH JOHNSON'S
WRECKER SERVICE RE-
SERVES THE RIGHT TO
ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS.
RALPH JOHNSON'S
WRECKER SERVICE RE-
SERVES THE RIGHT TO
BID. BIDDING BEGINS
AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES
SOLD AS IS. NO WAR-
RANTY IS AND NO
GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407/656-5617.


NOTICE OF SALE
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585,
Auto Lien & Recovery Ex-
perts, Inc. w/Power of At-
torney, will sell the follow-
ing vehicles to the highest
bidder to satisfy lien. All
auctions held with reserve,
as is where is, Cash or Cer-
tified funds. Inspect 1 week
prior at lienor facility. Inter-
ested parties call 954/893-
0052. Sale date 9/08/05 @
10:00 am. Auction will occur
where each vehicle is locat-
ed under License
AB0000538. Be advised that
owner or lienholder has a
right to a hearing prior to the
scheduled date of sale by fil-
ing with the Clerk of Courts.
Owner/Lienholder may re-
cover vehicle without insti-
tuting judicial proceedings
by posting bond as per FL.
Stat. 559.917; 25% buyer
premium additional. Net
proceeds in excess of lien
amount will be deposited
with the Clerk of Court.
#ORGB843 lien amt
$3998.49, 1990 PLY-
MOUTH, SW. vin #
1P4FH44R6LX245606 reg:
JAY ERNEST BRAD-
BURY of 1298 HILL
STREAM DR., GENEVA
cus: MIKE MANGANIEL-
LO of 141 CHESTNUT
ST., NEEDHAM 1.h.


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@wotimes.com


Or call

The West Orange Times

Ph. 407-656-2121

Fax 407-656-6075



Classifieds Submission

Deadline: Tuesday 10 am


si


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S-



,


/









Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 5C


NONE lienor: TRAN-
SCARE TRANSMISSION,
4400 W. COLONIAL
DR.,ORLANDO
#ORGB883 lien amt
$4066.15 1998 VOLSWA-
GEN, CV vin #
3VWBA81E7WM807164
reg: DONALD P. or
CAMERYN N. JUST of 863
HERITAGE LAKES DR.,
JACKSONVILLE cus:
DONALD P. JUSTICE of
863 HERITAGE LAKES
DR., JACKSONVILLE l.h.
NONE lienor: J-BAR EN-
TERPRISES, 100 WIL-
LOW AVE., ALTA-
MONTE SPRINGS phone:
407/788-9279.
#ORGB891 lien amt
$2681.25 1990 JEEP, SW.
vin# 1J4FT58L6LL173113
reg: DONNA LYNN WIM-
BERLY of 221 LAKE
AVE., NE # 701, LARGO
cus: DONNA LYNN WIM-
BERLY of 221 LAKE
AVE., NE # 701, LARGO
l.h. NONE lienor: DR.
COLLISION. INC., 3907
ELREY RD., BLDG F, OR-
LANDO phone: 407/293-
2261.
#ORGB914 lien amt
$2445.51, 1979 FORD, TK,
vin # N70BVFC5910 reg:
ANDERSON NEWS COR-
PORATION of 3840
VINELAND RD., ORLAN-
DO cus: CHARLES LEWIS
of UNKNOWN l.h. NONE
lienor: FLM AUTOMO-
TIVE, 1240 W. MICHIGAN
ST., ORLANDO phone:
407/422-4711.
AUTO LIEN & RECOV-
ERY EXPERTS, INC.


P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL. 33081-
0000
954/893-0052



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE
Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on Au-
gust 31, 2005 at 8:00 a.m. at
1510 N. Forsyth Road, Or-
lando, FL. 32807 for the
towing and storage pursuant
to F.S. # 713.78. Terms are
cash.
1994 Toyota Corolla
Vin #
1NXAE04B2RZ206195
MD Towing reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and all bids.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery
gives Notice of Foreclosure
of Lien and intent to sell ve-
hicles pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 08/30/05
10:00 a.m. at 119 5th St.,
Winter Garden, Fl. 34787-
3613. Sly's Towing & Re-
covery reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or
all bids.
89 DOD, 2DR, WHITE
1B3XG44KXKG142462


98 CHE, 2DR, RED
3G1JC1244WS831397
98 MER, 4DR, GOLD
1MEFM10P1WW624167


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2005-CP-00954
Division: 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EDNA ROSE ROBERSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the es-
tate of EDNA ROSE
ROBERSON, deceased,
whose date of death was Jan-
uary 9, 2005, and whose So-
cial Security Number is 265-
12-4393, is pending in the
Circuit Court for ORANGE
County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, 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
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 re-


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quired to be served must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE 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 FLORI-
DA 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 first publication
of this notice is August 18,
2005.
/s/ Alice Roberson Quinn
Alice Roberson Quinn, a/k/a
Alice C. Quinn
Personal Representative
P.O. Box 967
Gotha, FL. 34734


/s/ James M. Magee
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Attorney for Alice C. Quinn
JAMES M. MAGEE ES-
QUIRE
Florida Bar No.: 168735
226 Hillcrest Street
Orlando, FL. 32801
Telephone: 407/423-1020
8/18, 8/25/05


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LAKEFRONT custom built
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REGENCY OAKS
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JUST LISTED, 4 bed/2 bath,
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back for 1 year @ $1800 p/m.
$355,000. MLS# 04621029.






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SOUTHULASE -wINTER GANRDEN-EIS f ORANGE TRAUL
!~~Lu hrl'bj h'.nic ''leecd .j ,~lIii l Bjr.j ,.'*.... ... .' '''-''
c''n\%, 'uri deL. .i1,oi tof juirrul Iiridjp e Ihi I i.: K ..I a Iii ,... .Ih.I a. 11,16 1mrk" '" "t'' I I'
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E\qtusite home. custom features and design throughout. I-ickory hardwood floors. Gounnet kitchen
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fabulous home \ ith loads of space to entertain, from the grand game room to porch and patio.
summer kitchen, pool and spa. Ski on Lake \hitime! $1.439.000. CherN I girizer 07 222-6530.
MILS# 04612039.
^


NIOE IN CONDITION
$37J.Sofi A v,.n.'r eh/r, Ituj horrcL in m idi cnd[rui'rr
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POOL HOME ON LARGE LOT
This pool home situated on over-ahalf acre lot! No close
rear neighbors, it was a previous model, lots of room to
grow. $544,900. Call Kristi or Sue today (407) 573-2121
SMLS# 04616109 j


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BRAND NEW BELMERE LISTING
Former Park Square Verona II model with bonus room
and pool. Loaded with upgrades. Gated community.
$525,000. Call Kristi or Sue today (407) 573-2121 to set
a appointment to see


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APOPKA VACANT LOT BELLA COLINA DEAL! GREAT HOME IN GATED COMMUNITY
50x50 vacant lot in Apopka. Most affordable. $35,000! Beautiful lot, over one acre. This is a luxury residential Beautiful 4br/3ba home close to shopping, fenced yard
You can build up to a 1200 sf home. Great for the in- community close to all major attractions in Orlando. Too with a bonus room. Don't miss your chance to own this
vestor. Call Donna today! (407) 923-3625. MLS# many amenities to list. Priced to sell! Call Jeff Miller one of a kind home. $384,900. Call Kristi or Sue today
il1hl5is ,) 1-11.171 ,35-4536$l.l45.00n0 MLS#04618305 n407 57321211i MS# n46l1878


ROBERTS RISE
Beautiful 5br/3ba pool home reday to move into! Formal living and dining, family room with comer brick
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landscape. Too many features to list, please call today for your own private tour. $499,000. Call Rose
at (407) 948-4879. MLS# 04621084


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005

"V. .


SIGNATURE GMAC *WEST ORANGE OCOEE

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


WINDERMERE BEAUTY
This is a 2 year old beautiful home in desirable Belmere. This
3 bedroom, 2 bath, office home is better than new. Come see
today your new dream home! $459,000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT HOME
This 4/2, 2700 sq. ft, pool home offers a 21x22 bonus, oversized
garage leading to pool, and plenty of entertainment room.
$319,900. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


CLERMONT CHARMER
Beautiful brick home in one of the most exclusive communities in Cler-
mont! Huge trees, extra parking, screened in pool, lake access and so
much more. Hurry this gem won't last. $369,900. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


GGM.AC _.
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GATED/GOLF/LAKE ACCESS BEAUTY STONEYBROOK WEST DREAM
This lovely golf front beauty has everything from water tc up- Spaioucs home wih many Upgrades. gated, go
grades. From the bedroom and family room you will have ine and access lo Black Lake. $529,900
best relaxing views.$509,900. www.srgmac.com www srgmatc..cOm
(407) 352-0520 (407) 352-0520:-

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I PARK SPRINGS
S Are you looking for a gated home, wonderful neighbors, easy access to down-
S town and attractions? Quiet neighborhood in Southwest Orlando. $775,000.
, www srgmrac.com
3 (407) 352-0520
", -,-- .*_,-.*:-.,-.? 1 .- ,- .-. -. T ..> .,..- .' -, ." -. ,-,.-* '. ,:" *" ,*- F.* -,,!.. .:-* .,-.., ,,* .-'- :~l-.-T' ..-..,.-.' ,, *V,--,-', ----.- -~..-*


ORANGE COVE BEAUTY GET IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME!
This home is immaculate from front to back. Move in condition Buyers...This 2/2 duplex has added new roof, carpet, tile, re-
with a sparkling screened in pool.$289,900 www.srgmac.com frigerator in 2003. This cute duplex has a fenced backyard
(407) 352-0520 and utility room. $114,900. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


INVESTORS DREAM
Home is leased until May 15, 2006. Take advantage
of today's rising Real Estate market. $319,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520:


' -. .. ..



CROSS CREEK LAKE FLORENCE ES
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath home located in desirable Cross Creek. This beauty includes large, treed, fenced
Gated Community. Close to Windermere lakes, shopping and Interior features include large brick family rc
major highways. Hurry this one won't last. $310,000. style & ceramic floors. Air conditioned 2 car
www.srgmac.comrantee included. New roof 2003. $240,000


(407) 352-0520


STATES
lot, with A.G. pool.
oom fireplace, wood
garage. Home war-
. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


BRAND NEW

4 bedrooms. 3 bathrooms,

plus bonus room, many upgrades.

Large kitchen with island, open loft.

No rear neighbor, great golf course
community. Call no\v:
407-493-8329


Af S L


LTY


407-774-9500 or 407-493-8329


!C4,


Pat Sharr Realty, LLC
MultiMillion Dollar Producer
patsharr@ aol.con -
BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326 P.
H U^M-- r~^ r'S !^
K>^ aira^i ^ii-~fM^^^SH I /C .-tu Vfnrrv amvii


JUST LISTED!!!
NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION HERE! LOCATED ON APPROX
1/2 ACRE!! 3BDRM., 2 BA. LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH WOOD
BURNING FIREPLACE, DINING AREA, MSTR. BDRM. HAS WOOD
BURNING FIREPLACE PLUS SITTING AREA WITH FRENCH
DOORS LEADING TO LARGE SCREENED PORCH, BEAUTIFUL
LANDSCAPED YARD WITH OAK TREES! WALK TO THE WEST OR-
ANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429, TURNPIKE & E-W EXPRESSWAY!
ASKING ONLY $309,900.
BmIf-C& /


JUST LISTED!!!
4 BDRM. 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY
ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM
PLAN, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM,
BONUS ROOM THAT WOULD MAKE A GREAT PLAY
AREA OR OFFICE, WORKSHOP/STORAGE BUILDING!
WALK TO WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429, TURN-
PIKE & 408. ASKING ONLY $289,900.


~I~s~g-. -


yS ^f^sR^ -------
QUALITY SURROUNDS YOU!!!
MRS. CLEAN LIVES HERE IN THIS 3 BDRM., 2 BA. BEAUTY,
FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY.RM WITH BUILT IN EN-
TERTAINMENT CENTER, KITCHEN COMES COMPLETE WITH
ALL APPL., BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY, SPLIT
BDRM.PLAN, PRIVACY FENCED YARD WITH LARGE COVERED
PATIO, AND SOOO MUCH MORE! ASKING ONLY $274,900.

t lII f
-. -^ ^ H


CLASSIC BEAUTY!!! THE BEAUTY AND THE PRICEI'M
BEAUTIFUL MAGNOLIA POINTE!! 3 BR/2 BA., LIVING/GREAT RM, THE BEAUTY AND THE PRICE!
FORMAL DINING RM, DEN/STUDY/WITH WET BAR, BREAKFAST WOW CAN YOU BELIEVE THIS...4 BDRM., 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING &d:
NOOK, KITCHEN WITH ISLAND, INSIDE LAUNDRY RM, SCREENED DINING, FAMILYRM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, KITCHEN
HAS ISLAND, BREAKFAST NOOK, SPARKLING SCREENED PATIO
SPARKLING POOL AND PATIO, ALL APPLIANCE STAY INCLUDING AND POOL!!! THIS IS A MUST SEE, ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS MOVE-
WASHER & DRYER, ALL WINDOW COVERINGS STAYI! ENTRANCE IN!I! CONVENIENT LOCATION CLOSE TO WEST ORANGE TRAIL,
HAS SECURITY GUARD 24 HOURS. ALL THIS FOR ONLY $429,900. 429, 408 & TURNPIKE. ASKING ONLY $304,900.00


On Oswalt Rd. While the waters up the price4 "
down. Only $219,000 for this beautiful piece o0
property.


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


r .1


'4/ U


29 A'Ia ,


-- ~








Thursday, August 18, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


Stop Paying Commission Fees



To Sell Your Home Today





NO FEE REALTY


Is A Full Service Real Estate Firm With Location In Orlando, Kissimmee

And Our Newest Facility In Historic Downtown Clermont -646 8th. St.

Don't Give Thousands Of Your Hard Earned Dollars Away


CALL US TODAY AND RECEIVE A FREE APPRAISAL!

Real Estate Sales Real Estate Listings Real Estate Investments

Full Mortgage Services Available

NODOWNTOWN CLERMONT (352 FEE- 24- 666

DOWNTOWN CLERMONT (352)- 241 -6661


GORGEOUS SUGARLOAF
MOUNTAIN HOME


This modular home is a must see! Close
to downtown Montverde. Enjoy the city
park, shuffle board, ball field, library,
,5 ",:.1- ,:" f ."'',




COUNTRY LIVING
IN MONTVERDE
This modular home is a must see! Close
commute to Orlando. Walking distance
to downtown Montverde. Enjoy the city
park, shuffle board, ball field, library,
playground. Close to Bella Colina. No
rear neighbors. 124x230 lot dimensions.
12x20 workshop. Large family rm with
French doors. New architectural shin-
gled roof in 2000. New heat pump in
2003. Inground, screened fiber glass
pool, 32x14 great for lap swimming.
Lots of storage space in the walk-in
closets and the attic over the garage.
$299,900. G4591635
Dale Bloder, Realtor
352-874-6623
Micki Blackburn Realty

f>uyiirl 1 Homne-"
"k aga11flae?
JMhw OR R.1 te 50%
Commission Rebate*.






Home ES e Realty.com
407.4A9.4900
a@MD W 4.0% XCombion lor La
Noab M, RU ERad R M a6 h BDIvB


2/2.5 with den. Hilltop location. Panoramic views from this beautiful home. Loads
of upgrades, 18" ceramic tile, 42" maple cabinets, 8' doors, oversized garage. Adult
community with lots of amenities. Luxury clubhouse includes indoor/outdoor pool
& spa, exercise room, sauna. Har-tru lighted tennis courts, softball field. Diamond
Players restaurant with panoramic.view. Diamond players golf membership avail.
Never a dull moment. Lots of activities. $449,900. G4591678
Dale Bloder/Jane Franklin, Realtor 352-874-6623
Micki Blackburn Realty


WOW!!! This home is beautiful inside and out. This home sits on 5.8
Gorgeous acres. Sitting on the screened in back porch you would think
you were in the mountains. This 3/2, fireplace with gas logs, oversize
2 car garage, large 14x25 workshop, all a part of over 3100 sq ft under
air. You must-come see this home to appreciate it. The seller is moti-
vated. MLS#G4591198. $644,900.
Aprylle Stiefel, realtor 352-516-8803
. Mary Ann Merritt, realtor 352-636-3733

Micki Blackburn Realty
S 450 E. Hwy 50 Suite 1 Clermont, FL 34711


U---


STONEYBROOK WEST
1450 Portmoor $350,000
Fantastic 3 bedroom/2bath home on the
second fairway in beautiful Stoneybrook
West, lots of tile in the family room and
throughout. Enjoy water access, fitness
equipment and community pool.
No REALTORS please.

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


... ". :- i

MOBILE HOME
Mobile on 5 beautiful acres, country
living yet close to city. Room to roam,
bring your horses. 36x40 covered barn
with electricity. Satellite available. Well
and septic. Water was tested in 2003.
$330,000.
Jane Franklin, Realtor
352-406-5828
Micki Blackburn Realty


WINTER GARDEN
Large 4br/2ba home
near downtown
Winter Garden
$1,500/month


OCOEE
4br/2ba pool home
in Ocoee.
Includes pool service.
$1,500/month


WINTER GARDEN
BRAND NEW
2br/2.5ba townhouse
in Winter Garden.
$1,150/month


,,eno Re%,
For more
information on these
properties, please call
Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222
I'


Multi-Million


Multi-Million
Dollar Producers

Steve 407-928-7553
Todd 407-230-8811
Steve's Email: orlandosteve28@aol.com
Todd's Email: tberger7@cfl.rr.com


NEW OFFICE IN WIN-
TER GARDEN OPEN-
ING SOON!


REALTY EXECUTIVES
PROFESSIONAL TEAM, INC.
The difference between an "agent" and an "Executive."

WINTER GARDEN --
This brand new 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3 car garage will be .
available this month! Located on the golf course with
Lake Views in a fantastic guard gated community with
pool, fitness and much more! Only $489,900.


OCOEE
This former Builder's Model Home has bedrooms,
2 baths, a large screened pool with beautiful lake and
pool views from almost every room! This one will
NOT last long! Only $319,900.


WINTER GARDEN
Brand new Cambridge home located in Deerfield
Place! This 4 bedroom, 2 bath is priced $5000 below
builder and has quality upgrades! Only $319,900.


WINTER GARDEN
Brand new Deerfield Place home! 4 bedrooms, 2
baths, open floor plan with plant shelves, eat-in
kitchen and more! Only $325,900.


WINTER GARDEN
Brand new 4 bedroom, 2 bath with open floor plan,
split bedrooms, large kitchen and cathedral ceilings.
Call today! Only $324,900.


R.C.AL'T


Professional Team, Inc.
The difference between an "agent" and an "executive"
100% Commission or
Generous Splits For New Agents!
Tired of being told how to run your business?
We treat you like the executive you are!
Keep more of your money
Experienced or new
Training provided
You are your own boss. Time to promote
yourself from "agent" to "executive"
New office in Winter Garden
Call today! 407-905-4455


mommm"


I


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SC The West Orange Times Thursday, August 18, 2005


SlonwAlrwJWN WINnFRMFR F -


LAKE ROPER GR
3/2-1' Ilakefront mmi-e'.tale on pi
paradise! The home offer tomial I
il, room. plus informal eatim are.
ca.r garage, a lakeside cabana. bran
this,.. Offered at $S30.000) Compl
595-5258 or Beck\ Le\ is 407 721
L.--' a' .-, _..; .. .. _


Gated Gotha community. Hi
kitchen \ith stainless steel
room. All under 4.127 SF. 5


T A Vlfl fLVT~fl


tEAT SKIING LAKE IN CENTRAL FLORIDA!
rr. ate Likc Roper Eno t\ t-er an acre of mn.uiicured ground' in .our o' n prn7>.itv- .
n ,ing rom. complete vh coz\ ood turning fireplace. formal dining room. fan INDERIERE COUNTRY CLUB



BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
IN of the kitchen An added bonu t The last othe be. Thi prpt borders Fish L on e ll tBu eler Chain of Lrs nd ihe cnal fro






















me offers 5br/4.5ba. huge lot, ully fenced. new carpet. Gorme I Stae Packet to Fish Lake. T \ great picels r ail.ble separate or m- one. Great location, pnate road and I
appliances & maple cabinets. 2 story amp it h bonus room and play V aterp at i 1.'0i.i00. This one is a find and ti peroec' Sor lifr diepan home. Located in an area that hasI
1-549000. Call Becky le is 321-251-0677. llno HOA and a surrounded b Call B e Hk '24`-Ro5.5
.i







rrar








BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
~ ..-,?-:,.-ESER_.1 E AT,.1lR































one Starting at $ Thi one a find and perfect frhome.cated area tha
t5-9.Ot). Call BeckN lew is 32 1-25 1 n0677.rno l.l and i s surroundedd by\T llliorSare RotR.
7rl, 0a% Lake 0 Roper Enlo _,t er ncIn ad g of nlUllUr r ,i, r- -U -nc. 11- \ me-o.





















eepkae- drgae-ora.,a.apetns ders. Call Ellizabeth TaylorC Suzi KarrKRe-
171 ..A_,N, ,hi___Ic. 40- -694-4339 to see .










;1 1--'" ---1 - 7- :" ...... =-- ... .. ..ah\ In. 4 76.- 3 0 t e
lr',,'r~~~~~H EN A r'o",'OB L.. ....:.,, _.-.-. .


LAKE HEEIN EST A 1 TS
Incredible estate on the Butler Chain of La.ke, This,0 bedroom. 1/2 hath p.iol
home sits on more than 3 acres on Lake Sheen. If \ou loie v' waterfront h\i ing.
rli-s i, our drean home This proper Is both laketrorit and canal front Cl, .e
to W\inderniere. theme pa-rks, shopping and dinin% Asking 2.',5.00Ifll Or ):,on
can split the property and oi.ri the canal front homne for orib 5'1.350.1011 For
more deiauls. cal Ken T-danll i4)"' 53S-2461. or Sharon Ziomck 4i-1)02-3495
NMitmated Sellers. Bring Ofterst


WINTERMERE PO
Great location in \%ell maintained. gated commit
zons We'st \ ith shopping and more! Home is it
condition 4/3 plus a bonus room Pool packa-
3.741 square feet of i' ing area. Asking $535,00
748-5454 or Suzi Karr -07 595-5258.



,.... t &--, "-' J, K --
-: .. . i , a ;'.


LAI
Quaint cottage in
Lake Do\\ n. No\\ ik
get any higher. 3 b
Incredible ie s. C
Asking $1.200.000


INTE BEAUTIFUL
Irut near al-ne I-,n .3,062 square feet o
uruN near all- ne% Hon- plan. Expansiie g
immaculate and in perfect pa So n Exping at i
-: Southern [i\ngat it
e included. 3 car garage utes to shopping an
)0 Cal John Bagbes 407 be used for stoiagr
S402-3495 or Ken T
: s sa p^-7.'- -- *i-.-- .* '-?-. i


FREDBENGHALEM BECK LE\IS. ELLZA4BETH T -1OR
SUZI KARR. JOHN BAGBEY. SHARON ZIONIEK. BRIGETTE HICKS
PENNEY LA\RENCE KEN TYNDALL


KEFRONT COTTAGE OLDE WINDER'
Olde Windermere .. enio| the sunrise \ie\\ s o\er
Sour opportunity to fie in Windemnere before prices Charming 3/1 cottage on large fencl
edroomn/2 baths and 1949 square feet of I\ in area. pets welcome. $s50.00. Marianne B
all Suzt Karr 1407 595-525St for further form on. office: 407-876-36 Cell:
t\, Inc. Office: 410-876-3688 Cell:.
-- -! -''--














LAKESHORE DI
B l S -i a"rhit aa \et and location this 4./3 lakefront ho
L UNIQUE THREE-LEVEL HOME st le home on a quiet street. lined with tree, a
f i\ ing area \\ ith soaring ceilings, open unique floor- : a\\.jits for our true Flonda Laketront I' ing. H
lass doors and window, Lakefiont on Lake Luc ter-, huge rooms. fuantly room \linh \.iood but
ts best \ ith large fromt porch and pri\atepatio. Min- r'' kitchen, and perfect game loom for kids. Circi
d restaurants. Garage has huge w' workshop area that can too' Asking $4'i.0)0 Call Becky Lev. is foir m
e. Plus more. more. more. Call Sharon Ziomek 407 9935. walkingn g disnce to school, park and f
r\ ndall 407 538-2961. Asking $595.000. q square.


THE
SUZI KARR REALTY, INC.
TEAM

IS HERE FOR YOU FOR ALL OF
YOUR REAL ESTATE NTEDS.
SELLING A HOME SHOULD BE LEFT
TO PROFESSIONALS. THE SKR TEAM
WANTS YOU TO HAVE A STRESS-FREE
EXPERIENCE IN BOTH BUYING AND
SELLING A PROPERTY.
WE ARE A TELEPHONE CALL AWAY .
FOR THE KIND OF SERVICE
YOU DESERVE.

s-^ .- .*....,,:. .. -. ..sseai f


MIERE
ed lot. Wood floors.
Britt. Suzi Karr Real-
407-342-7641


RIVE
ome ha' to offer Fonda
nd brck papers. Pn\ac)
onme is built to last and of-
ning fireplace. oversized
ular drie. and citrus trees
,ore informnuon. 407 721-
islhng pier. close to tovw


WE'RE GETTING THERE!
Opened the Round About at 6th and Main on Saturday. August 13th. right on sched-
ule, and it seens to be going cer\ .eU! Come to \\indermere and tr it out W\hile there.
drop by the Suzi Karr Realty. Inc office