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


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00037
 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: September 15, 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: UF00028310:00037

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
    Section A: Worship Directory
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Ocoee
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Windermere
        page A 12
    Section A: Dr. Phillips
        page A 13
    Section A: Social
        page A 14
    Section A: Entertainment
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Golf
        page B 5
    Section B: Schools
        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










'Times' Football Contest begins this week


Library of Fl. History/Univ. of Fl.
205 SMA U. of Fl.
iInesville FL 2 i LO I


t Orange


Times


Pil' l- .l
st, 1,'
-Llr


City OK's Winter Garden Village


Photo by MaryAnne Swickerath
i A homefor small creatures
Peggy Irions of Ocoee gets up close to a swallowtail butterfly. She and her husband, IDan, are natural habi-
tatstewards. Their backyard in the Sawmill subdivision has been recognized as an official Backyard Wildlife
Habitat by the National Wildlife Federation. See story and more photos, 10A.


N*e Brie West Orange High kicks off

Claii irio nraontfinn rnrn m


Tickets to go on sale
for Ocoee concerts
Reserved-seating tickets for the
Ocoee Founders' Day concerts
will go on sale Monday, Sept. 19,
at the Jim Beech Center, 1820
A.D. Mims Road: Tickets are $20
for all three days, and each indi-
vidual can purchase up to six tick-
ets. Headliners include Sawyer
,Brown, Craig Morgan and Gary
Lewis & the Playboys.

WO Homecoming
parade is Friday
in Winter Garden
West Orange High School stu-
dents will march through down-
town Winter Garden this Friday in
a parade celebrating Homecoming.
Participants will line up on Plant
Street just west of Highland Av-
enue.
The parade begins at 4 p.m. at
Highland and concludes at.Dil-
lard Street.
WO will play Evans at home
this Friday night, when the Home-
coming queen and king will be
crowned.

Open house at WOHS
West Orange High will hold its
annual open house Monday, Sept.
19, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The'
PTSA will provide dinner for pur-
chase beginning at 6 p.m. in the
commons.

Olympia High
open house
Olympia High School will hold
an open house on Tuesday, Sept.
20, from 6-8 p.m.

Rec dance for
middle-schoolers
The Winter Garden Recreation
Department is hosting a middle-
school dance this Friday, Sept.
16, at Tanner Hall in Winter Gar-
- den. The dance, from 7-11 p.m.,
is open to all sixth-, seventh- and
;'eighth-grade students.
School ID and dress code are
required. Cost is $5. Dances are su-
pervised, and volunteer parent
chaperones are welcome. For
more information, call the rec of-
fice at 407-656-4155.

Join a new Movie
Lovers' Club
The Windermere Library is
sponsoring a new Movie Lovers'
Club that will meet on the third
Thursday of the month from 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Each month participants
will discuss various movie gen-
res. The topic for this Thursday,
Sept. 15, is action movies. For
more information, call the library
at 407-876-7540.


-Windermere parents
remember their son
by funding a noted
prevention program for
Orange County students.

By Kathy Aber

From the moment a child takes its
first breath, parents are eager to share
stories about their sons and daughters.
But Judy Buonauro was choking
back tears when she talked to West
Orange High School students about
her son, Michael, last Friday.
Michael was generous and well
loved. He had no financial difficul-
ties and no drug problems, his moth-
er said.
Buonauro spoke of her son in the
past tense because Michael killed him-
self last year, one day after his 25"'
birthday.
The hushed student audience lis-
tened attentively as Judy related that
Michael wrote.a column for the Uni-
versity of Central Florida newspaper,
was an inventor and loved history. She
smiled as she said Michael was funny
and opinionated to a fault.
Then, for a brief moment, it seemed
as if Michael, a pioneer of online
comics and successful Web-based car-
toonist, was alive again when Buonau-
ro told students they could Google
him on the Web:
Judy said she and her husband, who
joined her on the WOHS stage,
"would have done anything to save
our son. Woulda, could, shoulda"
Michael was depressed, and his par-
ents realize now they didn't know any-
Sthing about the signs of suicide. And


neither did his teachers or friends.
"It seems everyone was painfully
ignorant," said Michael's mother.
According to the National Center
for Health Statistics, the suicide rate
for youth and young adults ages 15-24
has tripled since 1950 and suicide is
now the third leading cause of death
in this age group.
To address this serious health issue,
the Buonauros have.started a founda-
tion in their son's name to provide a
nationally recognized suicide pre-
vention program for more than 60,000
students in Orange County Public
Schools this year.
"It is our wish.to provide a living
memorial to Michael that will help
other young people who may also be
at risk for suicide get the help that they
need, while sparing other parents of
the heartache we have experienced,"
said Frank Buonauro, Michael's fa-
ther.
Michael Buonauro grew up in the
West Orange area and attended both
public and private schools. He grad-
uated from Bishop M6ore High
School before attending the UCF.
Through the Michael Buonauro
Foundation, the Buonauros are un-
derwriting the cost of introducing each
public high school student in Orange'
County to the nationally recognized
youth suicide prevention program
known as the SOS (signs of suicide)
Prevention Program. Private high
schools have also been invited to par-
ticipate,
Every student at WOHS viewed the
SOS video presentation last Tuesday,
and in less than three days, five students
had been identified for possible

(See Prevention, 2A)


Ocoee approve


Maguire Road
Project includes a for a 3,820-square
Bank with five drive
proposal for a fine-dining The third stage pr
restaurant. square-foot high-qu


By Mary Anne Swickerath

More development is coming to
South Maguire Road in Ocoee. The
City Commission, at its regular meet-
ing last week, approved the large-scale
final site plan for the third phase of
Plantation Grove, a commercial sub-
division located on the northeast cor-
ner of Maguire and Moore roads, just
south of the Publix shopping center
and west of the.Hess gas station.
This project will be built in four
stages. The first phase is proposed for
a 21,520-square-foot general business
building with approximately 13 tenant
spaces. The second phase is planned


such as an Outback
Stonewood Grill or a
rant. a
In the fourth stage,
foot building will be c
their another restaura
daycare center.
In other business,
cials:
heard a'report fro
Vandergrift about th
teers who traveled t
over the Labor Day
liver help to the victi
Katrina and to assis
relief efforts.
were informed t
X of Ocoee was selling


The mall at Fowler
Groves could open by
2007.

By Michael Laval

Winter Garden will be home to the
largest open-air shopping center in
Central Florida.
The City Commission passed three
ordinances at last Wednesday's meet-
ing at Tanner. Hall that officially
cleared the way for the Sembler Co.
to build the 1.15 million-square-foot
Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves on the northeast corner of
County Road 535 and the State Road
429 Western Beltway in south Win-
ter Garden..
Several months of often-con-
tentious debate over the Sembler pro-
ject ended with the elected officials
casting 4-1 votes on each ordinance
with Commissioner Carol Nichols
voting "no" each time.
Many residents pleaded with the
elected officials during the public
hearing. Proponents of the mall ex-
pressed a desire to enjoy shopping
and dining amenities without leaving
the city. Others cited traffic, pollu-
tion and the size of the shopping cen-
ter as reasons for opposing the pro-
ject. More than half of the 19 people
who spoke asked the commissioners
to vote in favor of the mall. ,
"We the [Fowler] family would like
to thank the citizens who have over-
whelmingly supported our vision for
the Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves," said Hal Bekemeyer. "This
represents a right and reasonable use
of our property. Nowhere else in Win-


ter Garden provides the opportunity for
a development like this."
A straw poll held last month
showed that-more than 72 percent of
registered voters in Winter Garden
who participated in the poll backed
the Sembler plan.
In response to an in-depth presen-
tation by Sembler officials at the Aug.
25 City Commission meeting, last
Wednesday's public hearing featured
a PowerPoint rebuttal by Colin Shar-
man, who represented a group of
south Winter Garden residents op-
posed to the shopping'center.
A list of requests read aloud by
Sharman included limiting the mall
to 1 million square feet, prohibiting
commercial development west of
Daniels Road and allowing just two
"big box" stores, as shown on the ex-
isting site plan.
Sembler attorney Hal Cantor later
argued that the plan was already
downsized from 1.5 million square
feet and that Sembler had presented the
commission with competent and sub-
stantial evidence in favor of approv-
ing the mall.
With little debate, the commission
passed an ordinance amending the
city's Comprehensive Plan by chang-
ing the Fowler property from Low
Density Residential to 4 newly es-
tablished Beltway Center classifica-
tion. The elected officials followed
by passing the second ordinance that
includes the project development or-
der, which will allow work to begin.
City Attorney Frank Bedell then
explained that because of a petition
against rezoning the Fowler property
that was submitted to the city prior to
the Aug. 25 commission meeting, at
least a 4-1 vote would be required to


pass the rezoning ordinance.
City Manager Michael Bollhoefer
added that Sembler had agreed to pay
$400,000 toward the development of
park land in Winter Garden, in addi-
tion to any residential recreation im-
pact fees.
The City Commission again voted
4-1 to pass the third ordinance, which
rezoned the Fowler property from R-
1 (residential) to PCD (planned com-
mercial development). Many in at-
tendance applauded loudly after the fi-
nal vote.
Since the shopping center is large
enough to be considered a Develop-
ment of Regional Impact, it will also
require approval from the Department
of Community Affairs (DCA). City
Planner Mark Cechman told the com-
mission at its Aug. 25 meeting that
he is familiar with the DCA and is
confident it will approve the project.
Sembler officials expect the Win-
ter Garden Village at Fowler Groves
to be open by the spring of 2007.
In another matter, the city took an-
other step toward adopting a final
property tax rate and budget for the up-
coming fiscal year, which begins Oct.
1 and ends Sept. 30, 2006. The com-
mission voted unanimously and with-
out discussion to approve the first
readings of three proposed ordinances
that would retain the city's current
millage rate of 4.304.
That means homeowners would
pay $4.3040 for every $1,000 of their
property's assessed value. This rate
exceeds the rolled back rate of 3.8592
mills by 11.53 percent.
The City Commission'will take a
final vote on the budget ordinances
following a public hearing at its Sept.
21 meeting.


Photo by Chad Applebaum
Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster stands on the sideline of Ocoee Field last Friday night for the school's
1st-ever home football game holding a 1st-down marker used for football games at the old Ocoee High School.


es plan for

development
-foot AmSouth a fund-raiser for victims of Hurricane
-through lanes. Katrina. Those interested can call
oposes a 6,000-. Mike Miller of Photograph-X or Com-
ality restaurant, missioner Scott Anderson.
k Steakhouse, a approved a settlement with for-
Moonfish restau- mer. City Manager Jim Gleason con-
ceming a lawsuit he brought against the
an 8,000-square- city in connection with his termina-
onstructed for ei- tion. The terms of the settlement were
nt or possibly a confidential, except for $37,500 the
city will pay to Gleason. According
the elected offi- to City Attorney Paul Rosenthal, this
amount is "roughly equivalent to the
om Mayor Scott three months severance pay and ben-
le Ocoee volun- efits, plus interest thereon, that Mr.
:o Mobile, Ala., Gleason would have received under
weekend to de-. the terms of his employment agree-
ms of Hurricane ment."
t the Red Cross appointed Frances McEachern to
a three-year term on the Citizen


hat Photograph-
g $10 T-shirts as


County residents needed for

panel on community/education
The Foundation for Orange hundreds of residents have ex-
County Public Schools is ac- pressed in small-group conver-
tively recruiting 50 Orange stations about their hopes, val-
County residents to be part of a ues, concerns and ideals for the
diverse panel that will create a community, the children and
shared vision and plan for re- public schools.
connecting the community to From this, panelists will then
public schools, nurturing the be equipped to create the com--
children and strengthening qual- unity vision or agreement that
ity public education. This work reflects citizens' common val-
makes up the second phase of a ues and hopes for neighborhoods
long-term citizen-led initiative and schools. The agreement will
called Count Me In! help guide decisions and ongo-
Panelists will take part in a se- ing public actions.
ries of four meetings (Oct. 7 and Anyone wishing to be on the
27, Nov. 17 and Dec. 8) from 5- panel or to nominate someone
8:30 p.m. with dinner included, else should call the foundation
The location will be announced at 407-317-3261 or e-mail
later, health.wells@ocps.net by Sept.
Panelists will review what 19.


(See Ocoee, 2A)


JUIVIU~ rl.~V~II)IVII rlVrlHIII


r
1a










2A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


Obituaries


ANDREI ARPAD "ANDRAS" BANYAI,
57, Las Vegas, Nev., died Friday, Aug.
12, of hypertensive cardiovascular dis-
ease. He was born in 1947 in Maros-
vasarhely, Transylvania, Hungary. He
moved to the United States in 1968 with
his mother and became a U.S. citizen in
1981. He was a mechanical engineer by
trade. He worked his way up from ware-
house order pullerto a management po-
sition and, at the time of his death, was
a sales executive in the vacation owner-
ship field He was the No. 1 producer in the
world in 2002 for selling vacation owner-
ship packages at Wyndham-Palm Re-
sort of Orlando. He attended Mountain-
view Assembly of God Church, Las Ve-
gas. He was preceded in death by his fa-
ther, Lajos. Survivors: wife, Gerieta Kaye;
sons, Andras Elliot, Las Vegas, Britt Al-
lan, Rio Rancho, N.M,; mother and step-
father, Maria Fodor and Lawrence Plotkin,
Windermere; stepsister, Sharon (and
Joseph) Hobbs, Dawson, Texas; step-
brother, Michael (and Sarri) Plotkin, Dal-
las; aunt, Anamaria Ajtony, Orlando;
many cousins and friends in the U.S. and
overseas. Palm Mortuary, Las Vegas;
Floral Haven Memorial Cemetery, Bro-
ken Arrow, Okla.
MARGUERITE P. "MARGE" BROWNE,
77, Winter Garden, died Sunday, Sept. 11,
after a lengthy stay at Florida Living Ceri-
ter in Apopka. Bom in Minnesota in 1928,
she moved to Central Florida in 1950.
She had worked at Jordan Marsh in the
Colonial Plaza from the time it opened in
1962 until her retirement at age 63 in
1991. Survivors: daughters, Vicky, Cherie
(and Jerry) Aultman; sons, Dale (and
Rose), Jeff; 4 grandchildren all of Cen-
tral Florida. Memorial donations can be
made to the donor's charity of choice.
Loomis Family Funeral Home, Apopka. A
family graveside memorial service will be
held at Highland Gardens in Apopka at a
yet-undetermined time.
MARY E. CUSACK, 94, Winter Garden,
died Monday, Sept. 5. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden Chapel.
LAURA S. GERLLA, 86, Winter Garden,
died Sept. 3. Loomis Family Funeral
Home, Apopka.
HAROLD MORGAN HARVEY, 78,
Forsyth, Ga., died Wednesday, Sept. 7.
He was bom in Orlando. He was a mem-
ber of First Presbyterian Church of Or-


lando and of the Berean Sunday school
class. He was a veteran of the U.S. Navy.
He attended Orlando Junior College and
graduated from the University of Florida
with a degree in agriculture. He taught
agriculture at West Orange High School.
He sold insurance for Southern Florida
Farm Bureau and for John Muroski In-
surance Agency. In 1979, he joined John
D. (Joe) Huckleberry and Benjamin P.
Sibley and created Huckleberry, Sibley
and Harvey Insurance and Bonds Inc. in
Winter Park. He retired in 1994. He loved
traveling and bonsai trees. He was a
member of the Central Florida Bonsai,
past president of the Bonsai Societies of
Florida and past treasurer of the Inter-
national Bonsai Society. He was also a
member of the New York Explorers Club.
He has a bonsai tree in the United States
-Arboretum in Washington, D.C., and oth-
er trees on display in Califomia and Seat-
tle. He taught the art of bonsai to children
at Epcot and to state prisoners. He was
preceded in death by a son,. Daniel Alan.
Survivors: wife of 53 years, Rosemary
Dudley Harvey, Ocoee; children, Morgan
(and Nancy Cole), Alison (and Jim) Han-
non, Jeanne (and Bob) Miller; grandchil-
dren, Justin (and-Emily), Ansley (and
Donny) Hunt, Brooke Griffith, Lane Grif-
fith, Neal, Bobby Miller. Memorial dona-
tions can be made to The National Bon-
sai Foundation, c/o Johann Klodzen, Ex-
ecutive Director, 3501 New York Ave.
NE, Washington, D.C. 20002. Woodlawn
Memorial Park & Funeral Home, Gotha.
WILBUR J. KIRWAN, 84, Deerfield, N.Y.,
died Sept. 4. He was born in 1920 in
Goshen, N.Y., to Clifford and Helen Turn-
er Kirwan. His teenage years were spent
at the Masonic Home in Utica, and he lat-
er graduated from Proctor High School.
During World War II he served in the 9"
Army Air Corps. After the war, he gradu-
ated from Colgate University in 1950. He
taught social studies at Whitesboro Cen-
tral High School for 30 years, retiringin
1981. He was named dean of the facul-
ty by the Whitesboro Board of Education.
He was a member of Westminster Pres-
byterian Church, where he was active in
the music department, sang in the choir
and played handbells. He was also an
affiliate member of First Presbyterian
Church in Oakland, where he sang in the
choir. For many years he spent the win-
ter months in Florida. He was a member
of Oriskany Lodge 799, F&AM, Oriskany,
N.Y. Survivors: wife, Elizabeth; son, David


(and Margaret), Winter Garden; daugh-
ter, Barbara, Albany, N.Y.; grandchildren,
Christopher (and fiancee Alyssa Camp-
bell), Jennifer; sister, Marie Woodbury,
Sherrill, N.Y.; 3 nephews. Memorial do-
nations can be toward a scholarship at
Whitesboro Central Schools, c/o Trea-
surer, 67 Whitesboro St., Yorkville, N.Y.
13495; or Westminster Presbyterian
Church Music Department, 714 Wash-
ington St., Utica, N.Y. 13502. Surridge &
Roberts Funeral Home, Utica.
ANGELA MARIE McBRAYER, 38, Win-
ter Garden, died Wednesday, Sept. 7.
Gail & Wynn's Mortuary, Orlando.
INA MAE "MAZIE" SCHWARTZ, 87,
died of heart failure Sept. 6 at Sand Lake
Hospital. She was born in 1917 in Wash-
ington County, Indiana, one of 9 children.
She moved to Connersville, Ind., and lat-
er to Indianapolis. She.served as the only
woman on the Board of Trustees and
Church Council of the Casselton United
Methodist Church. She was active in the
Indiana Dental Wives Association, Amer-
ican Cancer Society, Christian Women's
Group and various fund-raising groups.
She moved to Orlando in 1983 and was
an active member of St. Luke's United
Methodist Church, the Bay Hill Club and
Ladies Golf Association and the Bay Hill
Ladies Bridge Group. She was preceded
in death by her husband, Dr. P.A.
Schwartz. Survivors: daughter, Phyllis
(and Bob) Yount, Orlando; grandson, Bob
Yount Ill, San Diego; sisters, Mary Lou
Taylor, Orlando, Kathleen Booker, Camp-
bellsburg, Ind.; several nieces and
nephews. Memorial contributions can be
made to Arnold Palmer Hospital for Chil-
dren & Women or the American Heart
Association. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Orlando.
BETTY JEAN CARTER SCOLERI, 78,
Winter Garden, died Wednesday, Sept.
7. He was a teacher for West Virginia
Schools. He was born in Bluefield, W.Va.
Survivors: sons, John Cameron, Mary-
land, Kevin V., Ocoee; sister, Dorris
Niswande, Ohio; brothers, Lowell Carter,
Lake City, Alvin Carter, Robert Carter,
Texas; 2 grandchildren. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden Chapel.
JAMES "JIMBO" WRIGHT JR., 79, Win-
ter Garden, died Monday, Sept. 12.
Woodlawn Funeral Home, Gotha:


Local police and fire reports


Former Magic
announcer acquitted,
of sex charges
Jack "Goose" Givens, the former an-
nouncer for the Orlando Magic, was ex-
onerated last Friday of four sex crimes
involving a teenage'girl. An Orange
County jury acquitted the television an-
alyst and Windermere resident with four
not-guilty verdicts to felony sexual bat-
tery and lewd molestation charges re-
lating to an incident that the victim al-
leged took place June 18, 2004, in the
swimming pool of her home following
a basketball coaching session with
Givens.
Givens attorney MichaelSnure com-
mented briefly on Monday: 'We're glad
that it is over and Jack can get back to
repairing his life."

Attempted bank
robbery in Ocoee
On Sept. 6, Ocoee police officers re-
sponded to the First National Bank of
Osceola in reference to a robberythathad
just occurred. The bank is located at
1575. E. Silver Star Road, just east of
Clarke Road.
According to witness, an unidenti-
fied white male with gray, balding hair,
possibly in his -0s. appro'imatels 6'2"
tall and weighingg : 175 pounds, ap-
proached a bank clerk and demanded


that she fill a large envelope with cash.
The bank clerk was unable to under-
stand the suspect and asked that he re-
peat what he said several times. The
suspect became frustrated and fled the
bank without obtaining any money.
A weapon was implied but never ob-
served. No one was injured in the rob-
bery attempt.
The suspect was last seen driving a
silver import southbound on'Clarke
Road. Ocoee police were unable to ob-
tain enough descriptive information to
produce a composite sketch.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 72 calls for assistance dur-
ing the period of Sept 1-7:
Fire-2-
EMS-39
Vehicle accidents-2
Hazardous materials-4
Public service-19
4 False alarms-6
City calls-66
County calls-2
Winter Garden-3
W\inderrmere calls-1.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Department
respondedto 71 call for assilltance dur-
ing the period of Sept 4-10:


Open House to celebrate new rehab center at Health Central


Health Central recently announced
the opening of its 5,200-square-foot
state-of-the art Center for Rehabilita-
tive Services. An Open House Sept. 22
from 2-4 p.m.. will celebrate this new
community resource.
Visitors are welcome to tour-the fa-
* cility and also tour the recently ex-
panded services in the Wellness Cen-
Ster adjacent to the Center for Reha-
S bilitative Services. Both are located
S on the third floor of the hospital.
The rehab center features programs
designed to.assist those recovering
From an injury, recuperating from
surgery or as a remedy for illness or in-
jury that interferes with daily normal

Free food distribution
for the needy Sept. 17
West Orlando Baptist Church will
Distribute free food for the needy this
Saturday, Sept. 17, from noon to 2
S p.m. This distribution is done in con-
junction with Bread of Life Ministries.
The church is located at 1006 E.
Crown Point Road in Ocoee.

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. :


tasks.
Partnering lth EnduraCare Ther-
ap) Management Inc., Health Central
is utilizing the latest technologies,
equipment and expertise in retaining
the best therapists to pro\ ide the op-
timum in patient care. Rehabibrarion
services are offered on both an in-pa-
tient and out-patient basis.
For more information, call 407-296-
1900 or visit www.healthcentral.org.
: "' "


Fires-0
Emergency medical calls-40
Auto accidents-8
Automatic fire alarms-4
Public assist-2
Hazardous conditions-5
Miscellaneous-12.

Winter Garden
police report
SThe Winter Garden Police Depart-
ment reported 415 calls for service from
Sept. 2-8: ,
Arrests Adult, 20; juvenile, 3;
Robbery-1
Sexual batiery-0-
Child abuse-2
Domestic violence-8
Assaultlbattery-14
Burglary, residential and business-
8
Burglary, vehicle-2
Vehicle thefts-4
Thefts-16,
Criminal mischief-4
Drug violations-3
DUI-3
Vehicle accidents-18
Alarms-46
Officer self-initiated activity-Foot pa-
'nols. 102: security checks--607.

Enjoy Dixieland jazz
in downtown WG
this Friday evening
Downtown Brown's and the Winter
Garden Pizza Co. will again present
music by the fountain at Centennial
Plaza in downtown Winter Garden'
this Friday. Sept. 16, at 6:30 p.m.
The Good Times Jazz.Band will
play traditional hot New Orleans Dix-
ielandjazz. Bring a chair or enjoy the
swings by the fountain.


West Orange High student ambassadors (1-r) Denyse Symonette, Rochelle Williams and Joey Giufre talk
with Frank and Judy Buonauro following an assembly last Friday to kick off a suicide prevention program
in memory of the Buonauros' son, Michael. Judy Buonauro holds Michael's photo and shakes Rochelle
Williams' hand.


Prevention

suicide prevention counseling.
The SOS program teaches students
to recognize the signs of depression
and suicide, and research shows the
program has reduced suicide attempts
by 40 percent in a randomized con-
trolled study.
Last week, West Orange students
learned the acronym ACT ac-
knowledge, care and tell to help
them recognize a friend's or class-
mate's cry for help and remind them
how to respond. Each WOHS student
received a wristband as another re-
minder of the ACT steps.
The steps are: first, acknowledge
the signs of suicide that others display
and take those signs seriously. Next,
let that person know that you care and
that you want to help. Then, tell a re-
sponsible adult.
Peer Mediation ambassadors at
WOHS led fellow students in class-


County residents
needed for panel on
,community/education
The Foundation for Orange Coun-
ty Public Schools is actively re-
cruiting 50 Orange County residents
to be part of a diverse panel that will
create a shared vision and plan for
reconnecting the community to pub-
lic schools, nurturing the children
and strengthening quality public ed-
ucation. This work makes up the
second phase of a long-term citi-
zens-led initiative called Count Me
In!.
Panelists will take part in a series
of four meetings (Oct. 7 and 27,
Nov. 17 and Dec. 8) from 5-8:30
p.m. with dinner included. The lo-
cation will be announced later.
Panelists will review what hun-
dreds of residents have expressed
in small group conversations about
their hopes, .values, concerns and
* ideals for the community, the chil-
dren and public schools.
From this, panelists will then be
equipped to create the community
vision or agreement that reflects cit-
izens' common values and hopes
for neighborhoods and schools. The
agreement will help guide decisions
and ongoing public actions. *
Anyone wishing to be on the pan-
el or to nominate someone else
should call the Foundation at 407-
317-3261 or e-mail
health.wells@ocps.net by Sept. 19.


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room discussions following the video
presentation last week.
Junior Paul Keuhn told The West
Orange Times on Friday: "It's hard
to tell the signs of suicide. You can't
tell if they mean it."
Keuhn said he and other Peer Me-
diation students regularly use their
lunch periods to start conversations
with students who might seem lonely
or isolated.
"You see the importance of it all.
If you see any signs, use the ACT tech-
nique," said Keuhn.
The WOHS students also received
postcards with this advice: ACT when
you see any or all of the following
symptoms loss of interest in school
and regular activities; withdrawal from
friends and family; feeling hopeless,
worthless, angry or irritable; feeling
trapped, like there's no way out; or
talking about death or making threats


(Continued from front page)

of suicide.
The SOS program is being offered
in all Orange County Public Schools
in partnership with the county's SAFE
program.
The Buonauro family is also ask-
ing state legislators to share the cost of
community treatment services for
young people identified as having is-
sues with depression or suicide whose
parents might otherwise have diffi-
culty finding and affording care.
If you know a student who is show-
ing signs of suicide, contact the school
guidance' counselor or call Marjorie
LaBarge with the OCPS SAFE pro-
gram at 407-317-3327 or Barbara
Kopans with the SOS Prevention Pro-
gram at 800-253-7658, Ext. 107.
The Buonauros reminded the stu-
dents last week that depression is usu-
ally a temporary problem that is treat-
able.


O coe e (Continued from front page)


Advisory Council for the Ocoee
Fire Department.
Approved spending $2,500 from
General Fund Contingency to in-
stall computer communication and
network connections as part of the
relocation of the city's Human Re-
sources Department from City Hall
to the Ocoee Community Center.
This is being done to relieve over-
crowding at City Hall.
agreed to hire Britt Construc-
tion Inc. to build the new quarters
for the Public Works Department
located at 301 Maguire Road. The
total budget for this project is $1
million.
rejected all bids for the pro-
posed construction of Seventh Av-
enue, a project budgeted at
$350,000.
appointed James Morton of Dis-
trict 2 to a three-year term on the
Code Enforcement Board.
approved the purchase of a
high-speed inkjet printing/cutting
plotter for a not-too-exceed cost of


$12,650 for the work of making
signs, which is done by the Public
Works Department.
approved an interlocal agree-
ment between Ocoee and Orange
County that will allow the Ocoee
Fire Department to receive 16 au-
tomatic external defibrillators to be
put in city facilities and police ve-
hicles. This equipment, valued at
more than $30,000, will be given
to the city by Orange County Emer-
gency Medical Services.
postponed a decision on choos-
ing a new electronic voting system
for the City Commission Chambers
at City Hall and asked for repre-
sentatives of companies that pro-
vide these systems to attend an up-
coming commission meeting.
were informed of the upcom-
ing Ocoee Founders' Day Golf
Tournament on Oct. 7 at the For-
est Lake Golf Club.
continued the public hearing on
proposed changes to the city's pur-
chasing policy to a later date.


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


Food drive Friday at W.G. City Hall


victims of the hurricane.
Some of the food will be sent to Mis-
sissippi; some will be used for displaced
citizens who come to Central Florida.
High schools in the region have been
asked to collect food at their football
games this Friday.
Winter Garden is also participating in
the Adopt-a-City program being estab-
lished by the Florida League of Cities
and Gov. Jeb Bush. Cities in Florida
will adopt cities in Mississippi in order
to provide resources to assist in the re-
covery, clean-up and rebuilding of the


-9/


Cpl. Eric J. Clinger (left) and Officer Robert W. Chamberlin of the Win-
ter Garden Police Department are in Gulfport, Miss., for 2 weeks with
other Central Florida police officers, helping with the ongoing recov-
ery process.


W.G. fire chief
deployed to Miss.
John Williamson was deployed to
SHarrison County, Miss., under the
Florida Fire Chiefs' Statewide Emer-
gency Response Plan (SERP). Win-
ter Garden Fire Chief Williamson
worked with chiefs from Harrision
County, Biloxi, Gulfport, Long Beach
-and Pass Christian to determine the
best use of the 15 fire engines, 10 wa-
ter tankers and five transport rescues
sent into the area from Florida.
"We used the SERP to manage our
resources in Harrison County, Miss.,
and provide the localfire departments
with equipment and personnel to cov-
er their higher call volumes, relieve
local crews and provide a water sup-
ply with tankers while their water dis-
tribution system was down," the chief
said.
"The local fire chiefs and firefight-
ers in Harrison County were very glad
to have us there, and when equipment
was sent from other states to replace
us, they were sad to see us go."
To accommodate Florida resources,
Florida's Division of Forestry set up.
a base camp in Biloxi for food, water
and shwers.
"Being able to provide for ourselves
was a huge, bonus for the local fire'
chiefs in an area where supplies were
limited," he said. "I am so proud of
the firefighters from Florida were re-
sponded into Harrison County to help
the people affected by Hurricane Ka-.
Strina. They did a great job during that
First week after the storm when they
needed us the most."


Local vet seeks aid for
animals affected by
Hurricane Katrina
The School of Veterinary Medicine
at Louisiana State University has con-
tacted local veterinarian Monique
Bollioefer seeking donations for an-
imals affected by Hurricane Katrina.
There is a great demand for animal
air crates and monetary donations.
Other items requested include: ice,
beverages, food for volunteers, canned
cat and dog food, cat litter, leashes,
disposable bowls, litter pans, paper
towels, sheets, towels, locks, hoses,
bottled water, trash bags, extension
cords and fans. Veterinarians can do-
nate vaccines, antibiotics, bandaging
materials and catheters.
Bollhoefer said LSU explained in
its e-mail that it will need assistance
for a long period of time. The rescue
of animals left behind will begin after
the human rescues have been com-
pleted. Most of the animals are being
transported tot he Parker Coliseum on
the LSU campus and to the Lamar
I Dixon Expo Center in Gonzales, La.
Monetary donations can be made
Payable to Dr. Walter J. Ernst Jr. Vet-
: erinary Memorial Foundation and
mailed to 8550 United Plaza Blvd,
Suite 1001, Baton Rouge, La. 70809.
SPackages of supplies can be sent to
Louisiana State University, School of
Veterinary Medicine; Skip Bertman
: Drive, Baton Rouge, La. 70809. To
add donations to Bollhoefer's ship-
ment, call her at 407-421-8848 or e-
Smail to Arpetrehab@aol.com.
Bollhoefer operates a mobile vet-
erinary business specializing in phys-
Sical rehabilitation for pets suffering
I from infirmities such as old age and
arthritis.


. The city of Winter Garden, in con-
junction with other cities and counties
Sin the Central Florida region, is holding
a food drive this Friday, Sept. 16, to
collect non-perishable food items for
Sthe victims of Hurricane Katrina. Mon-
etary donations are also being accept-
ed.
Citizens are asked to drop off their
donations from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. at City
Hall on West Plant Street. The food will
be distributed to the Second Harvest
Food Bank (and stored in a separate
warehouse) to be used solely for the


Windermere Art Gallery is new site
to drop off hurricane relief supplies


Area residents can drop off supplies
for hurricane relief at the former Win-
dermere Art Gallery at the corner of,
Seventh Avenue and Main Street.
Items requested include canned meats,
vegetables, fruit, soups, milk and
boxed and canned juices, cereal,
peanut butter, bread, packages break-
fast pastries, baby food, crackers,
cookies, hard candy, bottled water,
paper products (napkins, plates and
cups), plastic knives, forks and spoons.
Personal hygiene products in indi-
vidually sized containers are needed:
toothpaste, toothbrushes, hair brushed,
combs, razors, shaving cream, towels
and face cloths.
Donations of school supplies, pen-
cils, notebooks, paper and crayons,
along with simple games, balls and
mechanical toys will be accepted but
no electronic games, please.


Clean clothes in good condition in
all sizes are needed, including new
socks and underwear in packages and
shoes (sneakers, walking shoes, flats
and loafers in good condition) but no
heavy winter clothing.,
First Baptist Church Windermere
is coordinating this effort. Monetary
donations will also be accepted and
all funds will be sent directly to Hur-
ricane Relief. All gifts are tax de-
ductible. For more information, call
Tammy Combs at tcombs@fbcwin-
dermere.com or call the church office
at 407-876-2234.
The church is also planning relief
trips to help Main Street Baptist in
Hattiesburg, Miss. Anyone interest-
ed in helping, call John Turner at 407-
948-1618 or Cindy Turner at 407-654-
6133 or e-mail at jgibbs@gibbsan-
dregister.com.


Local cities collecting food for
hurricane relief this Fri., Sept. 16


The Tri-County League of Cities is
organizing a food drive for Second
Harvest Food Bank. All city and coun-
ty offices in Orange, Seminole'and
Osceola counties have been asked to
collect non-perishable food items this
Friday, Sept. 15. The donations will be
used to replenish food supplies at Sec-
ond Harvest Food Bank and to build
up the agency's food pantry to help
storm victims who are evacuating to


this region.
The town of Windermere will col-
lectdonations for Second Harvest
Food Bank this Friday, Sept. 15, dur-
ing regular business hours (8 a.m. to
4 p.m.) at the town office, 614 Main
St. For more information, call 407-
876-2563.
For other municipalities, check with
town offices for time and locations to
drop off donations.


cities.
A city could be adopted by more than
one city in Florida, and the league
would work with the Florida munici-
palities to coordinate and prioritize of-
fered resources.
On Saturday, Cpl. Eric J. Clinger and
Officer Robert W. Chamberlin of the
Winter Garden Police Department
joined 28 other officers from Apopka,
Eatonville, Maitland, Orlando'and Win-
terPark to travel to Gulfport, Miss., to
provide assistance to the ongoing-re-
covery process in the region.
The group took several recreational
vehicles and a refrigerated unit and will
be completely self-supporting, with the
exception of fuel.
.They are expected to remain in the
region for two weeks.
Winter Garden is also taking an in-
ventory of used equipment to determine
if there is any available to donate to the
affected cities in Mississippi. Fire Chief
John Williamson, who spent more than
a week in the EOC in Gulfport, report-
ed that several of the fire and police de-
partments are in dire need of equip-
ment.
"The outpouring of care from Winter
Garden and cities throughout the coun-
try demonstrates the good things that
can happen when people work togeth-
er," said Winter Garden City Manager
Mike Bollhoefer. "It is important, how-
ever, that those desiring to provide as-
sistance to the area contact the Red
Cross or the Salvation Army to assure
that they do not disrupt the distribution
chains in the affected areas.
"It is critical that we all work together
as a team to assure that the aid is pro-
vided in an efficient and effective man-
ner."


Ocoee seeks
Eleven families, including 42 peo-
ple (half of whom are children) have
left their homes because of the de-
struction from Hurricane Katrina and
are the newest citizens of the city of
Ocoee and resident volunteers and
city officials are working to help them
get settled. h
A relief fund has been set up, and


donations for storm victims
tax-deductible donations will be used nicella assisted with job applications.
to purchase food, medicine, clothing, S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange also hand-
shoes, gasoline, bus passes, housing ed out free backpacks full of school
and other necessities. supplies.
School principals came to the Best Checks should be made out to the
Western Hotel on West Colonial Drive Ocoee Relief Fund and sent to Ocoee
at the end of last week to help enroll City Hall, Attention: Gequita Cowan,
students in classes, and City of Ocoee 150 N. Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee, FL
Human Resources Director Jim Car- 34761.


Neighborhood Disaster Preparedness Fair is Sept. 24 at Central Florida Fairgrounds


The Orange County Citizen Corps'
is holding its first Neighborhood
Disaster Preparedness Fair at the
Central Florida Fairgrounds on Sat-
urday, Sept. 24. It will be in the
Craft Building from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Everyone is encouraged to attend
this event, especially leaders of
homeowners associations. There is
no cost, and lunch will be provid-
ed.


Blood drive at
Oakland church
Florida' s Blood Centers
will have its Bloodmobile
at Oakland Presbyterian
Church on Sunday, Sept.
25, from 8:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. The church is at 218 E.
Oakland Ave.
No appointment is nec-
essary, and the public is
being encouraged to do-
nate. The blood bank's
supply is critically low,
and every donation is ap-
preciated.


Orange County Mayor Richard
Crotty supports the newly formed
citizens corps.
The mission of the group is to
"ensure that Florida's communities
are safer, stronger and better pre-
pared to responds to threats of ter-
rorism, crime, public health issues
and disasters of all kinds by collab-
orating the efforts of individuals in
crime prevention, emergency pre-


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paredness/response and public safe-
ty through education, training and
volunteer services."
The fair will introduce neighor-
hood leaders and organizations to
the Orange County Citizen Corps
and show how the Orange County
Public Safety Department and the
Citizen Emergency Response Team
programs can work together to cre-
ate disaster-safe communities.


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Benefit concert is Oct. 1

in downtown Winter Garden


Bands and musicians are signing up
to play at a benefit concert planned
for Oct. 1 in downtown Winter Gar-
den. Bert Valdes, owner of Moon-
Cricket Grill, is organizing the event
with a host of friends and volunteers.
Local musician Tim Nielson is coor-
dinating the entertainment, and his
band, Brutha Niel and the Real Deal,
will perform as well. The band plays
every Friday night at MoonCricket.
"Tim is one of the finest blues gui-
tarists around," Valdes said, "and he
said he could probably twist the arms.
of some other really talented musi-
cians to also play at the event." :
The Winter Garden City Commis-


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sion has approved Valdes's request to
sell alcohol at the street party, which
will run from 4-10 p.m.
Proceeds from beer sales, admis-
sion tickets and booths set up by local
churches and clubs will be donated to
hurricane relief.
Valdes is also working on having a
collection point set up near downtown
for citizens wanting to donate items
for the victims of the hurricane.
Groups wanting to participate can
call Valdes at 407-905-5325 or e-mail
him at bvaldes@cfl.rr.com. Kathy
Taylor is co-chairing the event and
can be reached at ktayl6r320@hot-
mail.com.


Health Central Foundation pledges funds
to School Nurse Program, hurricane victims


Health Central Foundation's an-
nual fund-raising event, a black-tie
gala to raise funds for the School
Nurse Program, will be held Oct. 15.
Foundation President Pamela Gould
recently announced the Foundation
would share the proceeds to benefit
medically distressed victims of Hur-
ricane Katrina who are joining the'
community.
"The Foundation's mission is to
improve the health of our communi-
ty, and we are dedicated to offering
financial relief to Hurricane Katrina
victims who have come to our area
in need of medical attention and
healthcare,' said Gould. "We are ex-
ploring every avenue we have to gen-
erate money to assist the families af-
fected by this disaster."
Mary Wilson of the Supremes is
the headline act for the annual gala


titled "A Night of Heart and Soul."
The event will be held at the Ritz-
Carlton, Grande Lakes.
The evening will open with a jazz
ensemble and feature a performance
by a renowned acrobat troupe. Silent
and live auctions will be part of the
activities.
Proceeds will benefit Health Cen-
tral Foundation's School Nurse Pro-
gram, 'which provides funds to keep
registered nurses serving 40,000 stu-
dents in 32 public schools in the
West Orange Learning Community,
in addition to benefiting hurricane
victims.
Tickets are $175 per person, and
corporate sponsorships are available
for $850 and up.
For details, call the Foundation at
407-296-1811 or visit www.health-
centralfoundation.org.


I
I I :i .i. 'I 1*111111


Beth Vandergrift, the wife of Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift, talks with Hurricane Katrina evacuees at the
Best Western Hotel on West Colonial Drive. The hotel helped put up a group of Gulf Coast residents whose
homes were destroyed.


FOIIC










4A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


Opinion


West Orange Countians, you should be proud of
what you have done for the Gulf Coast victims of
Hurricane Katrina in the past week. There have
been countless heartwarming stories of citizens -
old and young reaching out.
We endured three hurricanesdlast year, but the
damage they caused was nothing compared to the
magnitude of destruction in Louisiana, Mississip-
pi and Alabama.
We have witnessed communities, municipalities,
schools, businesses, churches and individuals band-
ing together with the common goal of raising mon-
ey and collecting basic necessities for these people
who have lost everything but their lives.
Families have taken in other families. People have
donated from their own closets, and they have emp-
tied shelves at grocery stores and retail stores.
Winter Garden City Hall, 251 W. Plant St, has been
set up as a collection site for people wanting to do-
nate items to cover basic needs. Non-perishable
foods are being collected this Friday from 8 a.m.
to 7 p.m.
Ocoee is also helping 11 displaced families get set-
tled in the city, and volunteers and.city officials are
busy helping them find jobs and housing and get-
ting children enrolled in schools. A relief fund has
been set up, and checks can be made out to Ocoee
Relief Fund and sent to Ocoee City Hall, Attention
Gequita Cowan, 150 N. Lakeshore Drive, Ocoee, FL
34761.
In another major effort, the First United Methodist
Church of Winter Garden and Centre for Dance &
the Performing Arts teamed up to collect donated


items. A semi-tractor-trailer packed front to back
and top to bottom headed to Mississippi over the
weekend with items to be distributed among some
of the smaller towns that sustained severe damage
as well.
In Windermere, the former art gallery at the cor-
ner of Seventh Avenue and Main Street is a col-
lection site for supplies.
And the town of Windermere is collecting non-
perishable food items this Friday from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the town office, 614 Main St.
We know of other organizations that pitched in and
sent truckloads of donations to the victims. It's en-
couraging to see so many caring people in action.
What touched us perhaps the most was the story.
of a group of children in the Carisbrooke commu-
nity of Wesmere in Ocoee who spent Sunday sell-
ing lemonade. In six hours, they served seven gal-
lons, waving signs and dancing for neighbors as
they collected money for hurricane relief. After
counting their donations and talking their parents
into matching the dollar amount raised they were
able to give $1,036 to the Ocoee Relief Fund.
Many students are also busy collecting money
and supplies for Katrina's victims.
The community is being invited to a benefit con-
cert in downtown Winter Garden on Oct. 1. Local
bands are signing up to play in an effort to raise
money for hurricane relief.
Donations will be needed for some time. We ask
that you count all the many blessings in your life and
offer what you can to help these citizens start build-
ing their lives again.


Editor's Notebook

Ann Harrell recovering from 'rare happening'
Ann Harrell of Winter Garden will be 92 in De- Miraculously, she came to and was able to pull her-
cember and had made a happy recovery from last self, with great pain, into the house and reach a tele-
fall's hurricane damage. phone to call for help.
But nature and the weather had further plans for Now, two months later, following surgery, a hos-
her. It was a pital stay and
beautiful day on recovery time at
July 9 and she -> ..r -- .-. Health Central
was standing in ," .' .' Park, Ann Har-
her driveway at". '. rell is back
her home on ''.- home, again
Lake Butler i: ,. with walkers
when she was ,. and
struck down by .. wheelchairs.
a microburst. I Thanks to a
"I had never ~2 care person, as
heard of a mi- well as home
croburst," she nurses and a
said, and she' s therapist, she is
certainly not learning to walk
alone. The and get around
small, very in- again.
tense downdraft hm She should
that descends to ave plenty to


the ground, re-
sulting in a sud-
den strong
wind, is a phe-
nomenon well-
known to pilots.


Ann Harrell following Hurricane.Jeanne last September when a huge
oak tree fell and did considerable damage to her Lake Butler home.


Also known as
windshear, it
has taken small planes completely out of the sky.
It is not usually of concern to people standing in
their own driveways. But that microburst that de-
scended on Harrell's home that sunny day knocked her
down, broke her hip and leg and left her unconscious.
It also knocked down a big oak tree 20 feet away. But
this woman does not give up easily.


complain about,
but Harrell's
main concern is
that she hasn't
adequately
thanked the
many friends
who have done


so much for her.
"They have shown how much they care in so many,
ways," said Harrell. She is so appreciative for the vis-
its, cards, calls, flowers, prayers and, of course, the
homemade cookies and all the other good food.
She is making a good recovery and says that "with
God's care, I will be out and about soon."


" rs


4 ... ,
' -
fr~


The children of the Carisbrooke area of the Wesmere subdivision in Ocoee spent their Sunday raising
money for 2 Hurricane Katrjna victims who have been taken in and are being helped by their city. Sell-
ing lemonade are (1-r) Logan Dyer, Allie Brienza, Matthew Reason, Nolan Dyer, Andre Marotta, Brooke
Dyer, Madeline Reason and Jennifer Sopena. Not pictured: Nicky Marotta and Isabelle Reason. These
children and their parents are donating $1,036 to the Ocoee Relief Fund to help the families who are liv-
ing in the Best Western on West Colonial Drive. For more information on the fund, call Gequita Cowan
at Ocoee City Hall at 407-905-3112.


70 years ago
Work on the new Winter Garden Theater is progress
rapidly under the direction of C.A. Bigger. owner.

65 years ago'
A group of the younger set was entertained by Mrs.
SJones at her home in Killarney, honoring her niece, 1
Gloria Pearce of Memphis, Tenn. Among those arten,
\\ere Jean Sadler. PeggN Smith. Martha Arnold, Pat
Arnold, Harry Ficquene, Harold MNagure andHugh Ci
A feature of the evening was a moonlight boat ride on I
Jones.
Driver's licenses will be issued in Winter Garden for
week starting Sept. 30 at the city hall. Representatives f
the county-judge's office will be here for that purpose.

60 years ago
With school classes beginning in Winter Garden
week, the management of the Edgewater Hotel offers a
cial seasonal price for rooms-for those who teach in the 1
lic schools in this section of the county. During the s
mer months, many improvements have been made, ing
ing complete heating plant. A complete dining and kit
crew has been engaged for the season, and only food o:
better grade will be served.

55 years ago
Nell Johnston, third-grade teacher at Tildenville I
Smentary, escorted her 30 students on a field trip maki:
study of the mailing of a letter from the time it is drop
in the letter box at the post office until it is on its way ir
U.S. Mail.

35 years ago
The West Orange Memorial Hospital Auxiliary is pr


THEW



T iweey ne
a veek Iy n e er


of its latest project'- 29 attractive new pairs of draperies
sing now being installed in patient rooms. Drapery Committee
members are Pat Smith, Dorothy Wurst and Miriam Reid.
Maj. Theodore H. Van Deventer Jr., Judge Advocate
General Department, U.S. Army Reserves, has been pro-
J.W. moted to lieutenant colonel. His wife, Mary, gave a party to
Miss celebrate the occasion.
ding Dixon Ha\ s of W\inter Garden has been honored by Flori-
rick da Power Corp. He was presented a 20-year service em-
mes. blem from District Manager Mervin Lee.
Lake
25 years ago
one A bridal tea was given in honor of Elaine Sirmans, a teach-
rom er at Tildenville Elementary School, who will marry Gene
Stuart on Sept. 26. Hostesses were, Lyda Adams, Luelle
Akin and Joan Mulligan.
McChamber Day was full of activities as the West Orange
ts Chamber of Commerce had a lively day at McDonald's in
spe Winter Garden. Playing with a German band was Bob Al-
ub- legroe, co-owner of McDonald's. Tony Krapf, principal of
lud- West Orange High School, and Otto Dickman and Bob
chen Williams, principals of Lakeview and Ocoee junior high
f the schools, were among those who were soaked in the dunk tank.

15 years ago
The Windermere Garden Club kicked off a "Happy New
Ele- Year" with an interesting and informative talk by Janet
ng a McMillan, executive director of Leu Botanical Gardens and
pped a Winter Garden native.
Sthe Camie Ogren, a 17-year-old junior at West Orange High
School, competed in the 1990 National Disabled Water-Ski
Championships in Charlotte, Mich., and won first place in
slalom, trick and jump. She also won first place overall in
roud the leg amputee division.


[S


720 S.Dillard St
Winter Garden Florida 34787


EDITORIAL (407) 656-2121
AoDvE msiNG (407) 656-2121
FAx (407) 656-6075
E-MAIL wotimes@aol.com

The West Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden Times. Inc..
720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASIER send address changes to IIE WEST
ORANGE TIMES, 720. Dillard St.. Winter Garden. Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Timesare those of the individual writer and are not
necessarily thoseof The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and phone num-
ber. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A



Business

M;Fr I \\ Larsen joins Central Florida YMCA


The Central Florida YMCA recent-
ly announced the hiring of Ray Larsen
as senior vice president of operations:
community outreach.
Larsen will be responsible for sup-
porting the YMCA's objectives of
membership growth, membership re-
tention and scholarship fund develop-
ment through the operation and suc-
cess of designated government fund-
ed and subsidized community pro-
grams like Outreach Family Centers
and after-school programs.


"We are glad to have Ray on our
team," said James Ferber, Central
Florida YMCA president and CEO.
"His experience with youth and the
Central Florida community makes him
an ideal match for the needs of the
Central Florida YMCA. His leader-
ship at Healthy Community Initiatives
of Greater Orlando and with BETA of
Orlando make him an ideal leader for
our association."
Larsen most recently served as ex-
ecutive director for the Foundation for


Orange County Public Schools. He
has published numerous articles and
presentations on the topic of childcare.
His community involvement in-
cludes serving as chairman of Count Me
In, as well as a member of the city of
Orlando Citizens Corps Council, Or-
ange County Drug Coalition Board,
All Souls School Board, District 7 De-
partment of Children and Families
Community Alliance and the adviso-
ry board for the Philanthropy and Non-
profit Center at Rollins College.


Winter Garden's Football Headquarters!
.A^nt'R >^-~ ^


I


Belkeys Tolentino, an adult student, prepares her commercial sewing machine for beginning her uphol-
stery project at Westside Tech in Winter Garden.

Westside Tech prepares students for jobs in marine upholstery fields


Westside Tech in Winter Garden is
helping some students prepare for ca-
reers in marine upholstery and furni-
ture refinishing,
SInstructor John Bukowski, who has
30 years of experience in the upholstery
And refinishing business, said he is ex-
cited about the local job market for
students who complete his courses.
"These skills can be used for more
than just upholstering household fur-
niture," he said. "A student with train-
ing from our program can enter the
marine upholstering job market at $15
per hour."
The largest employers, according
to Bukowski, are marine companies
that need custom work done on cush-


ions and other seating on boats and
yachts. Tourist area hotels and motels
that regularly reupholster their furni-
ture, he added, create an additional
job market for Westside Tech gradu-
ates.
Students are required to complete
1,650 hours in the marine upholstery
program, which amounts to about two
years. Bukowski said students can also
exit at different points with varying
skills, such as upholsterer helper,
sewing machine operator, layout ma-
chine operator, upholstery assem-
bler/fabricator and upholsterer.
During the program's second year,
students may take classes while work-
ing part-time. Skills learned on the


job, Bukowski said, are applied to the
requirements for the certificate of com-
pletion, which is awarded at Westside
Tech's annual graduation ceremony.
Like other programs at Westside
Tech, upholstery and furniture refin-
ishing classes are available full-time
or part-time to adults and high school
students. The dual-enrollment pro-
gram enables high school students
from across the school district to attend
a technical center part-time while
meeting academic requirements at
their home schools.
Westside Tech is located at 995 E.
Story Road. For more information,
call 407-905-2018 or visit the school's
Web site at www.westside.ocps.net.


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Dr. MacIvor, D.O.M., A.P., whose
office is at 110 of the Lake Bennet
Medical Offices across from Health
Central, provided acupuncture treat-
ments for ailments ranging from stress
and anxiety to high blood pressure
and injury pain.
"The patients were grateful for the
relief they received from the acupunc-
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The medical aid mission flew out of
Fort Lauderdale for the Labor Day
weekend with $10,000 worth of
medicine and supplies.


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Why do homebuyers choose to pur-
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single-family home? Price, location and
market are the three factors buyers say in-
fluenced their decision.
For buyers financing their first home
purchase,,many detached single-family
properties are priced out of range, espe-
cially in competitive metro markets such
as Washington D.C., New York, Miami,
San Francisco and Seattle. The condo is a
viable alternative that allows first-time
buyers to own property and start building
equity.
Location is another deciding factor.
Condo developments are often situated in
convenient downtown and suburban lo-
cations, close to jobs, shopping, restau-
rants, clubs, parks and public transporta-
tion.
Current real estate market conditions
also make condos an attractive investment.
The median price of condos and co-ops
has increased almost twice as fast as that
of existing single-family homes, accord-
ing to recent statistics published by Har-
vard's Joint: Center for Housing.
More of today's homebuyers are choos-
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family home because they are more af-
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005



Winter Garden


S5 tips for efficient water use
The Winter Garden Utilities De- Check that a rain shut-off device : -
partment has provided five tips for is installed and working on your au-
efficient water use for September. tomatic sprinklers to eliminate un-
Use porous materials for walk- necessary watering. This is required 44R ._
ways and patios to keep water in by state law
-. your yard and prevent wasteful Choose a water-efficient micro ir-
.A .. runoff., rigation system for trees, shrubs and
Direct downspouts and other flowers. Watering at the roots is very
I -W runoff toward shrubs and trees; or efficient and cost-effective.
collect and use for your garden. For more information and other
S_. Designate one glass for your tips on conserving water, call Den-
S_ drinking water each day. This will nis Jones at the Utilities Department,
cut down on the number of times 407-654-2732, or e-mail him at
you run your dishwasher. djones@cwgdn.com.


3 Scouts working on Eagle project
Three members of Boy'Scout Troop 210 are working on their Eagle
Scout project. Sam Cappleman will remove many unsightly plants from
the perimeter of the First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden and
replace those dull plants with dozens of new colorful plants. They will
be watered by a large irrigation system he installed and surrounded
by new sod.


Tim Keating is refurbishing the interior of the Central Florida Railroad
Museum by adding more than 1,000 feet of insulation and 38 four-foot
by eight-foot pieces of plywood. The historic building can now be uti-
lized for storage without harm from the weather.


1I


i"

I V :

Robert Eisinger is adding shelves and stairs to an existing storage shed
at the Oakland Nature Preserve. Prior to his project, the shed wasn't
being used efficiently; now, ONP can properly store its various tools and
maintenance equipment. Above, Robert stands on the steps he built as
part of the project.


Choose your site
for Relay For Life
West Orange Relay For Life is ac-
cepting early registrations for its 2006
event.
The sign-up fee is $100, and teams
can select their campsites on a first-
come, first-served basis. An early-bird
registration began this week.
The West Orange Relay is set for
March 31 and April 1 at West Orange
High School. Anyone who wants to
serve on the planning committee can
call David Laniewski, 2006 chairper-
son, at 407-654-7828. Louis Fazio Jr.
is the co-chair.
Teams can bring their registration fee
to Kathy Taylor, team registration
chair, in the Edgewater Hotel in Win-
ter Garden. They can choose their site
at that time.
For more information, call Laniews-
ki at 407-654-7828.


Gold Star Parents
luncheon planned
Veterans of Foreign Wars ladies aux-
iliaries of District 18 will host a Gold Star
Parents luncheon Saturday, Sept. 24, at
1 p.m. It takes place at South Seminole
VFW 8207, 1520 N. Highway 427,
Longwood.
All Gold Star Parents, those who have
lost a son or daughter while serving ac-
tive duty in the military, are invited to
attend. Call a nearby VFW for infor-
mation: West Orange Post 4305 at 407-
656-3078, South Seminole at 407-339-
6016 or Pine Hills Post 8152 at 407-
294-9548.

Acclamation in
concert in Oakland
West Orange Baptist Church will host
Acclamation in concert Sept. 25 at 6
p.m. For more information, call the
church office at 407-656-9749. The
church is at 200 S. Tubb St., Oakland.

New Horizons plans
Family Bike Hike
New Horizons Christian Church will
host a family and community Bike Hike
this Sunday, Sept. 18. Children, parents
and grandparents are being encouraged
to meet at 3:30 p.m. at the Oakland Out-
post (on the trail near Oakland Town
Hall) to meander down the trail to his-
toric downtown Winter Garden. Bikers
will stop for water and a brief rest be-
fore continuing on the trail to the Win-
ter Garden Trailhead Station.
The trip is approximately three-and-
a-half miles.
Participants will stop at the trailhead
to play games and eat a meal of light
refreshments. The event should finish be-
tween 6 and 7 p.m.
Bikers should wear safety gear and
helmets and bring water. A vehicle will
follow with first aid and water. For more
information, call Joann at New Hori-
zons Christian Church at 407-654-5050
or Loretta Leda at 407-654-8810.


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ACTION AI

-_ OF FLORIDA


Renee Michelle Ference has received her Doctor of Pharmacy degree
from Duquesne University of the Holy Spirit in Pittsburgh. She is flanked
by her parents, Marilyn and Richard Ference of Winter Garden.


Ference earns pharmacy degree


Double 40
Kathleen 'Miss Kitty' O'Neill recently
celebrated her 80th birthday at a
surprise party hosted by Ladies
Auxiliary VFW 4305 and friends.
O'Neill lives in Hyde Park and en-
joys her daily walks, visiting with
neighbors and playing bingo.


Rec dance for
middle-schoolers
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is hosting a middle-school
dance this Friday, Sept. 16, at Tanner
Hall in Winter Garden. The dance,
from 7-11 p.m., is open to all sixth-,
seventh- and eighth-grade students.
There will be a live disc jockey and
snacks available for purchase. The
evening will include music, games,
contests and prizes.
School ID and dress code'are re-
quired. Cost is $5, and tickets can be
purchased in advance at the rec of-
fice, 1 Surprise Drive, or at the door
the night of the event.
Dances are supervised, and volun-
teer parent chaperones are welcome.
For more information, call the rec of-
fice at 407-656-4155.


Volunteer at HCP
Health Central Park needs volun-
teers to help in the Activities Depart-
ment, assisting with programs bene-
fiting the residents. HCP also needs
help in the administrative offices and
the Rehab Department.
Anyone who can offer four hours
or more per week can call Susan
Young at 407-296-1628.


Dr. Renee Michelle Ference of
Winter Garden has graduated from
Duquesne University Mylan School
of Pharmacy, Graduate School of
Pharmaceutical Sciences with a Doc-
tor of Pharmacy degree. She is a
1996 graduate of West Orange High
School and a 1998 graduate of Va-
lencia Community College.
Dr. Ference was recruited by
Duquesne to attend its university be-
cause of her academic excellence in
both high school and a Valencia,
where she was on both the honor roll
and the dean's list.
While at Duquesne, located in
Pittsburgh, Ference was an active
member of the Kappa Epsilon fra-
ternity, which dedicates itself to fur-


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. M. and J. Lesnik 2/3 tied:
J. Mitchell-B.J. Ellis, J. and D.
Schweiger 4: A. Scott-R. Seidner 5: T.
and L. Saulino; E-W: 1: E. Kalember-
C. Sniegowski 2: B. and F. Van Bu-
ren 3: N. Forten-L. Reed 4: H. Park-
er-D. Jones 5: V. Oberatis-L. Hendry.

Holiday spa party
Downtown Herb Shoppe and Day
Spa is hosting a holiday spa party Sept.
24 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Day
Spa will debut its holiday spa line,
and guests can enjoy light snacks
while sampling the new spa products.
Holiday preview discounts will be of-
fered.
For more information, call 407-656-
9119. Downtown Herb Shoppe and
Day Spa is located at 33 S. Main St.,
Winter Garden.

WG to host NFL
Pepsi football event
Young pro football fans will have the
opportunity exhibit their football skills
when the Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment hosts an NFL Pepsi Punt, Pass
& Kick Competition. The event is free
and open to boys and girls ages 8-15.
It takes place Sunday, Sept. 25, at 4
p.m. at Walker Field on South Park Av-
enue. The top finishers from each age
group will have the opportunity to ad-
vance to the finals during an NFL game.
Participants must arrive 15-20 min-
utes early for registration. For competi-
tion information, call the rec at 407-656-
4155.


their the education of pharmacy to
the public and is an active support-
er of the Susan G. Komen Walk for
Cancer.
She was also a member of the
Young Democrats on campus and
helped to register many of her class-
mates and urged them to vote dur-
ing the last election.
Ference received the prestigious
Roche Pharmacy Communications
Award and, at graduation, a certifi-
cate in pharmacy management.
She is currently working for Wal-
green's, her employer since high
school, and she will be moving to
the Sarasota area to become phar-
macist of her own store upon com-
pletion of her boards.

Awana Club at
Beulah Baptist
Boys and girls ages 3 through sixth
grade can participate in Awana, held
Sunday from 5:30-7 p.m. at Beulah
Baptist Church, 671 Beulah Road,
Winter Garden.
For more information or to sign up,
call the church office at 407-656-3342.

VFW celebrating
anniversaries
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and
its Ladies Auxiliary are celebrating
their 60th and 40th anniversaries, re-
spectively, on Sunday, Sept. 25, at 2
p.m. The event includes a program
followed by a barbecue dinner and
live music.
The post is at 1170 E. Plant St.,
Winter Garden. Make reservations
with Commander David Higgins at
407-656-3078 or President Janie Car-
doza at 407-469-4687.


American Legion
planning upcoming
events, programs
The Hugh T. Gregory American
Legion Post 63 has planned a num-
ber of events and programs for the
coming months. For more details,
contact the post chairman at 407-
656-3838 or
flemi43@peoplepc.com.
The American Legion is honor-
ing a West Orange veteran each
month, and the West Orange Kiwa-
nis is selling breakfast on the first
Saturday of each month.
Students in ninth through 12th
grades can participate in the Na-
tional High School Oratorical Con-
test. The national champion will get
a $25,000 scholarship and an all-
expenses-paid trip in June to Indi-
anapolis.
Students participating in the Flori-
da Boys or Girls State programs
must be in the 11th grade and have
an unweighted 3.5 or higher GPA
to be eligible. The student who com-
pletes State receives three college
credits and are eligible for scholar-
ships. The weeklong program is
conducted at Florida State Univer-
sity. The post pays $350 per dele-
gate, and sponsorships are welcome
from anyone but family members
of delegates.
Four fifth-grade and eighth-grade
students in each elementary and
middle school participating in the
School Medal Program will be
awarded a certificate and/or medal
for developing certain qualities dur-
ing the school year. The school staff
chooses the recipients.
The Sons of the American Legion
will open a haunted house for chil-
dren age 6 and older Oct. 28-31
from 7-11 p.m. at the post home.
The post will open its restrooms
to the public and sell hamburgers,
hotdogs and cold drinks and accept
sponsorships for all American Le-
gion programs during the Historic
Downtown Merchants Guild Festi-


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


Homecoming Court announced at WOHS
West Orange High School has announced its 2005 Homecoming Court, I-r: top, Christian Garland, Durell
Solomon, Johnny Valcourt, Jordan Sabat, Clifford Marity; middle, Steven Ryzewski, Gabriel Mattos, Robert
Tate, Tommy Tomarelli, Natasha Gaye; bottom, Kristie Holley, Astacia Bender, Juanita Monsalve, Sara Chan,
Gina Sylvestre, Nancy Lyle, Joelle Philmar and Rochelle Williams.


Due to the large outpouring of support
for hurricane relief, James Lane, a driv-
er for Advanced Drainage Systems of-
fered to deliver a semi-tractor trailer full
of supplies to the Gulfport, Miss., area.
ADS has a distribution center in the
Gulfport area and is familiar with the
plight of the individuals in that state.
With the help of. his pastor, Tim
Gunter of Banana Bay Baptist Church
in Winter Garden, Lane began gather-
ing support from other area churches
and civic organizations. They contact-


The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment has put together a schedule
of events and trips for adults, 50 and
older. RSVP for all events and pro-
grams by visiting the rec office, 1 Sur-
prise Drive. For more information,
call the rec at 407-656-4155.
The first is a trip to Capone's Din-
ner and Show in Kissimmee to see a
1930s Gangland Chicago show on
Sept. 21. The cost is $23 for city res-
idents, $25 for others, and includes
transportation, dinner and show. A
gift shop is available.
The next Lunch and Learn pro-
gram is Oct. 7 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. Guests can hear Julie Jackson
Butler, administrator for the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation, who will


ed Best Buy in Ocoee, which manned the
trailer during business hours and pro-
vided a visible location for drop-offs on
West Colonial Drive.
Within three days, the 53-foot truck
was full of everything froni clothes to
food and water.
Large cash donations helped, as well,
from Best Buy ($11,000), St. Paul's
Presbyterian Church and Pastor Brian
Stamper ($9,000), Banana Bay Baptist
($6,000) and ADS and its employees
($1,200 plus all delivery expenses).


share how the city preserves its past and
history through the Heritage Muse-
um, the History Center, the theater
project and volunteer opportunities.
The cost is $4 and includes a catered
meal.
Gina Vigeant is a certified instruc-
tor for chair exercise for active old-
er adults. Men and women of all ages
and body types are welcome to attend
at the Old Fire Station Recreation Cen-
ter, 127 S. Boyd St. A free introduc-
tory class is offered Oct. 4, and regu-
lar classes begin Oct. 11. The cost is
$25 per month for classes on Tues-
days and Fridays from 11 a.m. to
noon. Wear comfortable clothing and
bring a bottled water and brown-bag
lunch.


Royal Rangers raise funds for uniforms
The Royal Rangers, a Christian Scoutihg group at Garden Cathedral
Church of God, held a car wash to help raise funds for their Class A uni-
forms. Their commander is Pastor Michael Mobley. This group, orga-
nized for boys who love the outdoors, is patterned after the B6y Scouts
of America but is Christian-based. Boys interested in the program can
attend the meetings Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. at the church, 1001 W.
Plant St., Winter Garden. For more information, call 407-656-1855.

Football analyst speaks
Charles Davis from TBS's.
Saturday football broadcastof
college football recently spoke .; ,
about the upcoming football
season at the Winter Garden -
'Rotary Club's weekly luncheon.
He also spoke about the Bowl
Championship Series and his role
as one of the voters in the poll
that will ultimately pick the team .
to place in college football's
national championship game.
With Davis is Rotary member
George Wilkinson, who -
welcomed the guest speaker. .


W.G. City Hall
collecting hurricane
relief donations
Winter Garden City Hall is a drop-
off site for donations that will go to-
ward the Hurricane Katrina relief ef-
forts.
Monetary donations (with checks
made out to American Red Cross) are
preferred. But, according to City Hall
employees, the city will accept basic
survival items and toiletries and ensure
it's transported to the appropriate
agencies.
City Hall is at 251 W. Plant St. in
downtown Winter Garden. For more
information, call 407-656-4111.

Church of God
aiding victims
of hurricane
Garden Cathedral Church of God
is joining other organizations in re-
sponding to the needs of the victims of
Hurricane Katrina:
Semi-tractor-trailers of emergency
disaster relief supplies are making de-
liveries to Louisiana, Mississippi and
Alabama and coastal and inland lo-
cations.
The cost of delivering these sup-
plies runs between $2,000 and $4,000
per truck.
To make a financial donation, send
it to Operation Compassion, Garden
Cathedral Church of God, P.O. Box
771398, Winter Garden, FL 34777-
1398. For more information, call 407-
656-1855 or visit the Web site Gar-
denCathedralCOG:org.

Fund-raiser for pets
displaced by Katrina
Puppy dreams pet hotel and Kathy's
in-home dog grooming in Winter Gar-
den are holding a fund-raiser to assist
with the rescue and placement of an-
imals displaced by Hurricane Katrina.
The' event is this Saturday, Sept,
17, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at puppy
dreams, 703 S. Vineland Road. Em-
ployees will be trimming.dog and cat
nails for a minimum donation of $5,
with all proceeds going to the Noah's
Wish Disaster Animal Shelter.
Monetary and item donations will
also be collected Saturday. Noah's
Wish is asking for pet supplies like
collars, cages and grooming clippers,
plus office supplies. For details, call'
407-654-8885.


VFW offers
youth contests
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'h grades.
This year's theme is "How I Demon-
strate My Freedom." The national
organization will give a $25,000
scholarship to the first-place nation-
al 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 schol-
arship prize for the first-place na-
tional winner.
The entry deadline for these con-
tests is Nov. 1.
The Americanism coloring con-
test is for elementary students. Those
in kindergarten through second grade
can color a pre-printed picture of Un-
cle 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.

Sue Thompson's
artwork on display
at History Center
"A Place in Time, An Artistic
Journey" showcases the works of lo-
cal artist Sue Thompson. The art
show is taking place at the Winter
Garden History Center throughout
the month of September. The Histo-
ry Center is on Plant Street in down-
town Winter Garden and is open
from 1-5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day.
Thompson is a multi-award-win-
ning artist who will showcase sev-
eral different commercial, photo-
graphic and fine-art mediums.

The women of
Winter Garden
The Winter Garden History Cen-
ter wants to feature 100 years of
Winter Garden's women and the
lives of these residents that so en-
riched this community. This exhib-
it will run from October through Jan-
uary.
Anyone who knows a local wom-
an living or deceased who they
think should be included is asked to
call the History Center at 407-656-
3244.
The foundation's museums are in
downtown Winter Garden and are
open 1-5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day.

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 Healthy Connections:
Alzheimer's program is Tuesday,
Sept. 20, from 7-8:30 p.m. Partici-
pants should be comfortable with
computer basics.
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.


WEST ORANGE
INSURANCE AGENCY

The key to your In-
surance Needs!
Hf,,., Attn R VI7'


WEST ORANGE
INSURANCE AGENCY

14101 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL


nlulnime, uo-1 t, 1 v S
More!

For more info. call

407-905-5080
Ask for B. Jo Accordino
or Elizabeth Hensley


CEDAR BAY j

Veterinary Clinic


IT
~.


4~

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


* Relaxed, Friendly
Atmosphere

* Conventional &
Holistic Treatments


* Acupuncture


Evening Hours on
Wednesday

a 210 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
407-656-8004
mM .cedarba)y et.com


NOW





OPEN





as arid






Gifts
SAccessories
SJewelry & More!

38 N. Boyd St.
In Historic Downtown Winter Garden
407-654-3732


o


WE FEATURE


St,


Valvoline.


Lube Filter $ 00
Oil Change 30F
Complete I.u.II neI
II I
Maintenance ( Bu lk On

Check Auto Electric
"Trailside" in Winter Garden Plant Street
Hours: Monday-Friday 7.30am-5:OOpm I __ 407-656-3307 I
m mL------------------------


Dr. Keesun Kang, OMD
.NCCAOM Certified
Acupuncturist & Herbologist
visit our website:
www.sunacupuncture.com


We are pleased to announce our new location
Sun Acupuncture Herbal Clinic
871 Vineland Rd. #B Winter Garden
407-654-8700


Would you like to have a facial lift with
no Botox or Surgery? or be rid of those pains,
aches, auto accident injuries -including
whiplash- with no drugs?

Sun Acupuncture treats all other medical conditions as well:
Allergies Asthma Chronic Fatigue
SDigestive Problems Hot Flashes Infertility
Sinus Anxiety Depression
Insomnia And much more!

We accept major Health Insurance and Auto Insurance


ADS, Banana Bay Baptist team up to help survivors


A.


Rec plans 50-and-over events


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Auto


Electric

"Trailside" in Winter Garden
Plant St. 407-656-3307
No appointment necessary


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


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

FL Turnpike
Marshall \
Farms Rd. UN

429

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



INrw IOrLin'


4


~V e.
aV we8


www.wotipies.com


W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


McDonaiafs



ASSEMBLY OF GOD

NEW LIFE WORSHIP CENTER
2342 Hempel Ave, Gotha
(407)578-5882
Rev.Basil Savoie, Pastor
www.riewlifeworshipcenter.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)
S Calvary Christian School K-3--12th

FIRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
S17409 87th St. Montverde, FL 34756
(407) 469-4569
P astor Jonathan G. Winningham
S fbcmontverde@peoplepc.com
Sunday Worship 9:00 am:
S Montverde Academy Service
Celebration and Praise Services:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
S Small Groups and Sunday School:
S 9:45 am and 11:00 am
S 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
i 6:30pm. Spanish Sun. 11am & Wed.
6:30pm. '
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, & Wed.
S 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry
SAwana's 3 yr-8th gr.
8800 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
(at Good Homes) Sunday Worship
9:30am or 11am
S Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian, Filipino,


SApproved Workman

SAre Not Ashamed

A club similar in format to scouting with:

*Teams Games Awards

Grand Prix Races

SYear End Campout!!!

Every Sunday night 5:30-7:00pm
Beginning September 11h


Rr -C c--. f l I 'BHighway 50
~aWOH5



.0 .. wo0-.
6 Watltor Rd. *

m Beulah Baptist Church
f Stoneybrook West
---- i Beulah Baptist Church 6
,,- : 407-6


Beulah Baptist



71 Beulah Rd. Winter Garden
556-3342


As I See It...
A Comment & Study of the Scriptures Remembering George Gano
What a sobering reminder the news from the Gulf States has been sway just so far, before another tree caught it. Every tree when pressed
these past weeks of how much worse it could have been last year for us by the wind was held in place by the limbs, arms, of another tree.
in Central Florida. As I think back on last year's storms, there were nu- Later, as I saw pictures of huge fallen trees around our area, in al-
merous things that I learned: When someone cries out a warning, err on most every case they were trees standing alone. Same kind, same root
the side of safety and caution. When you've done all you know to do to structure, same trunk, same size, and same look as the ones around my
prepare, pray, and you may realize there is something you missed. Then house but standing alone they fell. We are meant to be in relationship
do it. When ) ou've done all you know to do, and prayed and there is with others, held up if you will, by their arms. God pictured it for me
nothing left to do, pray some more. those stormy days in the trees. Ecclesiastes 4:9, 12 "Two are better
As the storms were raging I learned something very specific. I live than one...pity the man who falls and has no one to help him up!
where there are many large old oak trees surrounding my house on all Though one be overpowered, two can defend themselves. A cord of
four sides. Needless to say, I was concerned, so I stood and watched three strands is not quickly broken."
them for any sign of one coming down. Thousands of leaves, and just Join us; it really is better in Christ Jesus.
about as many small twigs and branches, fell. As I watched, I saw a
principle in creation that is true in humanity. The trunks and root sys- From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
tem stood firm. The canopy, upper level, of the trees swayed and blew
violently. Yet, what was truly remarkable was that each tree could only ADV
S: ADV.


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

OAK LEVEL BAPTIST CHURCH
105642nd. 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 @'Whisper Oaks
Elem. on Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
Come as you are. Dress iscasual.. I
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.org


LUTHERAN

PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
8:30am &10:45am
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 Biblb 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. U
Post *First United
Offe i Methodist Church .
g. Plant St.
Colonial Dr. IN


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


NON-DENOMINATIONAL

HORIZON COMMUNITY CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake 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


Horizon
Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
HIwy5o 5 Ocoee
',7.... de e e

& M..-,,,,, WindenneniE tcm. S
o.,
SLakeButlerBlvd. ParkERd

Windermere







CLERMONT OLANDO*WINTERGARD
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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



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


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



AlVSOUT. BANK
Kevin Clrk
14705 W. ColBnial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


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 ou'r-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


P A .


sB~e'-~r~ IC-r








Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


Shared natural instincts


*~t:~ -.*4* ~-.r






K.Hea


Only at these locations:


Celebration
Water Tower Place
407-566-0650
Florida Mail
In front of Champs Sports'
407-855-1647
Seminole Mall
2nd Level in front of Foot Locker*
407-688-8101
Orlando Square
Corner of OBT and Sand Lake Road
407-859-0202


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


S-, U! S ,
r.' .17, 1,le rg bar



*Cingular also imposes the following charges: a Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee of up 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 Wireless Service Information: http://www.fcc.gov.cgb/wirelessphone.pdf
Limited time offer expires 9/30/05. Other conditions and restrictions apply. See contract and rate plan
brochure fo'r details. Up to $36 Activation fee applies. Phone price and availability may vary by market.
Early Termination Fee: None if 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 billing cycles is on Cingular-owned systems.
Customer must (1) use phone programmed with Cingular Wireless' preferred roaming database; (2) have
a mailing address and live in the area in which subscription is made. Media Basic Package: Overage rates
of $0.10 per text/instant message, $0.25 per Multimedia Message (MMS), and $0.02 per kilobyte for
Wireless Internet apply. Text/Instant messaging: Premium text messages are charged at their stated
rates. International text messages not included. MMS: MMS messages below 1 KB will be charged as
text messages. Text, instant, and MMS messages are charged when sent or received, whether read
or unread or solicited or unsolicited. FamilyTalk is a registered service mark of Delaware Valley
Cellular Corp., an SBC company. @2005 Cingular Wireless All rights reserved.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005




Ocoee


Ocoee couple creates backyard habitat


The backyard of Dan
and Peggy Irions has been
designated as a
Certified Backyard
Habitat by the National
Wildlife Federation.


By Mary Anne Swickerath

/ "If you plant it, they will come," is
the motto of Ocoee residents Dan and
Peggy Irions. The "it" is a range of na-;
tive and butterfly plants. The "they"
are butterflies, birds and squirrels.
The couple's backyard in the
Sawmill subdivision has been officially
recognized as a Certified Backyard
Habitat by the National Wildlife Fed-
eration. It is an oasis of unusual flow-
ers and berry plants, aswarm on many
days with shockingly large butterflies.
Birds call, and squirrels scamper about.
The lawn is shrinking as Dan and Peg-
gy enlarge their garden areas.
"Our goal is to have more native
plants and less lawn," said Dan. "One
day we may not have a lawn in back or
front."
It was Peggy who drew her husband
into natural gardening and the trans-
formation of their backyard.
"I've always gardened," said Peg-
gy, "and my mother and grandmother
were gardeners."
When the Irionses moved into their
home on Sawdust Circle two years ago,
they had only several palm trees and a
bottle brush tree in their large back-
yard.
"We really didn't get started until
after last year's hurricanes," said Dan,
"but after the first of this year, we got
real aggressive."
A turning point for them was en-
rolling in the Habitat Stewards Train-
ing at B.B. Brown's Gardens in Cler-
mont This trainingis done by Bruce and
Cathy Brown, in partnership with the
National Wildlife Federation. It is a
three-day program that consists of in-
class training, field studies, workshops
and presentations by leading experts
in the areas of horticulture, ornitholo-
gy, biology, endangered plant species
and the creation and restoration of a
wildlife habitat emphasizing native
Florida plants.
They first met the Browns at a com-
munity event at Oakland Town Hall.
The Browns were there, as was envi-
ronmentalist Jim Thomas, who pre-
sented a seminar on native plants.
"We got to see a whole bunch of
plants we had never seen before," said
Peggy.


They signed up for the classes at
B.B. Brown's Gardens and have nev-
er looked back.
"I got hooked," said Dan. "We de-
cided that this is what we wanted to
do."
After completing their training, the
Irionses built their own habitat, as well
as two for other residences, all of which
were certified by the National Wildlife
Federation.
Peggy explained that there are four
criteria for a certified backyard habitat.
It has to provide food, water, places to
rear young and cover for the animals.
She and Dan have also learned about
a whole range of native and butterfly
plants that fill much of their backyard.
Host larval plants include parsley, dill,
fennel, coontie, passion flower, mint,
winter senna and milkweeds.
"Plant lots of milkweed to help the
dwindling monarch population sur-
vive," said Peggy, "especially the scar-
let milkweed. It's a favorite of the
monarchs."
Nectar plants important to the but-
terflies are penta, buddleia, Mexican
sunflower, coreopsis, porterweed, scar-
let sage, dune sunflower, purple cone-
flower, lantana, salvia, blanket flow-
er, golden dewdrop and hibiscus.
"These are really neat plants, flow-
ers and berries," said Peggy, who is an
informational specialist at Winter Gar-
den City Hall. "They attract birds and
butterflies. They are beautiful shrubs."
By planting native plants in large ar-
eas of their yard, the Irionses find they
have less to worry about watering or
mowing, and they have been able to
give up using fertilizer.
Dan pointed out that these plants are
readily available locally at such stores
as Home Depot.
Another important element in the
Irionses' care of the environment and
the Florida aquifer is the use of rain'
barrels; and, to conserve water, they
have two in their backyard, one of
which features a colorful painting by
Peggy.
The 55-gallon barrels are connect-
ed to eaves on their roof, and a heavy
rain can fill them up is 15 minutes.
These barrels, therefore, render-
sprinkler systems attached to drinking
water sources obsolete and wasteful.
These barrels are not readily avail-
able locally, but Dan said he has a good
supply of them.
"I will sell them cheap to folks who
are interested," he said. He feels these
barrels are a key part of habitat gar-
dening.
The Irionses are now busy prepar-
ing for cooler weather.
"We plan our planting so things
bloom at different times of the year,"


said Peggy, who has already begun
putting in new shrubs for the fall sea-
son so the butterflies that frequent the
yard have nectar available.
They encourage others to try this
"wild" form of gardening.
"It's so rewarding," she said. "We
spend a lot of time enjoying our yard;
and, with all the development coming
to West Orange County, we need to
protect and provide wildlife habitats
because they are shrinking at such a
rapid rate."
The National Wildlife Federation
promotes the backyard habitat program
to help people understand that just one
person can make a difference.
Craig Tufts, chief naturalist for the
federation, said: "There is much each
of us can do for the environment as we
care for our piece of the earth. Build-
ing a habitat is one example of how a
single person or family can do some-
thing that can have a long-term positive
impact."
For loads of information on the habi-
tat program, log on to
www.nwf.org/backyardwildlifehabi-
tat. Those interested can order the 128-
page book Attracting Birds, Butterflies
and Other Backyard Wildlife from this
Web site or by calling 1-800-900-2656.
The Irionses are hoping to start a
business to help others create habitat
gardens. They will share their expertise
and enthusiasm during a free work-
shop they are providing at the Down-
town Herb Shoppe on South Main
Street in Winter Garden on Saturday,
Sept. 24, from 10-11 a.m.
They said they would also be happy,
at any time, to answer any questions
others may have on how to get started
in creating a habitat garden.
For more information, call them at
321-689-4064 or e-mail them at
bbfcfl.cfl.rr.com.
B.B. Brown's Gardens, 11490
Monte Vista Road in Clermont, is also
hosting a new training program Sept.
17, 18 and 19. To obtain a registration
package, call Bruce or Cathy Brown
at 352-429-5566 or e-mail them at bb-
browns@earthlink.net.


Photos by Mary Anne Swickerath
Dan and Peggy Irions have installed 2 rain barrels in their backyard, one of which Peggy has painted with
a garden motif.


Butterflies are attracted to the Mexican sunflowers in the Irionses' back-
yard in the Sawmill subdivision in east Ocoee.







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S- experience, same location"


The Irionses enjoy their backyard habitat full of butterflies, birds and squirrels.


Mark A. Lombardo, DPM*


Evening Appointments Available
OCOEE:151 W. Silver Star Rd
407-877-7995
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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A


Founders' Day Golf Tournament
planned for Oct. 7 at local course


The annual Ocoee Founders' Day
Golf Tournament will be held Friday,
Oct. 7, at the Forest Lake Golf Course
in Ocoee. Tee time is 12:45 p.m.; and
David Wheeler, who is helping co-
ordinate this fund-raiser, says there
are still plenty of openings available.
The fee is $60 per player, and hole
sponsorships are also available for
$100.


To register, call Wheeler at Ocoee
City Hall at 407-905-3100, Ext. 1505
or download a form from the city Web
site: www.ci.ocoee.fl.us.
The funds raised by this tourna-
ment will be used to help pay for the
Founders' Day activities, including
free concerts and a fireworks display.
This year's Founders' Day will take
place Oct. 14, 15 and 16.


XLR8 to host yard sale and car wash Sept. 24


On Saturday, Sept. 24, XLR8, the
youth drama ministry of the Ocoee
Church of God of Prophecy, invites
the community to come and find bar-
gains at its rummage sale, which will
also feature a car wash. The sale will
be held inside the church's social hall
at 159 Taylor St. in Ocoee, right across
the street from the West Orange Chris-
tian Service Center beginning at 8 a.m.
until all items are sold.


This event will raise money to sup-
port the drama ministry.
"The youth are starting to do some
great things with their talent; but, like
Everything else, it costs a lot of mon-
ey to accomplish these things," said
Stephen Bates, XLR8 director. "We
hope everyone will come out and sup-
port us."
For more information, call 407-656-
4838 or 407-656-9737.


The Ocoee Police Department, in
conjunction with the Ocoee
Founders' Day Festival Committee,
will host the Fourth Annual
Founders' Day Poker Run on Satur-
day, Oct. 8, one week before the
three-day Founders' Day celebra-
tion.
This run will feature motorcyclists,
classic cars and hot rods driving to
five stations to collect playing cards.
The driver with the best poker hand
wins.
Registration will begin at 9:30 a.m.
at the Mobile on the Run located at
1621 E. Silver Star Road on the
southwest corner of the intersection
of Clarke Road and end at Frogger' s

Pinochole card group
needs players
The pinochole card players, who
meet at the Ocoee Community Center
each Tuesday and Thursday from 8:30
a.m. to noon, are inviting more people
to join their group.
The Community Center is located in
the Ocoee Municipal Complex on
Bluford Avenue. For more information,
call the Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department at 407-905-3183.

Mouse and keyboard
aerobics class
A class on using a computer mouse
and keyboard, including hands-on
practice, will be held at the West Oaks
Library in Ocoee on Friday, Sept. 30,
at 10 a.m. Registration is required. For
more information, call 407 -835-7480).


Youth basketball
registration begins
Regstration is under'a\ d the Jim
Beech Recreation Center for the Ocoee
Parks and Recreation Deparmlent' youth
basketball league starting in January
2006. Signups will continue through Oct.
31. The league is for players 17 and un-
der and is divided into four ge di sons.
SIn each division. there \tll be s\ teams
with a maximum of 10 players per team
competing in a 10-game season. There
will also be a post-season championship
tournament.
The cost is $60 for the season and in-
cludes shirts, basketballs and an awards
ceremony. Also need are two volunteer
coaches per team. Please pay by check or
money order. For details, call 905-3100,
Ext. 5002.


Restaurant at 146 N. Clarke Road.
There are several ways to partici-
pate in this event, which will raise
funds for the holiday toy giveaway
sponsored by OPD. All donations
are welcome, but donations totaling
$100 (cash or in-kind) will be ac-
knowledged with donors' names on
the back of the poker run T-shirt.
Larger donations will earn space for
company logos. These donations will
be used for drawings and door prizes.
If the event is rained out, it will be
rescheduled for Oct. 26.
To make a donation, or to find out
more about this event, call Sgt. Steve
McCosker of the Ocoee Police De-
partment at 407-905-3160, Ext. 3316.

Saturday movie matinees
The West Oaks Library in Ocoee is
sponsoring a free Disney movie mati-
nee at 2 p.m. on Sept. 17 and 24.
For details, call 407-521-3330.


Ocoee rec contacts
The following are contact numbers
for Ocoee Parks and Recreation De-
partment activities.
Tennis: Jack Vinson, 407-295-6958.
Karate: Paul Robinson, 407-929-
1838.
Pop Warner Football: Sherri Ad-
kinson, 407-656-6553 or www.ocoee-
bulldogs.org.
Pop Warner cheerleading: Jackie.
Trowell, 407-822-9907 or www.ocoee-
bulldogs.org.
Tiny Tots Learning (ages 3-5);Drix-
ie or Leasa at 407-905-3100, Ext. 5003.
West Orange Senior, Citizens:
Frances Watts, 407-656-5622.
Line dancing: Glenda Marshall at
407-294-9048.
Ocoee Youth Soccer League, 407-
263-815 l or www.oysl.com.
Ocoee Little League: Gary Hood,
407-877-7662 or
www.eteamz.com/ooeeitteleague.
Softball, basketball and football: Erin
Smith. 407-905-3100, Ext. 5002.

Veterans reps
Thursday in Ocoee
The American Legion Post 109 of
Ocoee will have a representative in
Ocoee City Hall each Thursday to pro-
vide claim initiation assistance for Or-
ange County residents who may be
entitled to receive veteran-related fed-
eral and state entitlements. For more-
information, call 407-905-3100.


Tiny Tots registration
to begin Oct. 4
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department will begin registration for
its Tiny Tots program on Tuesday,
Oct. 4, at 9:30 a.m. at the Jim Beech
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road.
The program for children ages 3-5
is held Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday from 9:30 to 11:45 a.m. at
the Beech Center and features learn-
ing activities, seasonal crafts, games
and snacks. The cost is $20 a week.
Classes will begin Monday, Nov.
7.
For more information, call Drixie
or Lease at 407-905-3100, Ext. 9-
5003.

Alzhiemer support group
at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-liv-
ing and memory-care residence, will
conduct a monthly family support group
on the last Thursday of every month.
The group's goal is to provide help
to those who are faced with the strug-
gles and demands of caring for a person
with Alzheimer's disease or other mem-
ory-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 in-
formation or to RSVP for the next meet-
ing, call 407-843-1910.

Summerville seeks
volunteers
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-liv-
ing and memory-care residence, is seek-
ing volunteers to assist with events, out-
ings, bingo, crafts, games,and other ac-
tivities, as well as provide musical en-
tertainment.
For. more information, call Betty
Phillips and Kwanza Bryant at 407-
299-2710.

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

Teacups and saucers
needed by Civitan
Members of the West Orange Civ-
itan Club are planning to hold their
Third Annual Tea Party Extravagan-
za in 2006 and are already looking for
teacups and saucers for the event.
All money raised at the, event is do-
nated to the West Orange Relay for
Life for the American Cancer Societ.
Anyone who has any sets they
would like to donate to this cause can
call Kelly Chambers at 407-656-9841
or they can drop the cups and saucers
off at Colonial Bank in Ocoee or Unit-
ed Heritage Bank in Winter Garden.
The Civitan Club would greatly ap-
preciate any donations.


Softball registration
at Beech Center
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation De-
partment has begun registration for the
adult softball leagues that will begin
Oct. 24. The leagues are co-ed, men's
C and men's D.
The registration fee is $350 per team,
and this includes the $40 ASA fee. Reg-
istration will continue until Oct. 1 or
until six teams per league are registered.
A mandatory coaches' meeting will
be held Tuesday, Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. in the
Jim Beech Center conference room.
League rules will be discussed at this
time. For details, call 407-905-3100,
Ext. 5002.


Team T-shirts
for sale
The Ocoee Middle School
PTA and the Eighth-Grade
Committee are raising funds for
the students' trip to Washing-
ton, D.C., in March by selling
OMS team T-shirts. The shirts
are white with printed logos for
the Jaguars, Dragons, Raptors,
Bobcats, Tigers, Sharks, Eagles,
Manatees, T-Birds, Cougars,
Panthers, Wolfpack, Dolphins
and Hawks. The shirts cost $10
each. Checks can be made
payable to The Cardinal Fund,
and sent to The Cardinal Fund,
900 Perce St., Ocoee, FL 347611.
For more information, call
Sarah Koller at 407-694-1146.



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.

Computer basics
The West Oaks Library in Ocoee will
offer a class on computer basics Thursday,
Sept. 15, at 3 p.m. Registration is required.
For more information on this and oth-'
er library programs, call Community Re-
lations at 407-835-7480.,

Evening line dancing
classes start Sept. 18
Evening line dance classes, origi-
nally scheduled to begin Sept. 8, will
now start Sept. 15 in the Ocoee Com-
munity Center. Beginner classes are
held at 6 p.m., and intermediate and ad-
vanced classes are held from 7-9 p.m.
Daytime line dance classes are held
Wednesday and Friday from 9-10:30
a.m. in the Ocoee Community Cen-
ter behind the Withers-Maguire House
The classes are open to the public,
and donations are accepted.
For more information, call Glenda
Marshall at 407-294-9048.


Tours each weekend
at Ocoee museum
The Withers-Maguire House Mu-
seum, located in the Qcoee Munici-
pal Complex on Bluford Avenue, 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 Eliz-
abeth Maguire at 407-656-2051.

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 Friday of every month from
8-11 p.m. atthe Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. The
cost is $5.
For more information, call Lori
Horn at 407-905-3182.

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the com-
munity are invited to attend the meet-
ings of the Ocoee Historical Com-
mission on the second Thursday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee
Woman's Club on Lakewood Av-
enue.

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

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

Smoke detectors
available from OFD
The Ocoee Fire Department's Ful-
ly Involved 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.


Cow Pie Bingo to
fund student trip
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
Washington, D.C., by sponsoring Cow
Pie Bingo on Saturday, Oct. 15, at 11
a.m. following the Founders' Day Pa-
rade.
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 Wat-
ters), will be turned loose on the field
to graze and let nature take its course.
-The holder of the winning bingo
ticket will receive $1,000. Tickets are
selling for $10 each and can be or-
dered 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 sever-
al cow-themed treats: Cow Tails, Cow
Pies and Purple Cows, along with
cow-inspired games for children.
For more information, call Sarah
Koller at 407-694-1461.

Square dance lessons
offered in Ocoee
The Garden Patch Squares and
Round Dance Club is having an open
house, featuring square dance lessons
for beginners, with two free lessons
on Thursday, Sept. 22, and Thursday,
Sept. 29, from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Vi-
gnetti Recreation Center, 1910 Adair
St. in Ocoee.
Beginner-level dance lessons are
something that singles, couples and
the whole family can do and enjoy to-
gether. Those interested are asked to
wear comfortable dancing shoes and
prepare to make new friendships set to
music.
For more information, call 407-282-
8341 or 386-717-4881.

Painting classes
at Vigrnetti Center
There are openings available in the
painting classes sponsored by the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road, each
Wednesday from 9 a.m. until noon.
For more information, call 407-905-
3183.


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A










12A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005




Windermere


Computer classes at
Windermere Library
; The Windermere Library is offering
free computer classes to cardholders.
For those without cards, the fee is $10.
Registration is required for all class-
es.
Word Level 1 is scheduled for
Thursday, Sept. 15, at 6 p.m. This
dlass includes understanding word
processing concepts and terminolo-
gy. Students will become familiar with
the Word environment and type sim-
ple letters using basic program fea-
tures. Computer Basics is a prerequi-
site.
S Word Level 2 is scheduled for Tues-
day, Sept. 20, and Thursday, Sept. 29,
at 6 p.m. This class will illustrate how
to apply Word concepts to documents.
Students will create professional and
effective reports using graphics and
clipart. Word Level 1 is a prerequi-
site.
; PowerPoint Level 1 will be offered
Saturday, Sept. 24, at 12:30 p.m.; and
Tuesday, Sept. 27, at 6 p.m. This pro-
gram will help students understand
presentation concepts and terminolo-
gy. Participants will become familiar
with the PowerPoint environment and
create a presentation using slides.
Computer Basics is a prerequisite.
! Internet Level 1 is scheduled for
Saturday, Sept. 17, at 12:30 p.m.; and
Thursday, Sept. 22, at 6 p.m. The pro-
gram will introduce students to Inter-
net concepts and terminology. They
will become familiar with the back-
ground and flow of the Internet and
explore search engines, such as Ya-
hoo and Google. The prerequisite is
Computer Basics.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call the branch at 407-876-7540.

Local libraries
sponsor Healthy
Connections classes
The Orange County Library System
is sponsoring an 18-month project
called Healthy Connections. It is fund-
ed by the National Library of Medicine
under a contract with the University of
Maryland, Baltimore.
The program is a series of comput-
er classes demonstrating how to find
information on a variety of health top-
ics by searching health databases and
local resources on the Internet. Partic-
ipants should be comfortable with com-
puter basics.
Registration is required; participants
should call the appropriate library. All
of these programs are free for OCLS
cardholders. The fee for others is $10:
The Windermere Library will offer
a program on diabetes on Monday,
Sept. 19, from 6-7:30 p.m.
The Southwest Library will host a
program called Hearing Loss on Mon-
day, Sept. 26, from 7-8:30 p.m.
For more information or to register,
call the branch at 407-355-7400 (South-
west) or 407-876-7540 (Windermere).

Art exhibits at
Windermere Library
Art at the Branches, a program of the
Orlando Public Library, will feature an
exhibit Open Window, Natural Light,.
a mixed media exhibit by Ron Kelly
during September at the Windermere
Library..
An exhibit by Donald Howard,
called Moder Primitives, will be on
display during September and October
at the downtown library, 101 E. Cen-
tral Blvd., in Orlando. The exhibit is
collection of multi-cultural, mixed
media modern primitive wall hang-
ings. The Windermere Library also
has Howard's artwork in its perma-
nent display.
i These exhibits are free and open to
the public during library hours.
For more information on the art-
work, call the branch at 407-876-7540.


Upscale Rummage
Sale set for Camp
Down in October
The Central Florida Wom-
en's League is planning its 5'h
annual Upscale Rummage Sale,
and this year the event is mov-
ing to a new location. Organiz-
ers say that the change of venue
is due to the increased popu-
larity of the sale among area
shoppers, along with more do-
nated items. Previously, the sale
has been held at Windermere
Town Hall. This year the sale
will take place at Camp Down
on Main Street in Windermere
on Saturday, Oct. 22, from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m.
The sale will include like-
new artwork; clothing for men,
women and children; shoes;
small electronics; housewares;
and more.
In addition to the sale items,
soft drinks, burgers and hot
dogs Will be available.
Donations of new or used
items in good condition can be
dropped off for the sale at
Camp Down on Thursday, Oct.
20.


Walking Club resumes
on West Orange Trail
Bodygenesis, a personal training
and wellness consulting company, is
resuming its Walking Club. Area res-
idents are encouraged to join the group
on Thursday, Sept. 29, at 6 p.m. In-
terested individuals are asked to meet
at the clock tower on the West Orange
Trail at the intersection of Plant Street
and North Main Street in downtown
Winter Garden.
The club will feature a series of
health walks as part of a community
service program initiated by Bodyge-
nesis. A certified personal trainer will
lead all the programs, and there is no
charge to participate. All ages and fit-
ness levels are welcome. For more in-
formation and complete schedule of
events, call 407-629-4678.

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, photography
sessions.
For more information or to donate
an item, call Anne Richie at 407-299-
6284 -or e-mail her at
akrichie@aol.com.

Join a new Movie
Lovers' Club
The Windermere Library is spon-
soring a new Movie Lovers' Club that
will meet on the third Thursday of the
month from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Each
month participants will discuss vari-
ous movie genres. The topic for
September 15 is action movies. For
more information, call the library at
407-876-7540.

Budget hearing dates
The Windermere Town Council
will hold its final budget hearing on
Sept. 19 at 6 p.m. in Town Hall. For
further details, call the town office at
407-876-2563.


Family History
Conference set
for Sept. 24
The Orlando South Stake of The
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints will hold its ninth annual Fam-
ily History Conference Saturday, Sept.
24, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the LDS
Chapel on Apopka-Vineland Road.
The conference will feature special
guests, including Mary Fears, a well-
known speaker on African-American
history research; Randy Eagar, a fam-
ily history Web site specialist from
Salt Lake City; and Judge Larry Kirk-
wood, who will talk on court records.
The seminar will also include classes
in Spanish and Portuguese. The pro-
gram is free of charge, and lunch will
be offered for $7.
The community is invited to attend
the workshop to learn more about per-
sonal family histories and how to col-
lect genealogical information.
The LDS church maintains the
world's largest collection of genealo-
gy information and records, which it
offers to the public. The church also
maintains more than 4,000 family his-
tory centers worldwide, including on
at the Orlando South Stake Center,
across from the Orlando LDS Tem-
ple.
One database at the church's dis-
posal is the Freedman's Bank records
that have personal and family infor-
mation about more than 480,000
blacks.
This year, the conference will in-
clude new teachers and new topics.
For more information or to reserve a
seat, call Lana Taylor 407-877-8205
or e-mail lanajane47@aol.com.

Children's events
scheduled at library
Storybook Fun for Your Little One
is offered weekly at 12 Orange Coun-
ty Library System locations, including
the Windermere Library Thursdays 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. 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 especial-
ly for infants from birth to 18 months
and lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The rhythm and repetition of nursery
rhymes are used to introduce very
young children to literature. The pro-
gram is free and scheduling is not nec-
essary.
Toddler Time is scheduled for
Thursday, at 10:45 a.m. This pro-
gram is especially for children ages
18-36 months and lasts approximate-
ly 20 minutes. The use of picture
books, finger plays, songs, poetry,
Mother Goose rhymes and flannel
board stories will encourage the de-
velopment of verbal and listening
skills for physically active children.
For more information on any of
these programs, call 407-876-7540.

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 topic for Monday,
Sept. 26, is Tea and Chronic Illness.
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.


Eagle Scouts receive awards
Eagle Scouts Justin Oakes and Bobby Wright received their Eagle awards during an Eagle Court of Hon-
or on Aug. 5 held at Windermere Union Church. Pictured at the ceremony (l-r) are Eagle Scout Justin Oakes,
Scoutmaster Tony Powell, Eagle Scout Bobby Wright and Ann Powell, wife of the Scoutmaster. For his pro-
ject, Wright, a senior at Dr. Phillips High School, built cabinets for the Dr. Phillips High School Marching Band's
contra tubas. Wright is the son of Mary Wright and Ed Bolich of Sand Lake Hills. For his project, Oakes or-
ganized a cleanup of Farnsworth Pool in Winter Garden. He is a senior at West Orange High School and
the son of Mary Oakes of Windermere and Thomas Oakes of Winter Garden. Both young men are mem-
bers of Troop 223 in Windermere, which is sponsored by Windermere Union Church.


Ozburn graduates Army ROTC leadership course


Robert L. Ozbum graduated from the
Army ROTC Leader Development and
Assessment Center, also known as Op-
eration Warrior Forge at Fort Lewis,
Tacoma, Wash.
The 33 days of training provides the
best possible professional training and
evaluation for all cadets in the aspects of
military life, administration and logistical
support. Although continued military
training and leadership development is
included in the curriculum, the primary fo-
cus of the course is to develop and eval-


uate each cadet's officer potential as a
leader by exercising the cadet's intelli-
gence, common sense, ingenuity and
stamina. The cadet command assesses
each cadet's performance and progress
in officer traits, qualities and profession-
alism while attending the course.
The cadet is the son of Robert N. and
Susan S. Ozbum of Woody Drive in Win-
dermere. Ozbum is a 2002 graduate of
Riverside Military Academy, Gainesville,
Ga., and is currently.attending the Uni-
versity of Michigan, Ann Arbor.


St. Luke's UMW prepares for annual Holiday Bazaar


St. Luke's United Methodist Wom-
en is working hard on preparations for
its annual Holiday Bazaar that is sched-
uled for Saturday, Nov. 12. The sale will


take place at the church, located at 4851
S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando.
For more information, call the church
office at 407-876-4991.


Needlework group meets
at Windermere Library on
Wednesday
Area residents are invited to join an
informal needlework group that meets
on the first and third Wednesday of
each month from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
the Windermere Library. Participants
are encouraged to bring all types of
stitching projects, including cross-
stitch, needlepoint, crewel, quilting
and more.
For more information, call 407-877-
1011.



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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


Upcoming Shrine concert series announced


The Music Department of-Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine has an-
nounced the upcoming 2005-06 Shrine
Concert Series. All programs are held
in the Shrine Church beginning at 7:30
p.m. There is ample free parking.
Carlo Curley, an internationally
renowned classical organist, will make
his first concert appearance at the
Shrine on Thursday, Nov. 10. Cur-
ley was invited by the President
George Bush to play at the White
House in the first and only organ
recital to be held there. He appears
at churches and concert halls on every
continent to play upon many of the
world's finest instruments. He is a
prolific recording artist with more than
30 recordings available.
The Shrine Choir will appear in con-
cert on Thursday, Dec. 15. As the
Shrine's professional choir in resi-
derice, the group was founded to min-
ister to the many tourists and visitors
to Central Florida and to provide mu-
sic at sacred services. The singers in
the choir are all professional musi-
cians and are under the direction of
Dr. William Picher, director of music
and artistic director of the Shrine Con-
cert Series. They will perform a pro-
gram of classical and Christmas choral
favorites by Mendelssohn, Howells,
; Willan, Rutter and others, along with
a Christmas sing-a-long.
Virtuoso violinist and composer
Robert Kerr plays music by Vivaldi,
Bruch, Massenet, Kerr and more on
Thursday, Feb. 9. Dr. Picher will ac-
company him at the organ. The Dai-
ly Commercial has written that Kerr
"has been widely praised for his abil-
ity.to transform his violin into a pure-
ly emotional instrument."
Handel's immortal oratorio, "Mes-
siah," will be presented in its entire-
ty over two consecutive Thursday
nights, March 23 and 30, featuring
soloists with an expanded Shrine
SChoir and Orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Dr. Picher. On March 23, the
performance will feature Part I of the
oratorio, "The Prophecy and Fulfill-
ment of the Nativity," along with a

Meet the artist Sept
Cartridge World Gallery at 6700
Conroy-Windermere Road will open
its fall art show season with an exhi-
bition of photography by Marla Lam-
pert.
The show will run from Sept. 30 to
Nov. 23. and the public is invited to
meet the artist on opening night Friday,
Sept. 30, from 6-8:30 p.m.
A native Floridian, Lampert holds
a degree from the University of Flori-
da in addition to training at the South-
east Center of Photography.
Lampert has traveled to 27 coun-
tries and, by theend of the year, will
have visited all seven continents.
Her bottaricals, photos of living
things, combine her interest in the
technology of photographic process-
es with her love of nature.
In this exhibition, the photographs
present a shift toward a slight ab-


Dr. William Picher is the director
of music and artistic director of the
Shrine Concert Series at Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine.

special performance of Handel's Suite
for Trumpet and Strings with Picher as
both trumpet soloist and conductor.
The performance on March 30 will
contain Part II, "The Passion and the
Resurrection," and Part HI, "The Res-
urrection of All Mankind to the Glo-
Sry of God."
The Rollins Chamber Singers un-
der the direction of Dr. John Sinclair
will perform at the Shrine on Thurs-
day, April 20. This 60-member en-
semble performs a wide variety of sa-
cred and classical pieces, both famil-
iar and lesser known, including their
specialty poetry texts set to music.
These singers have performed exten-
sively on tours of the East Coast and
the South.
The Shrine is located at 8300
Vineland Road, Orlando, near Lake
Buena Vista. Tickets are available at
the Shrine Gift Shop. For information
on ticket pricing or directions, call the
Music Department at 407-239-6600,
Ext. 8, or e-mail shrinemusic@net-
pass.com.

:. 30 at local gallery
straction of her subject and an em-
phasis on the beauty of form. Her del-
icate and close-up flowers are still-
lifes that burst with color and beauty.
The artist continues to challenge
herself by working with new tech-
niques and formats, like Polaroid
transfers, emulsion lifts, cyanotypes
and hand coloring, as well as black-
and-white prints.
The artist has decided to give all
funds raised through the sale of her
photographs in this exhibit to CARE.
SCARE works with poor communities
in more than 70 countries to find last-
ing solutions to poverty.,
Cartridge World Gallery is in the
Shoppes of Winder Oaks on the cor-
ner of Conroy-Windermere and
Turkey Lake roads. Debbie Deland,
former director of Telemanagement
Forum, owns the gallery.


Holy Land accepting donations for hurricane relief efforts


Beginning Saturday, Sept. 3, The
Holy Land Experience is accepting do-
nations.of non-perishable food items
and water for hurricane relief efforts in
partnership with America's Second
Harvest Food Bank.
Donations will be accepted during


regular operating hours Monday
through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The
Holy Land is located at 4655 Vineland
Road in Orlando, just off Interstate 4
at exit 78. All food andwiater donations
will be sent to the disaster areas by
America's Second Harvest Food Bank.


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Informational
meeting for kids
tennis league
The Greater Orlando Tennis
Association (GOTA) will be,
offering USA Team Tennis this
fall for elementary students (12
and under), middle school stu-
dents (14 and under) and high
school students (18 and under).
This program is a good way
for kids to have fun and make
friends while improving tennis
skills through match play. Play-
ers must be able to serve and
keep score on their own. Ele-
mentary and middle school
matches will be played Fridays
at 4 p.m. The registration fee is
$35, and USTA membership is
required ($15 annually).
There will be an informa-
tional meeting for parents and
players at the Lake Cane Ten-
nis Center on Sunday, Sept. 18,
at 3 p.m. For more information,
call Christine Ducey, the league
coordinator, at 407-856-0477
or e-mail to
Chrisducey@aol.com.
The Greater Orlando Tennis
Association is a USTA mem-
ber organization and has 501c3
tax-exempt status. Its mission is
to promote and develop tennis
in Orlando.


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 fea-
ture something for everyone in the
family and items for sale. for every
age group. There will be a home-
made canned goods, white elephant
items, crafts, a children's rummage
sale sponsored by Little Fishes
Preschool, a car wash by the youth
group and food items, including
hamburgers, hot dogs, chili and
South African pancakes. For more
information, call Doris Tindall at
407-293-1283.

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

Local quilt club
invites new members
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 provided. The
club is for new and experienced quil-
ters.
For meeting location and more in-
formation, e-mail KimLippy at Kim-
Lippy@aol.com_ or go to www.geoc-
Sities.com/landofcotton2002/.


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Soap opera fans can meet

'All My Children' star Sept. 30


Cameron Mathison of All My Chil-
dren and I Wanna Be a Soap Star will
make a personal appearance Friday,
Sept. 30, at the Wal-Mart Supercenter,
2500 S. Kirkman Road, Orlando. This
stop is part of a national tour present-
ed by Soap Opera Digest, which pro-
vides opportunities for soap opera fans
to meet favorite stars in person at Wal-
Mart stores nationwide. Mathison, who
plays Ryan Lavery on All My Children,
will greet fans, sign autographs and
participate in question-and-answer ses-
sions at specially designated areas of the
store from 2-4 p.m.
Mathison joined the cast of the soap
opera in January 1998 as Lavery, a con
man with a dark past. The character
left the show for more than a year but

Vista Toastmasters meets
weekly at Southwest
Library
Vista Toastmasters Club 7250 is meet-
ing weekly at the Southwest Library,
7255 Della Drive, off Dr. Phillips Boule-
vard. Meetings take place each Thursday
from 6:45-8 p.m. Guests and perspec-
tive members are welcome at any time,
and everyone is encouraged to arrive
early at 6:30 p.m. to network and so-
cialize.
New members are welcome, and there
is no charge. For more information, go
to http://www.tut.com/vista.htm.
The purpose of the club is to help
members become better speakers and
leaders, while enjoying the process.
Toastmasters International is the world's
largest educational organization devot-
ed to communication and leadership de-
velopment.
For more information on the organi-
zation or specific meeting locations, call'
Joan at 407-654-3396.

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. Com-
munity residents are invited to join the
group at any meeting.
The group will discuss The Good
Earth by Pearl S. Buck on Tuesday,
Sept. 20, at 7 p.m.
For details on upcoming meetings,
call Sandy Mayer, librarian at the South-
west Library, at 407-355-7400 or e-mail
Leanr to use the mayer.sandy@ocls.info.

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


returned in 2003.
Mathison, a Canadian, attended
McGill University in Montreal and
graduated with abachelor's degree in
civil engineering An avid sportsman,
he enjoys skiing and golf. A member
of the Celebrity Players Tour, fans
might see him on the golf course on or
The Golf Channel.
His other television credits include
The Drew Cary how, CSI, JAG, What
I Like About Yot, F/X-The Series and
television movies, Any Mother's Son
and See Jane Dae.
In 1999, he received the Soap Opera
Digest Award for Outstanding Male
Newcomer and aDaytime Emmy nom-
ination for Outstinding Supporting Ac-
tor. He is married and has one son.

Register for kids
adventure race
Adventure tids will sponsor its
next Sprint Adventure Race this
Saturday, Sept. 17, in downtown
Windermere. The race includes run-
ning, biking ad kayaking, along
with an obstacle and challenge
course.
Participantscan check in Friday
night from 5-7 p.m. in downtown
Windermere. ll youngsters regis-
tered by Fridai will be entered in a
drawing on Siturday for a wake-
board from Sanmy Duvall' s In the
Wake store.
In additionthere will be a raffle
for a kayak f:om Travel Country
Outdoors anda new Trek bicycle
from David's World Cycle.
Boys and grls ages 8-16 are in-
vited to register at www.adven-
turekids.org or by calling 407-948-
1258.


Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Lit-
tle One is offered weekly at 12
Orange County Library System
locations, including the South-
west Library Thursdays at 11:15
a.m.
These free programs are
recommended for children ages
3-5 and younger, lasting about
20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and ani-
mal tales, flannel and big book
stories, rhymes, songs and po-
etry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for
You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for infants
from birth to 18 months and
lasts approximately 15 minutes.
Groups, families and child-
care providers are welcome to
participate.
Toddler Time is offered
Thursday at 10:45 a.m. This
program is especially for chil-
dren from 18-36 months old and
lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry, Moth-
er Goose rhymes and flannel
board stories encourage the
development of verbal and lis-
tening skills for physically ac-
tive children.


Republicans to meet
The Southwest Orange County Re-
publicans meet the fourth Monday of the
month at 7:30 p.m. at J.J. Whispers,
4732 Kirkman Road, Orlando. For
more information, call 407-903-5031
or send an e-mail tojbgop@cfl.rr.com..
The group registers voters and encour-
ages voters to help elect candidates.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005



Social


Carroll-Lynch engagement


Kenneth and Lynn Carroll of
Fayetteville, Ga., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Lisa
Marie, to James Michael Lynch.
Lisa is a 1996 graduate of Sandy
Creek High School, Tyrone, Ga.
She received a BBA in accounting
from Georgia College and State
University in Milledgeville. She is
currently a staff accountant with
WESH-TV, Channel 2.
Jimmy is the son of Patricia


Lynch and the late Michael Lynch
of Winter Garden. He is a 1995
graduate of West Orange High
School. He has a degree in elec-
tronics engineering from ITT Tech-
nical Institute and is a senior field
service engineer with Omni Ticket
Network.
The wedding is planned for Oct.
15 in Fayetteville. After a honey-
moon in Ocho Rios, the couple will
reside in Winter Garden.


*j -..


SHAWN AND ROB

Johns-Parks engagement


Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Esposito of
Ocoee announce the engagement of
their daughter, Shawn Elizabeth Johns,
to Robert Paiks; the son of Wanda and
Robert Parks of New Bern, N.C.
The couple met after an Internet ro-
mance when she was relocated to Sey-
mour Johnson Air Force Base.


Shawn is a 1999',raduate of West
Orange High Schod and is currently
serving in the Air F ce. Rob is a 1991
graduate of New B-rn High School
and is currently an environmental lab
technician at Mohel Inc.
The couple is pinning an April
wedding.


Hold your event at Tanner Jall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is Winter Garden Re;reation De-
available for rental for events on apartment at 407-65(-4155.
weekends and weekdays. The Tanner is at 2) W. Garden
For more information, call the Ave.


j


LISA AND JAMES


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.


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.


JALA AND TODD

Murrian-Harris engagement
Jim and Julie Murrian of Apopka graduate of the University of Florida,
announce the engagement of their earning a bachelor's degree in envi-
daughter, Jala, to Todd S. Harris, son ronmental science.
of Todd L. Harris of Orlando and Con- The couple now resides in Like
nie Thomas of Winter Garden. Oak. Jala works as a graphic design-
The bride-to-be is a 1997 graduate er for CSR Performance Products in
of Apopka High School and earned McAlpin. Todd is employed with the
an A.A./A.S. degree in graphic design state of Florida in the Department of
from Santa Fe Community College in Health as an environmental special-
Gainesville. ist.
Todd graduated from West Orange The wedding is planned for March
High School in 1997 and is a 2002 11, 2006, in Winter Garden.

West Orange Seniors to host luncheon


The West Orange Seniors Citizens
will hold its first potluck luncheon of
the new season at noon this Thursday in
the Ocoee Community Center. This day
has been declared James Mobley Day in
honor of the Seniors' faithful bus driv-
,er.
Former Ocoee Recreation Director
Jim Beech will be a special guest, and
several city officials have been invited.
Members are asked to bring a cov-
ered dish and their own plate and flat-
ware but no desserts. Amanda Eubanks
of the Ocoee Parks and Recreation De-
partment will be provided a special cake
for the occasion.


In addition, a Sterling Casino Cruise
trip is planned for Oct. 22. The cost is
$5, and the bus will leave the Commu-
nity Center at 8 a.m.
Last Thursday, nine Seniors enjoyed
lunch at Choctaw Willy's in downtown
Winter Garden. They then met togeth-
er in the Community Center with Ocoee
City Manager Rob Frank and City Com-
missioner Scott Anderson. The Seniors
were assured they could continue to use
the Community Center for their activ-
ities, said Frances Watts, club president.
The members continue to offer get-
well prayers for Eddie Barker, Evelyn
Burngasser and Dorothy Dollar.


400 Lakeview Rd.
Winter Garden,
FL 34787
(407) 654-7217

ALF License #9626


Growing

to meet the

needs of our

community.


GOLDEN POND COMMUNITIES
Assisted Living Week Sept.11-17


To all of our employees
who work hard to meet

the needs of our residents
and make their stay

a pleasant one...


"We thank yoi for making us a premier assisted living community"

And thank you to the Health Central Paamedics, Winter Garden Fire Department, and the Winter Garden Police Department for your assistance during the year.


.' 1-


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times


Entertainment


Orlando Ballet begins it 2005-06
season Oct. 7 with a full-length com-
edy, La Fille Mal Gardee "The
Misbehaved Daughter." Perfor-
mances are at the Bob Carr Perform-
ing Arts Centre.
Set in the 18h century countryside
of France, the romantically funny bal-
let tells the story of a young maiden,
Lise, who falls in love with a hand-
some, penniless farmer, Colas. How-
ever, her meddling mother wishes her
to marry the wealthy simpleton, Alain,
and sets many obstacles in her way.
La Fille Mal Gard6e is pie of the
first comedic ballets of its time, first
-choreographed in 1798 in Bordeaux,
"France, by Jean Dauberval. Original-
Lly comprised of three scenes with mu-
Zsic by Louis Ferdinand Herold, in
S1940 it was revived with music by Pe-
ter Ludwig Hertel. Orlando Ballet's
version encompasses music from both
composers.
Samantha Dunster, who has crafted
this production, is in her fifth season
as ballet mistress for Orlando Ballet,
acting as artistic support to Artistic
Director Fernando Bujones. She is
also an accomplished choreographer.
A special abbreviated version de-
signed for children ages 3-8 featuring
an educational component will be per-
-'formed Oct. 8 at 2 p.m. as part of the
Family Series.
For ticket information, call 407-
426-1739 or visit ticketmaster.com.


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Caitlin Valentine, Joseph Gorak and Katie Flattery (from left) in a scene
from Orlando Ballet's 'La Fille Mal Gard6e.'


,Orlando Museum of Art offers special exhibits this month


Several current and upcoming ex-
"hibits are featured at the Orlando
'Museum of Art this month.
A special exhibit, "M.C. Escher:
Rhythm of Illusion," is on view
through Oct. 30. Escher has earned
Worldwide renown for his precise-
ly rendered visual illustrations that
rang from an image of never-end-
ing steps to a flock of geese flying
in two directions at once. More than
,,80 prints and drawings from the
,1920s through the 1960s are on dis-
-play.
The September Florida Artist of
the Month is Chad Pollpeter. A
graduate of Florida State Universi-
- .ts's art program, he paints intu-
* itively, allowing his work to devel-
Sop as he paints. His imagery tends to
. focus on the human form, which he
"positions. distorts and alters to ex-
p press emotion and reflect thoughts.
,.For more information. visit
. www.chadpollpeter.net.
"Aztec to Zapotec: Selections
: from the Ancient Americas Collec-
; tion" is an ongoing exhibit. The art
"and history of the ancient Americ-
-.as are, filled with romantic images
; of powerful rulers and mysterious

: Morse Museum offers
::free Friday evenings
The Morse Museum recently re-
u sumed its free admission for guests
on Fridays from 4 to 8 p.m.
SA new exhibit, "Windosvs and
\; Wonders: Tiffany from the Morse
*.Vaults," is being prepared for the
:galleries. Also on view now are
:American art pottery, arts and
"crafts furnishings and late 19th apd
early 20th century paintings.
SAdmission is $3,for adults, $1
:for students and free or children
,:!under 12.
SThe museum is located in Win-
: ter Park.

'I.

SIFYOUARE R



IS OFERINI 54 1

RESERi

STUDIED MUSIC AND
ATTENDED THE U
B.A. F
STUDIO
WORKED AS A
WALT DISNE
OVER FORTY YEARS E
COMPOSER, ARRAWER.
ACCEPTING FPER
k "CONTACTME AND
SW MHAT

S407-654-449.
ax ~ i


mighty empires. The exhibit in-
cludes art made by the numerous
civilizations that lived in North,
Central and South America prior to
the arrival of Christopher Colum-
bus and the Europeans during the
late 15tha and early 16th centuries.
The exhibit consists of ancient
works of gold, silver, jade, ceram-
ic, shell and wood from more than
30 different cultural groups.
"Patterns of Life: Bold and Pow-
erful Ndebele Art of South Africa"
is the seventh in a series from the
Norma Canelas and William D.
Roth Collection of African Art,
which highlights the many differ-
ent artistic traditions of Africa.
"American Portraits and Land-
scapes" is-a collection of paintings
that reflect the many forces that have
shaped American art from the Colo-
nial Period to the early 20th centu-
ry. Among the artists represented
are Benjamin West, Thomas Moran,
Rembrandt Peale, John Henry


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Discovery Guides are available for
this exhibit.
"19th and Early 20th Century
American Art" features paintings
by George Inness,.John Singer Sar-
gent, Georgia O'Keeffe, William
Harnett and Alfred Bricher and
more.
"Contemporary American Art"
showcases a variety of paintings,
prints, sculpture, photography and
mixed-media work by such artists
as Jennifer Bartlett, Frank Moore,
Clyde Butcher, Any Warhol, Ansel
Adams and Miriam Schapiro.
General OMA admission is $8 for
adults, $7 for college students and se-
niors and $5 for students ages 6-18.
Thursday afternoons are free for Or-
ange County residents.
SThe museum is located at 2416
N. Mills Ave. in Loch Haven Park,
Orlando.
For more information, call 407-
896-4231.


MARCH OF THE PENGUINS G
FRI: 4:40, 7:40 9:45 SAT: 1:40, 4:40,
7:40. 9:45 SUN: 1:40. 4:40. 7:40
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EXORCISM OF EMILY ROSE PG-13
FRI: 4:30, 7:30, 9:45 SAT: 1:30, 4:30,
7:30, 9:45 SUN: 1:30, 4:30. 7:30
MON-THIRS. 4:30, 7:30


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Orlando Ballet opens season

with 'La Fille Mal Gardee' Oct. 7-9


'Menopause The Musical'
celebrates 5th year


Five years, 40 cities and six
countries after the first show,
Menopause The Musical, the hi-
larious celebration of women
and the change, launched its
fifth-year opening at the Dard-
en Adventure Theatre.
It all started in a tiny 76-seat
perfume-shop-turned-theater in
Orlando on March 28, 2001.
Four women at Bloomingdale's
lingerie sale had nothing in com-
mon but hot flashes, night
sweats, memory loss, chocolate
binges and more.
A parody of 25 re-lyricized
classic baby-boomer hits, the 90-
minute show features songs such
as "I Heard It thru the Grapevine
You No longer See 39" and the
disco favorite "Stayin' Awake! ,
Stayin' Awake!"
Writer/producer Jeanie Lin-


ders created the show as a cele-
bration of women who are on the
brink of, in the middle of or have
survived "the change." The show
has evolved as a grassroots
movement of women who deal
with life after 40 and all the chal-
lenges that result in the mental,
physical and spiritual freedom
of the post WWII baby-boomer
generation.
The show is directed by
Kathryn Conte, choreographed
by Patty Bender and performed
with a live three-piece band.
The show opened here Sept.
13 with performances Tuesday-
Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and mati-
nees at 2 on Wednesdays and
Sunday.
Tickets range from $31-$35
and can be purchased by calling
407-514-2199.


'Romeo and Juliet'
opens Sept. 28
at DPHS
The Dr. Phillips High Visual
and Performing Arts Theater
Magnet Program will present
Shakespeare's Romeo and Juli-
et Sept. 28 through Oct. 1 at 7
p.m., with a matinee Oct. 2 at
4. Tickets are $10.
The public is invited to the
timeless and tragic tale of star-
crossed lovers each a mem-
ber of an opposing family, who
must choose between betraying
their families or a lifetime with-
out each other.
The theater students have tak-
en on the challenge of produc-
ing their own version of the love
story. Director Karen Rugerio
has double-cast the show, plan-
ning two versions of the
troupe's original take on the
classic tragedy.
Senior Chantala Smith, who
plays Juliet, said: "Juliet is a
classic role I never though I'd
have the opportunity to portray.
I feel honored, and I am thank-
ful to my director for trusting
me with this character."
Senior Scott Basten plays
Romeo, and he is equally ex-
cited with his role. Both seniors,
along with alternate leads Luce
Metrius and Gwynneth Bensen,
have been rehearsing since the
middle of the summer.
The technical crew for the
show is led by new senior tech-
nical directors Michelle Davis
and Danielle Birkbeck. The
crew is made up entirely of stu-
dents, who are entrusted with
everything from the building of
the set to the musical cues and
lighting design. Senior
Stephanie Candelaria is stage
manager.
A special in-school perfor-
mance will be held Sept. 30 at
10 a.m. Tickets are $5 for stu-
dents, plus an extra $2.25 if they
would like a box lunch.
For more information, call
407-355-3293.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


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Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, September 15, 2005


Ocoee High golden girl dancer Kristia Ramirez, center, and Zumailyn Reinoso ing the national anthem before the game Friday night. Photos by Chad Apple-
run down the field while holding on to a large American flag the girls waved dur- baum.


Ocoee takes to the new field


Ocoee Knight Ryan Terrell runs past Freedom Patriot defenders during their Friday night contest. The
Knights lost their first inaugural home game to the Patriots 35-7.


Ocoee Knights Marching Band senior Samuel Haynes plays his trumpet during halftime of Ocoee High School's
first home football game singe the first Ocoee High closed in 19g4.


Freedom Patriot Chappell Rose charges through Ocoee defenders Erik Fleming (44), right, Edward Scott
(4), center, and David Buckles, left, late in the 4th quarter, setting up a touchdown run on the next play for
the Patriots.


Rickeem Jackson looks for open reciever to throw to Friday night.


lo%











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


Sports


Dr. Phillips
The Dr. Phillips High varsity
girls volleyball team (5-2) cruised
to its third straight victory with a
three-game sweep last week over
SOak Ridge. The Lady Panthers won
25-21, 25-9, 25-15. Dana Damato
led the way with 14 service points,
including 5 aces. Alyssa Morrill
served for 11 points. Jessica Nas-
saujump-served 4 consecutive aces,
and Marilu Greyling served for 6
straight points. Ashleigh Lipford
recorded 5 kills and 4 aces.
Nassau picked up 8 kills, 5 aces
and 5 blocks en route to a 25-13,
25-18, 25-19 victory over visiting
Ocoee earlier last week. Lauren
Maki added 5 kills and 5 aces, while
Katrina Keirsted finished with 2
kills, 3 aces and a team-high 8 assists.
The DP junior varsity girls vol-
leyball team (5-2) also dispatched
Oak Ridge last week, winning 25-4,
25-9. Lauren Tami and Anne Marie
Pereira stood out for the Lady Pan-
thers.
The J.V. team also defeated
Ocoee earlier last week by a score
of 25-20,25-20. Kalei Ellsmore and
Erin Ferguson had standout perfor-
mances for DP.
The Dr. Phillips freshman foot-
ball team (1-0) benefited from
touchdown runs by Jeremy Wright
of 8 and 18 yards as they rolled to
a 20-6 win'over host Apopka last
week. Matt South (80 yards) and
Rolando Carrero (75 yards) led the
DP rushing attack. James Jenkins
also ran for a touchdown'from the 2-
Syard line.
On defense, Justin Ward recov-
ered a fumble, Josh Salter picked
off an Apopka pass and Daniel Teje-
da registered a sack.
The DP boys and girls bowling


High fall sports update


teams both dominated in competition
last week. Joey Rubino's 508 series
led the boys team (1-1) to a 2,178-
1,359 win. Meaghan Reardon rolled
a 220 and Anna Pallis scored 199
for the 1-1 Lady Panthers.
The bowling teams both suffered
their first losses of the season by
losing showdowns earlier last week
versus 'Olympia. Rubino rolled a
team-high 190, but it wasn't enough
to keep his team from losing 2,523-
2,222. Meaghan racked up a match-
high score of 231, but the team came
up short, losing 2,220-2,146.
The Dr. Phillips varsity
wrestling team began preseason
conditioning last week and will con-
tinue holding workouts from 2:30
to 3:30 p.m. every Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday through Oct.
21. All wrestlers must have a phys-
ical before participating in condi-
tioning. For more information, see
Coach Lenin Vazquez.
The DP varsity boys golf team
defeated West Orange 109-119 in
a rain-shortened match last week
that lasted just six holes. Panthers
Keith Martin, Mike Stem and Bran-
don Ramirez each shot 27. Brad
Martin and Anthony Ramirez each
finished with 28, while Mario Mi-
randa shot a 29. The win improved
the team's record to 4-1.
The Panther junior varsity boys
golf team improved its season
record to 2-1 last week by beating
Lake Mary 184-185. DP's Drew
Schian led all scorers by shooting
44.
The Dr. Phillips varsity girls golf
team competed last Saturday in the
Central Florida Invitational at
Hunter's Creek. The Lady Panthers
finished fifth among 10 teams with


Ocoee High sports news


The young Ocoee High boys and
girls swimming teams are perform-
ifig well this season. Despite losing
to experienced Apopka and West Or-
ange teams recently, several Ocoee
S swimmers stood oit.
S Kurt Gunter (backstroke) and Nick
Jackowski (breaststroke) beat out all,
individual.competition from Apopka
S and West Orange in their respective
events. Aaron Fan, Brandon Grantier
and Alex Kane all contributed great-
ly to individual 6and relay events for
the Knights.
SLindsay Holzworth won the breast-
stroke event for Ocoee against Apop-
ka. Ashley Smith showed tremendous
stamina in several back-to-back en-
durance events. Diane Zeise compet-
ed with great determination for
Ocoee.
; The Ocoee varsity boys bowling
team dropped two matches last week.
The Knights fell last Tuesday to
Edgewater 2,772-1,994. Ocoee's Jin
Yu rolled a 200 in his last game. Two
days later, Ocoee lost to West Orange
2,850-2,080. Freshman Andy Shilling
led the Knights with a 584 series,
The Knight boys and girls cross-,
country teams \ ill run in the Edge-
water Invitational this Saturday at 8
a.m. at Lake Brantley High School.
The Ocoee varsity boys golf team
took on Lake Brantley and Lyman
high schools last Wednesday.
Cameron Buckles led the Knights
with a score of 50.
SThe Knight junior varsity foot-
ball team lost 32-7 to Winter Park
last week. The J.V. team plays at
home this Thtursda against Apopka
Simmediatehl foUow\ ing the freshman
football game.
The Ocoee freshman football team
also fell to Winter Park last week.
The Knights look to bounce back at
home this Thursday against Apopka.
The game is set for 6 p.m.
S The Lady Knight slowpitch soft-
ball team fell S-7 in eight innings last
week at Edgewater. Ocoee's Lauren
Smolel pitched the entire game; while
Brittany Spener and Amanda Henry


each went 3-for-5 at the plate and
knocked in runs. Devon Crabb con-
nected for two doubles, and Do-
minique Smith and Ashley Hindes
both came up with key hits to keep
Ocoee in the game.
The Lady Knights bounced back
last week to trounce West Orange 18-
0 in five innings for Ocoee's softball
home opener. Smith led Ocoee with
two in-the-park home runs, 5 RBIs
and two doubles. Henry went 3-for-
3 at the plate, including two doubles.
Crabb and Hindes also performed
well on offense. Smoley pitched for
the win and struck out three Warrior
batters.
The Ocoee varsity girls volleyball
team %ent 1-2 in competition last
week. The Lady Knights started last
week by beating West Orange 25-14,
25-15, 25-13. Ardelia Morris led
Ocoee with 16 kills and 11 service
points. Brittney S% ope had 8 kills, 9
digs, 14 service points and 3 aces.
Stephanie Jimenez (8 assists, 9 ser-
vice points), Sarah Lucas (16 service
points) and Jaquie Bradshaw (11 ser-
vice points, 2 digs) all contributed.to
the win.
The team suffered a setback the fol-
lowing night by falling to Dr. Phillips.
Jimenez, Swope, Morris and Brad-
shaw all played well in the loss. The
Lady Knights, playing for the third
consecutive night, continued their
skid by losing to University. Jimenez
(15 assists), Nlorri 15 digs, 10 kills)
and Swope (8 aces, 8 kills) all fought
hard in the defeat.
The Ocoee junior varsity girls vol-
leyball team also beat West Orange
last week. The Lady Knights \\ on 26-
24,25-21. Yinesti Morales i-1 kills.
Dionneccisa Hurd I4 assists i. Kjara
Friday (12 sern ice points i. Cournney
Tarpley and Lauren Hoag each con-
tributedto the \\in. The team lost the
following night to Dr. Phillips 25-20,
25-20 but played well on the efforts,
of Briana Jones; Shae Walker, Tarp-
ley, Friday and Hoag. Ocoee also fell
last week to University: Hurd played
well in-the loss.


OARS to attend high school open houses


SRepresentatives of the Orlando
Area Rowing Society (OARS) are
currently recruiting new high school
students for its rowing program. No,
prior rowing experience is required
to join the organization. OARS crew
members attend Dr. Phillips, Ocoee,
Olympia and West Orange high
schools, as well as several private
high schools.
OARS representatives will par-
ticipate in several.local high school
open houses to recruit new mem-
bers. Coaches and rowers will at-
tend the open house at West Orange
High School on Monday, Sept. 19,
From 6:30-8 p.m. to share their ex-
citement about the sport of rowing.
'Representatives will be available
Tuesday, Sept. 20, at Dr. Phillips
High School from 7-9 p.m., at
Ocoee High from 6-8 p.m. and at
ip If


Olympia High from 6-8:30 p.m. In-
terested students are encouraged to
stop by and speak with OARS row-
ers about the program. Those un-
able to attend the open house events
can stop by the OARS boathouse on
Saturday, Sept. 24, from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. for a tour and information
about OARS. The boathouse is lo-
cated across the street from Win-
dermere Elementary School on Lit-
tle'Lake Down, near the intersec-
tion of Main Street and Park Av-
enue in Windermere.
Practice for OARS is held four to
five days a week from 4-6 p.m. at
the boathouse.
For more information, check out
the OARS Web site at www.oars-
online.com or call the boathouse at
407-876-9037 or Colleen Roblin at
407-876-1908.


a score of 363. Senior Lauren Atch-
eson shot a low score for DP of 78.
The team improved to 5-0 last
week after a forfeit victory over
West Orange. The Lady Panthers
produced a 48-stroke victory earli-
er last week, beating Edgewater
160-208. Yu Lee shot even-par 36
and Honesty Biggers hit 4-over 40
in the win. Tracey Cheung finished
at 5-over 41.
The DP slowpitch softball team
dropped a game against Boone last
week, losing 5-0. Michelle Levine
and Jamie Pindulic each got hits for
the Lady Panthers in the loss that
evened their record at 1-1.
The team opened its season with
a 9-1 win over Olympia earlier last
week.. Freshman Susie Stimmel's
2-run blast in the first inning opened
the floodgates for Dr. Phillips.
Samantha Snyder went 2-for-3 and
scored 3 runs. Dani Perrotti (2-for-
4, 1 run) Kristin Brewer (2-for-4)
and Brittany Hayward (2-for-3, 2
runs) added to DP's offensive bar-
rage.
The DP boys and girls cross-
country teams opened their seasons
last Saturday at the Lake Brantley
Open. DP's top two finishers, Erik
LeBlaric and Ryan Dey, helped the
boys team place 19th overall. The
girls earned a 16th overall finish.
Both teams will run this Saturday
in the Edgewater Invitational.
The Dr. Phillips High Athletic
Club has begun selling shirts, sweat-
shirts, pullovers and DP merchandise
to raise money for needed im-
provements to the school's athletic
facilities. The merchandise went on
sale during last Friday's home foot-
ball game and will be sold at most
Panther athletic events.


Olympia High

sports update
The Olympia High varsity boys
and girls bowling teams both de-
feated rival Dr. Phillips in their first
matches of the season.
The boys team won by a score of
2,533-2,222. The victory marked the
first time the team had beaten its Dr.
Phillips rivals.
The Lady Titans came out strong
and left with a 2,220-2,146 win.
Kayleen Boyd led Olympia with a se-
ries of 538.
The Olympia varsity girls golf
team shot 158 to beat Celebration, the
First Academy, Boone, St. Cloud and
Atlantic Port Orange last week. Titan
Anne Sprick's 37 was the low'score of
the match. Jessy Tang and Kendall
Wright each shot 40. Monica Kelsey
(41), Carli Brewer (46) and Hannah
Griffin (48) all contributed to thewin.


Titan wrestlers prepare
to defend title
The Olympia High Titans have
been training four days a week be-
fore school in preparation of de-
fending their 2005 Metro Confer-
ence wrestling title.
Over the summer, many Olympia
wrestlers attended camps, clinics
and off-season tournaments. In June,
Todd Freeman represented Team
Florida at the Junior National Duals
in Enid, Okla., where he captured a
third-place All-American finish.
Teammates Morgan Mathis and An-
drew Larson traveled to New Or-
leans this summer and put on a
strong showing at the Southeast Ju-
nior Regionals, where Mathis re-
turned with a silver medal in the
heavyweight'division.
In July, Titan grapplers Joe
DeLisle, Nicholy Abdracmanov and
Larson attended J. Robinson's In-
tensive Wrestling Camp in Min-
neapolis. The 28-day program fea-
tured four grueling workouts a day
capped by a 15-mile time trial run to
evaluate each camper for gradua-'.
tion.
Nearly half of the Olympia
wrestling team attended a two-week
training camp in Tampa this spim-
mer. Incoming freshman Kelvin
Freeman gained valuable experi-
ence by representing Team Florida
at the Middle School Nationals in
Indiana. Fellow freshman Dylan
Ykimoff trained at Michigan State
University's summer wrestling
camp.
Last season's Titan varsity squad
posted Olympia's first-ever unde-
feated record in wrestling, finish-
ing 10-0. Returning starters to this
year's team include seniors Todd
Freeman, Wes Mallinger, Mathis,
Abdracmanov, Guino Benoit, Igna-
cio Giambastiani and Ryan New-
man; juniors Rich Carbone, Adam
Dry, Larson and DeLisle; and
sophomores Carlos Matos, Kevin
Potts and Julian Marin.
I


Ocoee High hosts first home

football game; all area teams lose


By Michael Laval

Last Friday was a memorable but
unsuccessful night for football in West,
Orange County.
Ocoee lost 35-7 in the first-ever
home game of the school's new era.
West Orange was handed a heart-
breaking loss at home against Colonial,
an upset bid by Dr. Phillips fell short
versus Apopka, and Olympia lost a
defensive battle on the road to Boone.

Ocoee
More than a thousand fans filled'the
stands at Ocoee High School to witness
its inaugural home football game. The
much-anticipated event produced a
capacity crowd as early as one hour
before kickoff. Many alumni of the
old Ocoee High, including former
football players, turned out to enjoy
the game.
The visiting Freedom Patriots (3-
0) spoiled the festivities, though, with
a 35-7 win.
Fans had.to wait until the fourth
quarter to see the Knights score their
first touchdown on Ocoee Field. The
score came on a 19-yard pass from
quarterback Steven Cannon to Renel
Wilson.
"It should have been closer, but we
had a few miscues on offense," said
Ocoee Head Coach Greg Dailer.
Penalties and turnovers marred the
Ocoee offense in the first quarter.
Freedom took advantage of the mis-
takes and some good field position to
take a 14-0 lead that it carried into half
time.
The second half mirrored the first,
with Freedom scoring two third-quar-
ter touchdowns while holding the
Knights out of the end zone. The
Ocoee defense had trouble contain-
ing Patriot running back James Poe
(154 yards, 12 carries), who scored
on runs of 16 and 32 yards each.
Knight tailback Ryan Terrell kept
Ocoee's offensive attack alive with
54 yards on 8 carries.
Still in search of its first school win,
Ocoee (0-3) prepares for a tough road
game this Friday at neighboring Apop-
ka.

West Orange
The Warriors saw an outstanding
defensive performance wasted last
Friday as Colonial rallied in the
game's final seconds to beat West Or-
ange 8-7.
With less than two minutes re-
maining and trailing 7-0, Colonial had
first and goal inside the Warrior 5-
yard line. The next snap resulted in
an exciting play that initially seemed
to seal West Orange's first win of the
year but resulted in a heartbreaking
loss.
Colonial fumbled the ball near the
goal line and a West Orange defend-
er scooped it up. Scrambling to es-
cape the end zone, he pitched the ball
to a fellow Warrior who raced down-
field for what appeared to be a 100-
yard touchdown. Referees, though,
ruled that West Orange had commit-
ted an illegal forward lateral in the
end zone and called a safety in favor
of Colonial.
Clinging to a 7-2 lead, the safety
forced West Orange to kick the ball
back to Colonial. The Warrior defense
that managed to shut out its opponent
for 59 minutes let one slip away in the
final moments.
The Grenadiers stole, the win on a
23-yard touchdown pass with just 30


seconds left on the clock.
"What an emotional drain for all
fans, players and coaches," said
WOHS Head Coach Tim Smith.
"Again, our defense played excep-
tional."
Senior linebacker Durell Solomon
put on an extraordinary defensive per-
formance, racking up 16 tackles, one
sack, an interception and a forced fum-
ble. Solomon even got into the act on
offense, running for 29 yards on 3 car-
ries for the team's third-highest indi-
vidual rushing total on the night.
Nathan Keller (13 tackles, 2 sacks),
Mark Ray (10 tackles, 1 sack), Ryan
Deweese (4 tackles, 1 sack, fumble
recovery), Brett Schlosser (7 tackles,
fumble recovery) and Travis Guida
(8 tackles) also added to the defen-
sive effort that held Colonial to 64
yards rushing and 152 yards through
the air.
West Orange broke a scoreless
stalemate in the fourth quarter on an
11-yard touchdown pass from quar-
terback Mike Lowery to Jamie Carl-
son. Kicker Alex Buxbaum followed
with a successful point-after attempt.
Warrior backs Dale Jones (80
yards), Anthony Johnson (37 yards),
Solomon and Lowery (17 yards)
rushed for a combined 172 yards.
Lowery finished 2-for-13 passing for
25 yards, one touchdown and an in-
terception.
West Orange (0-3) celebrates
Homecoming this week and will play
Evans Friday night.
"This week we begin our real sea-
son, District play, which are games
that determine the playoffs," Smith
said. "We can guarantee a hard-fought
game, and we believe this is our week
to get a big win."

Dr. Phillips
The Panthers seemed poised to up-
set a tough Apopka team last Friday but
came up short at home, losing 23-13.
After the Blue Darters took a 3-0
first-quarter lead, Dr. Phillips an-
swered by putting together an 80-yard
drive capped by a 4-yard touchdown
run by Ozzie Slater. Shane Harrold
aided the drive with a 15-yard run. A
missed extra-point attempt resulted in
a 6-3 DP lead, which it took into half
time.
In a game of field position, Apop-
ka-benefited in the third quarter on a
short punt by the Panthers. The Blue
Darters took over at the Dr. Phillips 16-
yard line and, three plays later, scored
to take a 10-6 lead.
On the ensuing kickoff, DP sopho-
more return man Damion Allen raced
90 yards for an apparent touchdown
that sent Panther fans into a frenzy
and would have put Dr. Phillips ahead
by two points. A holding penalty,
however, negated Allen's effort and
placed the Panther offense back in its
own territory.
Just moments after the momentum
had seemingly swung into DP's fa-
vor, an Apopka defender intercepted
a Chris Wilkes pass at the 30-yard line
and returned it for a touchdown. Af-
ter a failed Apopka kick, Dr. Phillips
trailed 16-6.
The Panthers refused to give up,
though, and threatened Apopka in the
fourth quarter with another methodi-
cal drive. Seniors Recardo Wright and
Slater broke off runs of 17 and 13
yards, respectively. Sophomore tail-
back Thomas Shuler put the excla-
mation mark on the drive by punching
it in from the 3-yard line. Kicker Brad


Smith's extra point cut Apopka's lead
to three points.
With less than eight minutes re-
maining, the Panthers had their op-
ponent on the ropes with a fourth-and-
10 at their own 17-yard line when the
ball bounced Apopka's way on a po-
tential game-changing play.
The Apopka punter fumbled the
snap but managed to recover the ball,
elude two tackles and get off a 34-
yard punt. DP's Allen fumbled the
punt return, and Apopka recovered
the ball across the 50-yard line.
Although the Panther defense
stuffed Apopka on its ensuing pos-
session, Dr. Phillips did not recover.
The Blue Darters sealed the game with
a 1-yard quarterback sneak for a
touchdown with three minutes re-
maining.
"Our kids never quit playing hard,
and they gave themselves a chance to
win late," said DP Head Coach Kevin
Pettis. "If our offensive line contin-
ues to improve, they have a chance at
being pretty good."
The O-line opened up running lanes
for Shuler (59 yards), Harrold (58
yards), Slater (37 yards) and Wright (25
yards) most of the night. Harrold also
racked up 30 yards on 3 receptions.
Wilkes (6-of-14 passing for 71 yards)
found Allen on a 31-yard completion.
"We have to refocus and get ready
for Gateway, our first District game,"
Pettis said.
The Panthers (1-2) host Gateway
this Friday.

Olympia
A defensive battle on the road for
Olympia ended with a 12-6 loss to
Boone last Friday.
The offensive units for both teams
seemed grounded by a soggy field.
Special teams dominated the outcome
of the game. Neither team scored un-
til the second half.
The Braves opened the scoring in
the third quarter with a big play on
the opening kickoff. A Boone player
crashed into Titan return man Antonio
Henry, causing a fumble that was re-
turned 16 yards for a touchdown. A
failed point-after attempt gave Boone
a 6-0 lead.
Olympia immediately bounced back
on the following kickoff. Marquis
Rolle fielded the kick and da.hed
through defenders for an electrifying
93-yard touchdown. A missed extra-
point kick by Olympia resulted in 6-
6 tie after only 30 seconds of play in
the second half.
After such a quick start, the pace of
the game reverted to that of the first
half. Boone scored the game's lone
offensive score in the fourth quarter on
a 35-yard touchdown pass.
The Titan defense stood strong for
most of the game, foiling three Boone
drives that penetrated the Olympia 30-
yard line. Michael Lockley (10 tack-
les) accounted for two blocked kicks
and a pass break-up for Olympia. Kur-
tis Pallatta added 8 tackles. The of-
fense, though, stalled on a drive that
reached the Boone 21-yard line in the
game's final minutes.
"We had many chances to win,
however, we never capitalized on any
of them," said Olympia Head Coach
Bob Head. "We played a tough team
without playing our b8st. We made
too many mistakes in all three phases
of the game."
Olympia (1-2) hopes to recover and
even its record this Friday when it
hosts East Ridge.


Edgewood Children's Ranch to hold Fishing Tournament Oct. 1
Children from Edgewood Children's dren and their boat captains will return children have no fishing tackle of their
Ranch will be treated to a morning of to the pavilion for weighing offish and own, so donations of rods and reels
fishing and fun on Saturday, Oct. 1, at the taking pictures. A cookout, raffle and would be appreciated.
Orange County Sportsman Association., presentation of trophies will follow. For details, contact Johnny Dyal at
The 12th annual Fishing Tournament The event-is free, but boaters (with 407-656-4001 or at jdyal78@earth-
will begin at 6 a.m. At noon the chil- their boats and tackle) are needed. The link.net.


West Orange High fall sports update


The West Orange High junior var-
sity football team suffered its second
defeat of the season last Thursday,
losing 12-0 to Colonial. While the of-
fense and defense played well for
West Orange, two blocked punts in
the first quarter hurt the Warriors. The
J.V. team plays this Thursday at
Evans and will kickoff immediately
following the freshman football game.
The Warrior freshman football
team opened its season last Thursday
with a resounding win over Colonial.
West Orange won 44-6 on the run-
ning attack of Ricky Weeks (3 TDs)
and Chris Maldonado (2 TDs). Nolan
Fontana added another rushing touch-
down. Quarterback Blake Dieterick
provided strong leadership in guid-
ing the offense. The freshman team
is set to play at Evans Thursday at 6
p.m.
The West Orange varsity boys
bowling team blew away rival Ocoee
last Thursday by a score of 2,850-
2,078. The team plays this Thursday
at Dr. Phillips at 4 p.m. The WOHS
junior varsity boys bowling team of
Cam Petty, Harry and Tyler Pate4


Blaine Bowerman, Taylor Turner and
Tyler Day beat Ocoee 747-595. The
Lady Warrior girls varsity and ju-
nior varsity bowling teams won by
forfeit last week over Ocoee.
The WOHS varsity girls volley-
ball team won a tournament last
weekend. Before winning the final
game, the Lady Warriors beat Mia-
mi Sunset 25-10, 25-10.
The West Orange junior varsity
girls volleyball team plays this Thurs-
day at home against Evans. The fresh-
man volleyball team was set to host
a series Wednesday at 5 p.m. against
Freedom and Olympia.
The WOHS varsity slow pitch
softball team suffered an 18-0 loss
last week to Ocoee. The team plays
Thuirday at 4 p.m. at Dr. Phillips.
The Ledy Warriors host Olympia nex
Tuesday t6 p.m.
The West Orange varsity girls
cross-country team competed last
weekend in the Lake Brantley Cross-
Country Meet. WOHS's Jesse Spear
placed 19th with a time of 22:04.
Spear also placed 17th at the Lake,
Mary Invitational held the previous


weekend. Lisa Thatcher, Rosalyn
Nguyen, Miranda Mullan, Kacei
Briggs, Kathryn Macqeen, Susanne
Dyal and Natalia Lopez also repre-
sented the girls team.
The West Orange varsity boys and
girls golf teams were set to play
Wednesday at home against Jones.
Both teams face off Monday at 4 p.m.
against Edgewater.
The Warrior varsity boys and girls
swimming teams were set to com-
pete Wednesday at 4 p.m. against Dr.
Phillips.
The WOHS varsity girls basket-
ball team scheduled conditioning
practices this week for 3 p.m. on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. For
more information, send an e-mail to
Coach Downs at downsj@ocps.net.
The West Orange varsity boys soc-
cer team began conditioning Mon-
day. Anyone interested in participat-
ing in soccer must be cleared through
the trainers and.bring the pass with
them. Tryouts are set for Oct. 17.
For more information, contact
Coach Newland at newlanm@
ocps.net.








Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


C itlin Shepherd of Foundation Academy gets ready for a big return in
a recent volleyball game.



Sr



.. .



Jake Morgan runs after the ball in Foundation Academy's win over Cir-
cle Christian.

SSports season underway at Foundation Academy


In a heavy downpour, the boys soccer
team at Foundation Academy overcame
the weather recently and defeated Circle
Christian 5-1 for its first district win of
the year. Huge puddles and a wet ball did
not make scoring easy, but Jake Morgan
scored three goals for the first hat trick'
of his career.
The win was a huge lift for a team that
has been struggling for offense. Matt Dion
and Kevin Miles each chipped in a goal
to round out the scoring, The win gives the
Lions a 1-1-2 record for the season.
In volleyball action, the Lady Lions
playedtwo matches recently and found
themselves on the winning and losing
ends. The first match against Geneva
School was a win for FA. Injured player
Jessica Richards returned to the lineup
and provided an immediate spark. '
Caitlin Shepherd dominated from the
service line, accumulating 18 service
points and eight aces. Kailyn Simone set


the team up, providing 14 assists. It took
four games to win the match, but the girls
dominated throughout.
The second match was against Her-
itage Prep. The Lions kept pace and bat-
tled throughout. Unfortunately, they lost
the first two games by close scores be-
fore winning the third game 25-21. The
match ended with Heritage winning the
fourth game 25-15.
The girls JV volleyball team is on a
roll. First, it defeated Heritage Prep in an
exciting match that went down to the wire
both games. Foundation squeaked out the
first game 27-25, and the game had to go
to extra match points to be decided. The
second game was won 25-22 to clinch
the match.
Next, the girls faced Windermere Prep
and carried the momentum to another vic-
tory. They won both games 25-21 and
25-19. The team is improving with each
game.


Inter United Soccer
Club of Orlando U11
needs more players
The Inter United Soccer Club of Or-
lando Ul 1 is looking for players. The
team practices at the West Orange
Soccer Fields on Wednesdays and Fri-
days from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
The age requirement states a team
member cannot be 11 before Aug. 1,
2005. The season began Sept. 10, in-
volves some travel and has 10 games.
The cost is $150 for the season, and
uniforms (two sets that include shirt,
shorts and socks) are $100.
For more information, call Kevin
Barfield at 407-814-9119 or e-mail to
kbarfield@orlandosentinel.com.


Apopka/West Orange
IUS Patriots Girls U11
soccer update
The Apopka/West Orange IUS Pa-
triots Girls U11 soccer team tied the Or-
mond Beach Waves 1-1 on Sept. 10
at the Northwest Recreation Complex
in Apopka.
The Patriots are playing in the Girls
Under 12 division this season in the
Greater Central Florida Youth Soccer
League but matched the older team
from Volusia County with its tenaci-
ty and speed.
Mari Cirilo scored in the seventh
minute of the first half with a hard blast
from 20 feet. The 1-0 lead held until the
eighth minute of the second half as the
Waves tied it with a shot that just elud-
ed Patriots' goalkeeper, Alyssa Kamin-
ski. In addition to Kaminski' s fine play
in goal, Kallee Miller and Mari Her-
nandez had good games on defense as
they made several stops in the last few
minutes of the game to thwart attacks
by the Waves.
The Patriots will play this Saturday,
Sept. 17, at the Seminole Soccer Com-
plex against the Seminole Cheetahs.

WG to host NFL
Pepsi football event
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is hosting an NFL Pepsi Punt,
s Pass & Kick Competition. The event is
free to boys and girls ages 8-15.
It takes place Sunday, Sept. 25, at 4
p.m. at Walker Field on South Park
Avenue. The top finishers from each
age group will advance to the finals
during an NFL game.
Participants must arrive 15-20 min-
utes early for registration. For compe-
tition information, call the rec at 407-
656-4155.


Roper YMCA
swim team completes
summer season,
invites new members
Above, the swim team at
the Roper YMCA involves '
more than 80 swimmers
ages 5-17.
At right, Tara Kingman and
Brandon Kuhn, both
championship swimmers,
are the coaches and maintain
a flexible training schedule
of morning or evening work-
outs and swimming sessions
Monday through Friday. Swim
meets are held weekly on
Saturday. The coaches fo-
cus on each swimmer's skills
while improving stroke tech-
nique and incorporating
games and social activities to
keep the kids' interest.
New swimmers are invited to
join at any time.
For more information,
call 407-656-6430.


)C ~,,,0
-- i\I Is


Calvary Christian School wins third straight


Calvary, Christian School, located in
Winter Garden, picked up a win on the
road last Friday, playing at Landmark
Christian of Haines City.
The Calvary Cougars won 12-0 to
improve their record to 3-0 on the sea-
son. A scoreless first quarter was high-
lighted by sophomore Ethan Barba, who
intercepted a pass in the end zone and
returned the ball to the 50-yard line.
Calvary opened the scoring in the
second quarter on a 68-yard touchdown
run by junior fullback Khazie Davis.
The Cougars failed to convert the en-


suing extra-point attempt. Calvary
closed out the game with a 42-yard
touchdown strike from quarterback
Chad Hodges to Barba. The score was
set up by an interception by sophomore
linebacker Zach Bishop.
. The Cougar defense held Landmark
to 101 yards of total offense. Sopho-
more linebacker Tim Anglea led the
team with 8 tackles. Zach Bishop
recorded 3 quarterback sacks, and Cole
Bishop made 4 tackles for losses. On
offense, Davis led the Cougars with 95
yards rushing.


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B




Golf


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Golf professional Skip Kendall gives a lesson to employees of Greenbriar Landscaping Inc., a gold spon-
sor for the 3rd annual Keene's Pointe Golf Classic.


Keene's Pointe Golf Classic names charity recipients


Keene's Pointe has selected Edge-
wood Children's Ranch, the Envi-
ronmental Education Center at the
Oakland Nature Preserve and Health
Central Foundation as the major re-
cipients of proceeds from the 2005
Keene's Pointe Golf Classic.
"The committee felt that the named
charities addressed the needs of youth
and health care as well as education and
environmental preservation in our
community," said Bob Hennen, di-


Hundreds of youngsters will hit the
links of the Eagle Creek Golf Club in
Orlando on Sept. 18 in Mutual of Om-
aha's Drive, Chip and Putt Junior
Challenge presented by The Golf
Channel.
Now in its seventh year, Orlando
is one of the 105 stops throughout the
United. States and Canada for the
world's largestjunior golf program
of its kind. With the help of Bright-
house, Nike Golf, Delta Apparel and
Featherlite, The Golf Channel hopes
in 2005 to introduce the game of golf
in a free, fun and friendly environ-
ment for more than 35,000 kids re-
gardless of skill level.
"We're thrilled to bring Mutual of
Omaha's Drive, Chip and Putt Junior
Challenge to Orlando," said Mutual of
Omaha General Manager Jerry Abee.
"Everyone is a winner in this fun and
rewarding program for kids between
the ages of 7 and 14."
Registration begins Sunday, Sept.
18, at 1 p.m. The first 250 registrants
will be selected to compete on a first-
come basis from completed registra-
tion forms available at www.The-
GolfChannel.com or from Eagle
Creek Golf Club by calling 407-273-
4653.
Winners from each local event will
have the. opportunity to compete in
regional championships and, possi-


C&W Trucking is hosting its. 4th
Annual Golf Classic, Drive for a
Cure, on Oct. 22 at Diamond's Play-
ers Club in Clermont. The tourna-
ment is a benefit for Tampa Shriners
Hospital for Children.
Organizers are currently looking
sponsors. The cost for a Gold Spon-
sorship is $2,500 and includes four
golfers and signage at the tourna-


rector of sales and marketing for Cas-
tle & Cooke.
The Classic will include an auction
and pairings party on Sunday, Nov.
13, and the tournament on Monday,
Nov. 14, at the Golden Bear Club at
Keene' s Pointe. During the dinner and
auction, teams will be matched up
with a celebrity or professional golfer
for tournament play the following day.'
Dinner will be provided by Pebbles
Island Grill.


bly, represent their hometowns at the
Mutual of Omaha Drive, Chip & Putt
National Championship in October.
Competitors will be divided into
four age groups: 7-8, 9-10, 11-12 and
S13-14. Each competitor will hit two
drives, each measured for distance.
Scores will consist of the better ball
that stays within set boundaries. Each
competitor will chip three balls onto
a green pre-marked with concentric
circles. Balls that. land in the inner-
most circles will score the highest
points, with bonus points awarded for
any chip that goes in the cup. The
competitors will putt two balls one
five feet from the hole, the other 15
feet. The objective will be to sink the
putts in as few strokes as possible,
with a maximum of four putts per ball.
Eighteen prizes will be awarded in
each age group, one each to the top
five drives, chippers and putters as
well as first, second and third rankings
for the best combined performance.
For the national event, the first-
place winners in each age group from
the 20 regional championships will
advance to the National Champi-
onship in October. The Golf Channel
will highlight select regional compe-
titions and the national championship.
For more information and a com-
plete event schedule, log on to
www.TheGolfChbanel corn.


ment. The Silver Sponsorship is
$1,000 and includes four golfers and
signage. A Bronze Sponsorship is
$500 and includes signage on one
hole.
To become a sponsor, send dona-
tions to C&W Trucking Inc., c/o Bill
Creeden, 703 Hennis Road, Winter
Garden, FL 34787 or call Creeden
at 407-877-2600, Ext. 224.


In the past three years, this annual
event has distributed more than
$260,000 in proceeds to local charities.
Sponsorships are still available. For
more information, call Hennen at Cas-
tle and Cooke at 407-876-8879. Tick-
ets for the dinner, silent auction and
corporate tables are also available. To
purchase tickets or donate an auction
item, call Preya Shivdat at the West
Orange Chamber of Commerce at
407-656-1304.,


Golf fund-raiser at Forest
Lake GC for Citrus
Elementary School
SCitrus Elementary School will host
a charity golf tournament at Forest
Lake Golf Club on Saturday, Sept. 24.
Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. fol-
lowed by a shotgun start at 8:30 a.m.
Proceeds from the event will support
the continuation of the school nurse
program for 2006. Each year the
school must raise $14,500 in match-
ing funds to retain its school nurse po-
sition.
The cost of golf with lunch includes
if $75 of which $34 is tax deductible.
Area golfers are invited to participate.
For more information or to obtain an
entry form, call Darrell Gardner at
407-876-8651 or Tom Nichols at 407-
876-0463.

Play golf at Stoneybrook
West to support
Lakeview Middle Band
The Lakeview Middle School
Band will hold a golf tournament and
silent auction on Saturday, Oct. 1, at
Stoneybrook West Country Club.
Organizers are looking for golfers,
hole sponsors and silent'auction
items. Play will begin with an 8 a.m.
tee off.
The entry fee for individuals is $70,
a twosome is $140 and a foursome
is $280. Hole sponsorships are avail-
able for $150. Donations are being
accepted, as well as player sponsor-
ships.
Band members, families and
friends are invited to participate. For
more information, call Trish Searcy
at 407-291-1066, Ext. 21 or the
school at 407-877-5010, Ext. 275. To
mail in donations, send them to Lake-
view Middle School Band Program,
S1200 W. Bay St., Winter Garden, FL
34787.


Founders' Day
Golf Tournament
planned for Oct. 7
at local course
The annual Ocoee Founders' Day
Golf Tournament will be held Fri-
day, Oct. 7, at the Forest Lake Golf
Course in Ocoee. Tee time is 12:45
p.m.; and David Wheeler, who is
helping coordinate this fund-raiser,
says there are still plenty of openings
available. The fee is $60 per player,
and hole sponsorships are also avail-
able for $100.
To register, call Wheeler at Ocoee
City Hall at 407-905-3100, Ext. 1505
or download a form from the city
Web site: www.ci.ocoee.fl.us.
The funds raised by this tourna-
ment will be used to help pay for the
Founders' Day activities, including
free concerts and a fireworks display.
This year's Founders' Day will take
place Oct. 14, 15 and 16.

MetroWest GC offers
special rates thru Fri.
MetroWest Golf Club is normally
one of the best-conditioned courses in
Central Florida. Keeping the course
in good condition requires annual
maintenance programs. The staff per-
formed aerification on the tees, fair-
ways and greens Sept. 8 and 9. The
process results in course conditions
that are not up to the usual standards.
So MetroWest is offering special
rates through Sept. 16. Golf Alliance
Club members, and guests can play for
$20 per player. Greater Orlando res-
idents can play for $25 each.
MetroWest members and season
passholders play for $14, and
MetroWest member-guests can play
for $20 each.
For more information or to make a
tee time, call 407-299-1099.


Golf tournament at Shingle
Creek to benefit DP YMCA
The Dr. P. Phillips YMCA will host
its annual Tee to Green Golf Tourna-
ment on Sunday, Sept. 25, at Shingle
Creek Golf Club. The tournament is a
fund-raiser for the 2005 Scholarship
Fund. The day's events include break-
fast, silent auction, raffles, tee gifts
and awards luncheon.
Play will follow a best-ball format
and the field will be limited to 36 four-
somes. For more information, call the
YMCA at 407-351-9417. The Dr. P.
Phillips YMCA is located at 7000 Dr.
Phillips Blvd., Orlando.

Roper Scholarship
tournament Sept. 23
The Roper YMCA Family Center
will host its Third Annual Youth
Scholarship YMCA Golf Tournament
on Friday, Sept. 23, at the Orange
County National Golf Center, begin-
ning with a shotgun start at 8 a.m.
Golfers are invited to play and bring
their friends along. A buffet lunch,
silent auction and raffle prize give-
away will follow the tournament.
SFor more information and to sign
up, call the Roper YMCA at 407-656-
6430.


Golf instructor Jon Decker helps a student with his stance and align-
ment.


Jon Decker suggests taking notes to retain more of the lesson. This can
be done at the end of the lesson.


Golf Tip of the Month:
By Jon Decker, Grand
Cypress Academy of Golf,
head instructor

Whether learning to hold the club for
the first time, improving the full swing
or trying to play on the PGA Tour, the first
step in the learning process is a lesson
from a teaching professional.
Self help or trial and error usually
doesn't work over time. This is why Tour
players have coaches. Signing up for
the lesson is the first step. Taking the
lesson is the second step. But how do
you get the most out of the lesson? Fol-
low these 10 easy steps to get the most
out of your next lesson.
1. Show up early. If you show up at 1
p.m. for a 1 p.m lesson you are late. Re-
member it takes at least 15-20 minutes to
get warmed up. Warming up while the
teacher is watching is wasting valuable
time.
2. Take notes. Students who take notes
retain more of the lesson. This can be
done at the end of the lesson with pen
and pad or by using a tape recorder or
video camera.
3. Ask questions. This helps the teach-
er gauge whether a student needs more
information or less.
4. Practice between lessons. To make
progress in developing a golf swing or to
improve your short game, practice is es-
sential. A good rule of thumb is for ev-
ery hour of instruction there needs to be
at least one hour of practice.
5. Don't forget the short game. Many
students make the mistake of working
too much on the full swing and neglect
the short game. Try to balance lessons.
Do 30 minutes on full swing and then
30 minutes of chipping or putting.
6. Have an idea of what you want to
get out of the lesson. The student might
ask: "You're the expert, tell me what to
work on." Let the teacher know specifics


How to take a lesson
of what you want and expect from the
lesson, for example: "I want to learn to
hit a high pitch shot".
7. Set goals and objectives. To gauge
progress you must first set goals. Tiger
Woods is the best example of this phi-
losophy. To some people 18 majors is a
dream, but for him it is a goal. Make,
ybur goals lofty for the long term and
your objectives obtainable for the short
term. For example: One of my goals for
2005 is to win a professional golf tour-
nament. My objective per round is to av-
erage 12 or more greens in regulation,
average less than 30 putts and not have
any three-putt holes in every tournament.
Remember, your objectives can be sim-'
ple. For example, this year I want to leam
to get out of the bunker in one shot.
8. Turn cell phones off. To get the
most out of your lesson, try to focus on
the lesson not business or personal calls.
I have seen the learning process come
to a screeching halt because of one phone
call.
9. Make the lesson an experience. At;
the Grand Cypress Academy of Golf we
have three practice holes, a dual driving
range and a practice putting green and,
bunkers. After the lesson, make a day of
it by using the academy to reinforce the
instruction and to make the lesson more
of an experience.
Have fun. Golf is a very difficult game.
Missing the ball or hitting an errant shot
is part of learning and playing the game..
Having a positive outlook during the les-
son will ensure you get the most out of
your next golf lesson:
I am interested in your feedback. My
email address is jon.decker@grandcy-
press.com. Time is running out for the 4/3'
Lesson Package. This package includes'
4 hours of instruction and 18 holes of
golf for $405. Call 407-239-1975 or 1-
800-790-7377 to set up your next golf
lesson.'


West Orange Country Club plans Pat Neel Invitational


West Orange Country Club is
hosting the 23rd annual Pat Neel
Invitational Tournament Friday
through Sunday, Nov. 11-13.
The entry fee is $150 for the 54-
hole event and includes tee gifts,
refreshments on the course, lunch
during tournament, play .and
awards.
Participants. must be male am-
ateur golfers at least 18 years old
with a certified handicap. All
flights will play 54 holes with ap-
proximately 12 players per flight.
The flights will be determined at
the completion of 36 holes. The
lowest medal score determines


the tournament champion re-
gardless of flight.
Awards will be made in gift cer-
tificates from the WOCC pro
shop. The prize breakdown per
flight based on 132 players will
be $250, $150 and $100 in mer-
chandise certificates. The overall
champion will receive a $500
merchandise certificate and a tro-
phy.
Complimentary practice rounds
are available Tuesday through
Thursday, Nov. 8-10.
For this year's event, the low'
man in each flight will be re-
warded. Non-members will re-


ceive a three-month trial mem-
bership from Dec. 1, 2005
through Feb. 28, 2006. Members
will receive a $50 gift certificate
to the pro shop,
Sponsorships are also available
for $300 and include the compa-
ny name on the sponsor board,
complimentary foursome' at
WOCC (value $200) and an entry
in the event. Title sponsorships
for $200 include sponsor board
signage and a complimentary
'foursome at WOCC.
For more information, call Stew
McComb, head professional, at
407-656-4882, Ext. 402.


'Copyrighted Material.


Syndicated Content '.

Available from Commercial News Providers"





www.stoneybrookwestgolf. corn


Local youngsters can register to compete in Drive,
Chip and Putt Junior Challenge at Eagle Creek


C&W Trucking plans golf eventfor Shriners Hospital in Tampa










6B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005




Schools


I Centrl Floria Prep0


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.A- 12


-I.


The Bay Meadows Elementary PTA hosted a luncheon for the staff recently. Pictured are Dolly Ramos, PTA
president, talking to some of the kindergarten team and Betty Dieter, the music teacher, sharing a story with
Sally Marjama, PTA 1st vice president.


,Mr. Crumbs came into Mrs. Lister's 1s'-grade class at Central Florida Prep to listen to 'Sam & the Bag.'
Sam the Cat wants to play with Max and Hap, but he's too little. Will Sam ever be able to do what his big-
ger friends do? Pictured are: (bottom row) Sam Thompson, Devin Martin, Gabi Arribas and Jacob Riley;
,(2d" row) lan Pleau, Alex Pierson, Mrs. Lister with Mr. Crumbs, Macy Kaul and Savannah Redfern; and
'(back row) Mandy Barclay-Pollard and Thomas Ford.




Clifto .n......



_
9i


Students at Clifton Academy for Home Schoolers competed in the first Jeopardy! Tournament of the year
recently. Subjects included American History, British Literature and Grammar. Winning team members
were (I-r): Sarah Dark, Taylor Oldham, Erin, Chong, Matt Fitzpatrick, Katelyn Neal and Joe Pepitone.


LSCC receives 'Best
Places to, Work' Award
During its second annual Awards
Luncheon, the "Best Places to Work
in Lake and Sumter Counties" Pro-
gram awarded Lake-Sumter Commu-
nity College its highest recognition
for organizations with more than 250
employees.
"This accomplishment is especial-
ly impressive because we were in-
cluded in the 'large employer' cate-
gory," said LSCC President Dr.
Charles Mojock, who accepted the
award during the Sept. 1 event.
"This means we were competing
with hospitals, city and county gov-
ernments and big-business employ-
ers," he said. "LSCC is able to com-
pete for such awards because of the
outstanding leadership and vision of
our board of trustees and their com-
mitment to recognizing and reward-
ing our. faculty and staff.
"Human Resources Director Tim
Kane also conducted a comprehen-
sive analysis of LSCC's strengths and
weaknesses, which enabled us to de-
velop a positive work environment
based on fairness and respect."
. After categorizing participating
companies by number of employees,
the program asks each to complete a
survey of 40 objective and measur-
able questions. Information gathered
included rate of turnover, promotions
and work injuries, training and de-
velopment opportunities, organiza-
tion growth, opportunities for women
and minorities, salary and benefit pro-
grams, employee satisfaction and par-
ticipation in decisions.'




'Romeo and Juliet'
Don't miss the special in-school
performance of Romeo and Juliet,
presented by the Dr. Phillips High Vi-
sual and Performing Arts Theater
Magnet students. The show will be
held in the auditorium Sept. 30 at 10
a.m. Student tickets are $5 ($2.25
additional for a box lunch).
The show runs Sept. 28 through
Oct. 1 at 7 p.m., with an Oct. 2 mati-
nee at 4. Cost is $10.
For information, call 407-355-
3293.


Palm Lake Elementary 4th-graders recently made salt maps of Florida as part of their social studies curriculum.
They mixed salt, flour and water and worked with it until they could form the state of Florida on cardboard.
After drying, the maps were painted. Pictured are students from Mrs. Warren's class: Aaron Witt, Brett
Fielder, Jackie Palmer, Jamie Boiling and Harrison Oliver.







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Students at Oakland Avenue Charter School choose to pay a dollar to wear jeans the first Friday of each
month. This month's proceeds will benefit the Hurricane Katrina relief effort. Pictured are (l-r): (1st row) Lo-
gan Stevens, Justin Ivey and Skilar Guido; and (2nd row) Zachary Johnson, Mark Drennen and Caleb Dent.


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


I Wet-Ornge igh.


The Lake Whitney Elementary PTA hosted an ice cream social at the
1st schoolwide meeting. Parents voted on the school budget while stu-
dents voted on sprinkles or cherries. Pictured is Lisa Ennis scooping ice
cream for 4th-grader Braydee Addeo and 2nd-grader Caden Addeo.


West Orange High bass drummer Adam Wells, a senior, plays during present a drum feature during the halftime show in the coming weeks.
the third quarter of a recent football game. The Warrior Band plans to Photo by Chad Applebaum.


Louise Brown, principal of Citrus Elementary, congratulates Carol Stogs-
dill on her 30 years of service as an ADDition for OCPS.


Service award
Carol Sue Stogsdill was given an
award from Orange County Public
Schools for her 30 years of service as
an ADDition. As a Citrus Elementary
ADDition, she collects Boxtops for Ed-
ucation and Campbell's soup labels.
During the. past five years at the
school, $5,000 has been collected
from the Boxtops for Education pro-


gram.
. Stogsdill has been a part of sever-
al Orange County schools in the past
30 years, including Ocoee, McCoy,
Killarney, Mollie Ray, Rock Springs
and Tildenville elementaries, as well as
Ocoee Junior High.
Twenty-eight of her 30 years of ser-
vice have been with Louis Brown, CES
principal.


Bowling for Katrina Relief
Several weeks ago, the ninth- and
10th-grade reading students at West
Orange High started to raise funds for
additional books for their department.
Jim Carter, a true friend of WOHS,
offered lanes at Carter Family Bowl in
Winter Garden to help the fund-raiser.
However, while selling the bowling tick-
ets, Hurricane Katrina struck, and the
Warriors decided all the money should
go to hurricane relief instead of books.
With no school on Labor Day, more
than 70 students, friends and parents
enjoyed pizza and unlimited bowling
late Sunday night. Carter suggested
that the funds go to the Salvation
Army, an organization that had come
to his personal rescue during Hurri-
cane Andrew when he suffered huge
losses. He felt it was the most helpful
agency that supported him through
those dark days.
The reading students are grateful
for his generosity and are pleased to
donate $375 to the Salvation Army to
help those who suffered devastating
losses from Hurricane Katrina.

Drama season begins
The West Orange High Theater De-
partment has begun rehearsals for its
2005-06 season opener, Dancing at
Lughnasa. The play is set in the 1930s
in Ireland, where a young boy tells the
story of growing up in a home of five
unmarried sisters.
Throughout the show, the sisters
struggle with the arrival of their dis-
ease-struclk brother, home from mis-
sionary work in Africa, and the return


Windy Sidg


of the boy's father.
Directed by Ken Rush and Shawn
Hebbeler, student assistant director,
the show is stage-managed by Joe
Migliori. The cast includes Max Hilend,
Ryan Nelson, Torey Scarbrough, Rob
Mobley, Kate Gordon, Sarah Van Al-
stine, Whitney Abell, Andrea Whitman
and Claire Wilkinson.
The show opens Oct. 6 and runs
through the 9th, with in-school perfor-
mances on the 4th and 5th.

Homecoming 2005-06
The West Orange, High Student
Council is presenting "West Orange
Goes Around the World" as the theme
for Homecoming. Homecoming Week
is this week.
The dance will be held at the Wyn-
dham Palace in the Walt Disney World
Resort Sept. 17 from 8 p.m. to mid-
night. Cost is $40 per ticket and will
include entertainment, hot/cold foods
and open soda stations.
The dance is semi-formal, which
means boys must wear dress shirt,
dress pants, dress shoes and a coat
or tie. Girls should wear a nice dress
with shoes. Additional information can
be found on the back of the ticket.
Homecoming Week activities in-
cluded Friday, Sept. 9, Spirit Sheets;
Monday, Sept. 12, Decade Dress-up
with Club Olympics at 6 p.m.; Tues-
day, Sept. 13, Hillbilly Dress-up with
Club Bowling at Carter Family Bowl at
3:15 p.m.; Wednesday, Sept. 14,
Wacky Dress-Up Day with Warrior
Womp from 6-9 p.m. in the auditori-
um (cost is $3); Thursday, Sept. 15,


Sprig ak


Country Theme Dress-Up with a bon-
fire on the ninth-grade football field at
7 p.m.; and Friday, Sept. 17, Or-
ange/Blue Day, parade at 4 p.m. on
Plant Street in downtown Winter Gar-
den. Homecoming festivities on the
football field at 6;30 p.m. with the foot-
ball game against Evans High at 7:30.

Student Council serves
Every high school in Orange Coun-
ty has an active Student Council/Gov-
ernment serving its school. However,
at West Orange High, the outlook of the
Student Council is totally different.
Principal Buckman and Peter
Abatiellp, Student Council advisor, be-
lieve the school should serve the com-
munity, as well as the community
should support the high school.
Abatiello, who has served as advi-
sor for 20 years, has always had this
outlook. In the past, the Student Coun-
cil has conducted field days at Thorne-
brooke Elementary, ice cream socials
at Tildenville Elementary and tutoring
at Lakeview Middle.
The WOHS Student Council has
also helped women's groups in Win-
dermere at yard sales or barbecues.
This year the group is working on the
Winter Garden Halloween Fest.
The Student Council also serves its
own school. The students spent the
week before school started helping all
the new teachers get situated because
of the two campuses merging this
year.
The students also hosted a cook-
out for the entire school staff. Recently
they hosted the first Leadership Lock-


in. The students spent all night danc-
ing, singing, doing leadership projects,
as well as leadership lessons in
boundary breaking, group interaction
and group dynamics. The lock-in was
led by Abatiello and Michael Roland,
FHSAA executive director.
The Student Council is now work-
ing on a relief project for the hurricane
victims and its annual Halloween Trick
or Teat Canned Food Drive, Relay For
Life and the Adopt-a-Family Christ-
mas Gift.
The group offers its services to all or-
ganizations, social groups and church-
es that seek help in meeting goals or
needs. To request help, contact
Abatiello at 407-905-2400, Ext. 2215,
and give a week's notice.
The West Orange Student Council
is ready to help the community.

Renaissance Festival
The West Orange High Renais-
sance would like to host a Craft and Art
Festival this fall (tentatively on Satur-
day, Oct. 29). Any interested crafter,
church group, organization, commu-
nity club or business interested in pur-
chasing a 12x12 booth should contact
Kelly Trantham at tranthk@ocps.net
or call 321-299-4486.
The group looks forward to hosting
crafters who specialize in furniture,
toys, painting, pottery, photography,
jewelry and much more.
Booths are available indoors and
outdoors for $20 each.


'OR KIDZ


Windy Ridge PTSA joined Chain of Lakes Middle in its efforts to help the hurricane victims in Mississippi
by donating 300 T-shirts. Pictured are (l-r): Sharon Anderson, WRS PTSA; Kim Chestnut, Chain of Lakes
PTSA; Sherita Teti, WRS; Cherie Hayes, Chain of Lakes media clerk; and Tina Newell and Donna Botlick,
WRS PTSA members.


Ocoee-Middle


Team T-shirts for sale
The Ocoee Middle School PTA
and the Eighth-Grade Committee
are raising funds for the students'
trip to Washington, D.C., in March
by selling OMS teanmT-shirts. The


shirts are white with printed logos
for the Jaguars, Dragons, Raptors,
Bobcats, Tigers, Sharks, Eagles,
Manatees, T-Birds, Cougars, Pan-
thers, Wolfpack, Dolphins and
Ha~ks. The shirts cost $10 each.


Checks can be made payable to The
Cardinal Fund, and sent to The Car-
dinal Fund, 900 Perce St., Ocoee,
FL 34761.
For more information,. call Sarah
Koer at 407-694-1146.


Sonia Robinson is the new K-1
bilingual teacher at Spring Lake
Elementary. She comes to Ocoee
from New York. The school is hap-
py she is a part of the staff.

Curriculum Night
.Spring Lake Elementary hosted its
Curriculum Night recently. A PLC
meeting for the bilingual parents was
held earlier in the evening. Parents
were able to learn about their chil-
dren's curriculum and classroom.
A representative from the West
Oaks Library was on hand to sign up
students for library cards.
A big thank-you goes to the PTA for
helping out and to the parents for at-
tending. o


Times classified sell!

Call 407-656-2121


U


I Lake Whitney













8B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


0 -. Sook


Thorebrooke Elementary is fortunate to have 11 new faces at the school. They are junior and senior in-
terns from the University of Central Florida, Rollins College and Nova University. They began their intern-
ships on Aug. 29. A warm welcome was extended to them at an orientation where they met their supervising
teachers and enjoyed a waffle breakfast. They will have the opportunity to work with master teachers, share
ideas and strategies with students and teachers, as well as learn how to apply some tools of the trade for
maximum student achievement. The interns and their supervising teachers are: Brittany Backus and Mrs.
Vail, Teresa Behr and Mrs. Roberts, Melissa Dypa and Mrs. Litz/ Mrs. Suriano, Sonya Rodriguez and Mrs.
Silvester/Mr. Yockel, Farrah Parker-Hawkins and Mrs.Jones/Mrs. Silvester, Robin Gear-Urena and Mrs.
Surin, Dianne Anderson and Ms. Strack, Adrienne Brown and Mrs. Haynes, Erika Medina and Mrs. Elkins,
Angela Eller and Mrs. Lundberg and Rachel Darby and Mrs. Suriano/Mrs. Litz.


GothaMiddl


The Windermere Prep Volunteer Association recently kicked off its annual Innisbrook Gift Wrap student fund-
raiser with 4 assemblies to introduce students to the Innisbrook products and incentive prizes. In keeping
with this year's rock 'n' roll theme, the students enjoyed a dress-down day in conjunction with the kickoff
assemblies. Students paid $2 to wear rock 'n' roll attire, and all the proceeds went to the American Red Cross
for Hurricane Katrina relief efforts. Pictured are: Keeli Nacke, the Innisbrook representative, leading the
Windermere Prep Big Bucks Band made up of 3d-graders Stephanie Karsten, Emily Ternent and Sarah Cather-
ine Herndon; and 1s'-grader Robert Brand (from left). Their classmates are cheering them on. The fund-rais-
er continues through Sept. 22.


Dillad Sree


The Gotha Middle girls soccer team has been on a winning streak. The girls defeated Windy Ridge, Carv-
er and Chain of Lakes and tied Southwest, 1-1. They have 4 more games against the same teams. Games
are played on Monday and Wednesday. Pictured are: (front row) Jessica Davis, Rebecca. Bernard, Kayla
Shoener, Allison New and Kelsey Peter; and (back row) Laura Grondlund, Michelle Bydalek, Ashley De La
Rosa, Maria Bernard, Bree Brasch, Sydney Stephenson, Sarah Van Valkenberg, Holly Alexander, Gabby
Griffey, Brianna Bailey and Coach Maria Gaspar. Not pictured are Michelle Labbie, Paige Sterner, Megan
Hahn and Jade Dickerson.



STwoo -Hope Charter
students from MAr.
;,I. Winkleman's 3rd-
grade class were in-
spired to lake action
by an in-class dis-
cussion of Hurricane
Katrina. David James
Moreland and friend
':: ~Gracie Faller held a
lemonade stand sale
recently. Because of
the generosity of their
customers, they
,I raised $90 for the
hurricane survivors.
They extend a big-
thank you to all the
people who con-
tributed.


Lakevie Middl


Book Club blasts off '
Students come to school early at
Lakeview Middle to discuss the books
they read. The Book Club members
meet between' 8:30 and 9:30 on
Wednesday mornings. Anyone can
join the club but must sign up, check
out the book of the month and com-
mit to coming for four weeks.
Once Upon a Marigold by Jean Fer-
ris has been the topic of discussion
for the past two weeks. It is a Sun-
shine State Book and is a very differ-
ent kind of fairy tale. Its main charac-
ters are a troll, a boy ahd a princess and
her family. The students' favorite thing
about the book is the troll's constant-
ly using cliches but mixing them up.
For example, he said, "Let's get this
show on the ball." Students also
learned a new word from the book -
p-mail. This is mail via pigeon since
the story takes place before comput-
ers.
The Book Club is dedicating an area
of the media center to create the West
Bay Caf6 and Juice Bar. This will be
where they meet to discuss their
books. A partner is needed to help with
decorations and weekly refreshments.
Anyone interested in helping with the
project or giving a book talk should
contact Laura Brainard at
brainl@ocps.net.

"Fund-raiser
Congratulations to Mrs. Roberts' pe-
riod 1, sixth-grade language arts class
for having the highest class participa-


McGruff the Crime Dog visits Mrs. Jones' class at Dillard Street Elementary. A big thank-you goes to Win-
ter Garden Police Department Officer McLeod for making the visit possible.


Vi0r'hita


-A!

Victory Christian Academy in Ocoee is off to a great start. The school is excited about its educational of-
ferings to grades K3 through 12, its record enrollment of 187 students and the new Cub Scout Pack, Unit
390.





-1- -.I J r

(o i'. -1 'J. J"L. 1 i J _i- ,


K' 'K'rr


Members of the Lakeview Middle Book Club (1-r): (front row) Tatiana Mer-
izalde, Jenna Nichols and Adriana McGee; and (back row) Astrid Gon-
zalez, Ellen Brown and Moriah Tate.


tion for the first turn-in day with the
PTSA QSP Magazine Fund-raiser.
The last day to turn in subscriptions is
this Thursday, Sept. 15.
A big thank-you goes to all the AD-
Ditions for their help.

Hurricane relief efforts
The students have raised funds to
4


help the Hurricane Katrina's victims
by donating money that was matched
by Lowe's, holding a Hat Day and then
doing something most students don't
like to do write letters.
The letters went to survivors living in
a shelter in Mississippi and expressed
their encouragement and thoughtful
wishes.
I


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^4 ^ ^THWest ane
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" C'+ TIMES





Section C
Thursday. September 15. 2005

Email:
advertising@wotines.corn


100
General Office


10
Announcements

CLASSIC ROCK & Blues
band for hire. "LAST
CHANCE". Call Tom @
407/721-4056 or Jim @
407/697-0224. 9/22jb

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


030
Personal

CREDIT CARD BILLS?
Consolidate today. Get out
of debt fast. One low
monthly payment. Cut in-
terest. Stop harassment.
www.IHaveTooMany-
Bills.com. Since 1991.
800/881-5353 x 17. fcanl5

TOO MUCH DEBT?
Don't choose the wrong
way out. Our services have
helped millions. Stick tb a
Plan, get out of debt & save
thousands. Free consulta-
tion. 866/410-6827. Care-
One Credit Counseling.
fcanl5

$500-$100,000. FREE
CASH Grants. 2005: Nev-
er repay. Personal/medical
bills, school, new business-
home A'sseenonT.\ No
'credit check. Live opera-
tors. S l71C7-1213 ext. 95.
fcanl5


035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ON-
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, Business, Paralegal,
computers. job placement
Sas-islance. Computer & fi-
nancidl aid if qualify .
866/858-2121. www.on-
hnetide i aertech.com. .
fcan 5


040
Business
Opportunities

A CASH COW. 90 vend-
ing machine uruis 30 lo-
cations.'Entire business.
$10,670. Hurry. 800/836-
3464 # B02428. fcanl5

ALL CASH CANDY
route. Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines,
free candy. All for $9,995.
888/629-9968.
BO2000033. Call us. We
will not be undersold..
Sfcanl5

AUTO REPAIR/BODY
Shop work shop for sale.
For more information con-
tact 407/877-8063,
407/808-2306. 9/15k

CERTIFIED MOLD IN-
SPECTION and remedia-
tion training. Get certified
todja for miold inpecnion
and remedijiion, a fast
growing industry. Great
business startup opportu-
nity. www.moldcareer.com.
866/497-9977. fcanl5


050
Health, Diet &
Beauty


OXYGEN USERS:
TRAVEL without canis-
ters. No more bottles.
Oxlife's lightweight, oxy-
gen concentrators run off
your car and in your home.
USA made, warranted.
800/780-2616.
www.oxlifeinc.com. fcanl5


'II1^^


CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES.
Winter Garden. FT, previ-
ous call center/customer
service experience req'd.
Exc. computer skills, de-
tail & deadline oriented.
Team-player. Fax or email
resume 407/654-8451 or
patricial@djbimports.com.
tfndjb


110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade


CLASS B DRIVER for
box truck. Must be flexi-
ble, 50 + hrs. p/wk. Physi-
cal work req'd. 407/877-
1625. 9/15won

CUSTODIAN. F/T.
MUST be able to run floor
machine and lift approx. 40
lbs. with no limitations.
Hours 5:30 am-2:00 pm.
Salary + benefits. Apply in
person Montverde Acade-
my CR 455. 9/15ma

DRIVER: TUITION PAID
training with 6-month con-
tract. CDL-A in 2 1/2 wks.
Tuition reimbursement for'
recent graduates. Must be
21. Drive CRST Van Ex-
pedited. 800/553-2778.
fcanl5

DISPATCHER: CLER-
MONT BASED trucking
company seeks Dispatch-
er with excellent customer
service skills. Exp. with
computerized system a
plus, must possess good
communications skills. Bi-
Lingual a plus. Excellent
benefits. Fax resume to
407/656-6853 or .e-mail
lsims@titanamerica.com.
E.O.E. 9/15t

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


DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
pay & benefits for'experi-
enced drivers, 0/0, solos,
teams & graduate students.
Bonuses available Refrig-
erated now available.
888/morepay (888/667-
3729). fcanl5

DRIVERS NEEDED-
Road Rangers and Tow
Truck Operators for Flori-
da's Turnpike, no exp., will
train. Clean driving record
and criminal background
check required. Benefits,
DWFP, apply at Turkey;
Lake Plaza Citgo mile
marker 263, Fl. Turnpike,
Ocoee or call 407/291-
0631 or 407/291-6329.
9/29mp

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

DRIVERS NEEDED.
CDL required. Apply in
person: JohnsonsWrecker


GENERAL:
01b ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES
030 PERSONALS
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY
070 LOST & FOUND
090 MISCELLANEOUS
EMPLOYMENT:
100 GENERAL OFFICE
105 DOMESTIC
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE
120 LABOR
130. MEDICAL
132 LEGAL
135 PROFESSIONAL
136 RELIGIOUS
140' RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL
150 RETAIL
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY
160 MISCELLANEOUS
165' PART-TIME
170 EMPLOYMENT WANTED


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


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


640 WAREHOUSE
650 COMMERCIAL
655 INCOME PROPERTY
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


IFRCASSIFIED ADS ALL 0765-221 *FAe40 g65-60 5 39DEDIN:TUSAY 17m


Service, 500 Wilmer Ave.
Orlando. No phone calls.
tfnj.

DRIVER-WOW HIRING
qualified divers for Cen-
tral Fl. Lo4al & national
OTR positidos. Food grade
tanker, no' hazmat, no
pumps,. great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 yrs.
exp. Call Bynum Transport
for your opportunity today.
800/741-7950. fcanl5

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

EXPERIENCED FRAME
CARPENTER wanted.
Must have own trans-
portation. Non-smoker.
Call 407/765-1426. 9/22cb,

FOLIAGE. NURSERY
MAINTENANCE worker.
Good benefits, pay &
hours. 407/656-2267.
9/15ri

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

GOLF COURSE WORK-
ER. FT/PT work. Apply in
person: 2501 McKinnon,
Windermere. Golf privi-
leges available. Hrs. 5am-
1pm. 407/876-1814. tfn-
wcc

INSTALLERS/HELPERS
NEEDED. Local gate com-
pany seeking skilled la-
borers. Must travel. $12.,
exp. a +.'407/654-4045.
10/6ggs

LABORER. $8.50/HR.
We will train. Clean Fl.,.
Clean Florida DL a must.
Position in Clermont.
407/654-8975. 10/61nc

LEAD OPERATOR. WE
will train y0ou on our laser
engraving nmahine Must
be reliable, & have good
attention to detail. You will
be responsible for super-


vising up to 4 employees
in production operations. 1
yr. supervisory exp. pre-
ferred. F/T w/benefits.
Please fax work history to
Mr. Wehmeier 407/654-
8451. tfndjb

LUMBER YARD PER-
SONNEL. Full time, fork-
lift exp. a plus. Hardwork-
ing, self-motivated, reliable
individual. Please call
407/656-4489. 9/15olp

MAINTENANCE
WORKER I, City of
Ocoee, $10.07/hr. HS
diploma and 3 yrs. exp. in
operation of specific heavy
and light equipment. CDL
license preferred. Closes
9/23/05.-Apply at 150 N.
Lakeshore Dr, Ocoee, FL.
34761. EOE/MFVD.
9/15coo

'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 fcanl5

TRAILER & EQUIP-
MENT Mechanic: Re-
pair/maintain stationary
sand plant equipment and
related heavy, mobile
equipment including dump
trailers. Welding skills a
plus. Scheduled OT, good
benefit package, will train
person with demostratable
mechanical skills. High
school;education required.
Apply in person at: 16375
HartwoodMarsh Rd., Cler-
mont, FL. E.O.E. 9/15t

WAREHOUSE EM-'
PLOYEES NEEDED for
blind company. $7-$9/hr.
based.on experience. Fork
lift exp. a plus. 40 hours
plus benefits. Apply at
5345 LB McLeod Rd., Or-
lando. 9/15vui


135
Professional


BUSY INSURANCE OF-
FICE needs exp. staff
agents. Top pay for top
people Eslinger Insurance
Fax resume to 4-10765-1-
669 8 '22se


INSIDE SALES-BUSI-
NESS to Business. Na-
tional Co. located in Win-
ter Garden has an immedi-
ate opening for an experi-
enced business to business
sales person. Position of-
fers flex. hours, good com-
pensation package, excel-
lent working conditions
and possible benefits.
Equal opportunity em-
ployer. Part-time position
also available. Experienced
retirees are encouraged to
apply. Please send resume
via email to ccocca@pro-
legalserve.com or fax to
407/877-8995. NO
PHONE CALLS AC-
CEPTED. 9/15cc

LOAN OFFICER. No ex-
perience necessary. Pd.
trainii Immediate open-
ing. 407/654-1887,
407/492-8277. 9/15pc

LOAN PROCESSOR.
EXPERIENCED. P/T
Great pay. Al,.352/243-
7426. 10/6ems


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.


10o
Retail


CUSTOMER SERVICE
PERSON needed for local
rental co. Must have good
driving record and capable
of heavy lifting. Inquire in
person at House of Rentals,
1330 S. Vineland Rd.,
W.G. Mon-Sat., 8amto
4pm. 9/15hr

RETAIL SALES. FT/PT,
20-40 hrs. p/ k $7.50-10 .t
p/hr. + bonuses. Decorat-
ing a plus. 407/293-4600.
9/15sg


155
Health & Beauty


STYLIST. BUSY SA-
LON, exc. benefits, clien-
tele not needed. West Oaks
Mall, Ocoee. Apply in per-
son Regis Salon or contact
888/888-7778 x. 1811,
Debbie. 9/22rs


160
General
Employment


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.
9/15hb

MONEY MOTIVATED?


27 yr. old Ft. Lauderdale
nutrition/infomercial com-
pany launches Network
Marketing division seek-
ing money motivated indi-
viduals. Patented category
killer product. Call
866/861-0706. fcanl5.

NEEDED NOW! ON-
CALL stewarts for the Dis-
ney area. Nights and week-
ends. Call Corestaff
407/240-7176, 407/599-
5102. 9/15cs

TELEMARKETERS:
SETTING APPTS. on
your schedule. Good leads.
Experienced only need ap-
ply. Call 407/656-
5660.9/15jk

THE ROPER YMCA
Family Center is growing
and has need in the fol-
lowing departments: Child
Development, Housekeep-
ing & Maintenance. If you
would like to make a dif-
ference in the-community.
please stop by for an ap-
plication. 100 Windermere
Rd., Winter Garden or call
407/656-6430. 9/22rymca

3 ENTRY LEVEL open-
ings for manufacturing
company in Apopka. Full
time, 3-4 days a week. Call
Corestaff 407/599-5102.
9/15cs
0-
$$ A COOL JOB $$. Na-
tional company hiring 18-
25 individuals. Travel US
cities. No exp. necessary.
2 wks. pd. training. Per-
sonality a must. For inter-
view call Laura, 866/532-
1082. fcanl5









Asst. Finance Director
Bldg. Inspector I & II
Economic Development
Director
Engineering Inspector II
Mechanic II
Police Officer
Recreation Instructors
(Contract)
Recreation Supervisor
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.



165
Part-Time


ADMIN. ASST. Winter
Garden, 3 days per week
answering phones,assist-
ing customers, filing,
$7.50. Must have office ex-
perience. Non-smoker. Ap-
ply in person 119 Fifth St.,
Winter Garden or fax re-
sume to 407/656-2002.
Drug Free/EOE. 9/22st

HAIR DRESSER FOR as-
sisted living on Hwy. 50.


1 day p/wk. 407290-8015.
9/22bu

P/T CLERK. NEED reli-
able person to assist in var-
ious clerical duties. 4 hrs.
p/day. Mon.-Fri. Work
hours can be negotiable for
the right candidate. Please
fax work history to Mr.
Wehmeier 407/654-8451.
tfndjb






200
Items for Sale


ARTICLES FOR SALE:
Large filing cabinet, exc.
cond. Childs twin bdrm set,'
exc. cond., solid wood.
Lots of odds & ends.
407/656-0618, 9/15kw

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.

DEMO HOMESITES
WANTED in your area for
the new kayak pool. Take
advantage of this unique
opportunity. Save $ fi-
nancing avail. For details
call 866/348-7560. fcanl5

FURNITURE, MISC.
ITEMS. for sale. 407/656-
9633. 9/151sk

KENMORE REFRIGER-
ATOR w/ice maker, $275;
Antique Shift-A-Robe
closet w/mirror & drawers,
$275. 407/656-8183.
9/22rmc

NEW DINING. Pine slate
& wood w/leaf & 4'chairs,
(oversized) matching buf-
fet, $1450; 2 new bar
stools, decorative swivel,
$100/pr.. 407/654-
7191.9/15bc

WASHERS, DRYERS
FROM $79 & lip. Stoves,
$89 & up, refrigerators $99
& up. Huge inventory
blowout! 1 yr. limited war-
ranty. 407/497-7458.
10/6da

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. fcanl5

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

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

8' OAK DINING table
w/leaf, 8 pressed back
chairs, $300, obo. 5,000
btu a/c used 1 season. $50.


HORSE
BOARDING
AVAILABLE
In West Orlando. Western and
English disciplines welcome. Nice
green pastures for daily turnout.
Nutreena & TNA or alfalfa food.
Lighted arena and round pen. 40
acres of trails with 260 acres ad-
jacent. Trainer on site.
321-287-1953


407/284-9449. 9/15ds
3-WEEK BUILDING sale,
"last chance" 20x24 now
$2320; 25x30, $3490;
30x40, $5170; 40x50,
$8380; 40x60, $10,700;
50x100, $15,244. Others.
Ends/accessories optional.
Pioneer. 800/668-5422.
fcanl5


240
Garage/Yard
Sales


MOVING SALE. SAT.,
Sept. 18. Trails of
Montverde, 15652 Pad-
dock Dr. 9/15pc

MOVING SALE: 387 N.
Lakeview Ave. Fri. & Sat.,
8 to 2. Furniture, dishes,
misc. Everything must go!
9/15ss

OCOEE. GIGANTIC
SALE. Please come! Fri.
& Sat. 9/16 & 9/17. 7am to
12.'Prima Vista subdivi-
sion off White Rd. 606
Caborca Ct. 9/15ak

WINDERMERE. HUGE
GARAGE sale. This Fri.
& Sat. 12150 Lake Butler
Blvd. Furniture, baby
items, kitchen items, cloth-
ing, lawn equip., incl.
mowers, beautiful plants.
9/15rg


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 provide
financial assistance to The
Children's Wish Founda-
tion and The Center for
Grieving Children. We'd
be happy to pick up your
donation. To schedule a
pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your dona-
tions help a child, tfn

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



300
Animals for Sale


BEARDED DRAGONS-
BABY Beardeds for sale,
very healthy and ready for
new homes. $40. 407/654-
4533. 9/15jh



380
Pet Services


580
Repairs


record for our APOPKA localon. Must be merhanieally inclined EleCirical, cabling. phone and
ilarm experience a plus but vill nain the right ndividuls Cred our this grea l opportunity
We provide:
CompanyTruck and tools
SPaidTraining
SSteady schedules
Strong advancement opportunities
Exc pay & benefits incl health, 401K, vacations
IGIr N Join our team and learn how to put your talentto work for you.
RECEPTIION Apply online at: www.hrmcacclaim.comlapplydrscareers or
SERVICES, INC. call: 1-877-351-4473. DRS is a drug/smoke free EOE.

0 iS SIm yortlmfoS he SeIS


DOG SITTER AVAIL-
ABLE. I will provide your
small dog w/lots of play
time & hugs. References
available. Please call after
8pm 407/654-2087.
9/15mc



400
Automobile


'88 HONDA ACCORD
DX, runs good, needs body
work, great car for parts.
$600, obo. 407/654-8582;
407/948-2392.. 9/15mb

$500 POLICE IM-
POUNDS cars from $500.
Tax repos, US Marshall
and IRS sales. Cars, trucks,
SUV's, Toyota's, Honda's,
Chevy's and more. For list-
ings call 800/571-0225,
ext. C373. fcanl5


430
Trucks & Vans


1966 F100 FOR sale,
$2300, obo. High perfor-
mance 350 Chevy motor
and transmission. Call
Mike at 407/877-0725.
10/6pf






528
Legal


DIVORCE $275-$350
covers children, etc. Only
one signature req'd. Ex-
cludes govt. fees. Call
weekdays. 800/462-2000,
ext. 600. 8am-7pm. Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established
1977. fcanl5

NEED A LAWYER? All
criminal defense & per-
sonal injury. Felonies, do-
mestic violence, misde-
meanors, DUI, traffic, auto
accident, wrongful death.
Protect your rights. A-A-
A Attorney Referral Ser-
vice 800/733-5342. fcanl5.


530
Childcare


CHILDCARE. INFANTS
to toddlers. Certified, qual-
ity TLC provider. Call
Claudia 407/656-3834.
10/6cc

CHILDCARE IN MY
Ocoee home. Birth-4.
Meals & snacks included.
Exc. references. 407/654-
3412:, Teresa. 9/15tk


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


INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
PAINTING. Free esti-'
mates. Family owned &
operated. Pool decks,
garage floor coatings,
driveway coatings & more.
407/296-8951. 9/15cp

INDOOR AND OUT-
DOOR painting. Ceiling
fan installation and other
odd jobs. Free estimates.
References. Call Handy
Dan .at 321/689-4064.
9/15di

PAINTING: FURNI-
TURE, WHOLE house or
interior rooms. Tiling also.
407/656-9633. 9/151sk











2C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


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

.'APOPKA APPLIANCE.
+2COMPLETE in home sei-
i vice. Full 2 yr. warranty on
'all parts. Honest, depend-
'able & reasonable prices,
.407/886-2255, 407/497-
7458. Used appliances
available. 10/6da
l --,'*


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


585
Miscellaneous

COMPANIONSHIP FOR
AN elderly person. Possi-
ble light cooking, house-
keeping and few errands.
Lizz 407/297-6661.


9/151w


600
Homes for Rent

BRAND NEW 3/2 home
in Winter Garden.
$1300/mo. Call 407/383-
7446 for details. 10/6j1

LAKEVIEW RESERVE:
WINTER Garden. 4/2
beautiful newer home.
2358 gross sq. ft. Gated
community. Call Creel
Mgmt. Solutions, Inc.


407/884-6468. 9/15cm

3 BDRM, 1 BATH,
glassed in front porch,
washer/dryer, $950 p/mo.
$500 sec. dep. Call
407/656-5660. 9/15jk

620
Apartments &
Duplexes

FURNISHED, CLEAN
one bedroom apt. Central
heat & air, vacant, down-
town Winter Garden. 1 or
2 adults. No smokers, no
pets. $650/mo; $300 secu-
rity deposit includes utili-
ties & cable. Super nice!
407/656-4029. 9/15rjmc


625
Rooms/
Efficiency

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

650
Commercial

COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE: 2 private offices,
secretary/reception area,
rest room, and storage
room in Windtree Profes-
sional Center, Suite 450,
Winter Garden. $650 per
month and $650 security
deposit. Call Land and
Homes Real Estate, Inc.


407/877-2840. 9/151h

FOR RENT: 2700 sq. ft.
office/warehouse in
Countyline Industrial Park.
Dock high. Great location.
Call 352/394-5364. tfnclp
PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICE space. 1300 sq. ft.
Build to suit. Good Homes
& Old Winter Garden Rd.
407/851-1261. 10/6dpa

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

690
Mobile Homes
for Rent


1 BDRM. FURNISHED.
Adults, no pets. $110 p/wk.
Deposit $250. 407/656-
2595. 1016jw _







700
Homes for Sale

BANK FORECLO-
SURES. HOMES from
$10,000. 1-3 bdrm. avail.
HUD, Repos, REO, etc.
These homes must sell. For
listings call 800/571-0225,
ext. H373. fcanl5

NORTH CAROLINA


REAL estate.Virginia, SC
Public Auctions. Paste this
ad on your computer. Now
keep check
www.pierceauction.com.
Pierce Auction Service &
RE. Email keith@carolin-
auctions.com. 800/650-
2427. fcanl5

OPEN HOUSE. SAT.
lam-lpm. 1162 Brandy
Lakeview Cr., Winter Gar-
den. Brandy Creek. Rex
Real Estate 407/492-2196.
9/15rre

WINTER GARDEN
(NEAR WINDERMERE)
5 BR, 3 BA., 1.7 acres,
12007 Walker Pond Rd.
Corporate Disposal' to be
sold at "PUBLIC AUC-
TION". Sat., Sept. 24th,


11AM. Registration & In-
spection 9 AM. Open
House every Sat. & Sun.
1-4 pm till sale. Robert T.
Watson, Lic. Real Estate
Broker. 407/262-1743.
Call for details. 9/22rw

WINTER GARDEN. 1030
Glenharbor Cr. 3/2/2, fire-
place, appliances, fenced
yard, great neighborhood.
A must see! Call for appt.
407/654-4358 or 407/963-
8244. 9/15fmc

4 BDRM., 3 BATH, 2850
sq. ft. Formal living and
dining, rear wood deck.
Magnolia Woods, Coluso
Dr., Winter GArden.
$320,000. Call agent at
407/230-7484. 10/6pc


- -
-~~~~ ~ ~ -. .,fI.


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


Massev's


Quality service at
a reasonable price


Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey 249 Capital Court
TFN Owner Ocoee, FL 34761


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

Winter Garden Grassing, Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
Commercial Seeding and Sodding
I Residential Pick Up and Delivery
Hay* Seed Bahia St. Augustine.. Bermuda
-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 N. BlufordAve, Ocoee, FL 34761
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN


-K WeI -Dressed Horticulture Specialist
Arborist
GARDEN N Csto c
anbscapes W sin
10 irs. DisoHe Morticultre 4 5 kts
bfACn1@jAjyioO.corTrelis'
l stairs ahe m Workshops
wlireses .om Hirrcane Restorattio

407-625-7242

Licensed & Insured SCI 92205

Spruce Construction, Inc.
Specialized in Home Improvement
Doors* Molding Crown Molding Chair Rails
Decorative Hand Rails Wood Floors Window
Sills Wood Fence Attic Stairs Dry Wall Etc.
We also do Power Wash Residential
and Commercial FREE ESTIMATES!
Ph. 352-536-3791 Clermont, FL


* Walkways Driveways
* Pool decks Siding Stucco
* Fencing Concrete Patios
* BVI Specialties

407-427-4744 1280


Alliance Mortgage Banking Corp. St
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Levittown, New York 11756

Victor Cisneros 111705
Senior Loan Officer
Office: (516) 470-9444 Fax: (516) 520-4182
Cell: (407) 489-1872 Email: salesinfo@ambcmtg.com
Se Habia Espanol
LICENSED MORTGAGE BANKER NY. NJ, CT. FL. GA, PA. OH. MI BANKING DEPARTMENTS
LICENSED BY THE DEPARTMENT OF CORPORATIONS OF CALIFORNIA UNDER CRMLA


Manmade Computers, Inc

Computer Repair/Sales
M 24/7 Mobile Technician
Wireless Networks
Website Design
'112405
407-522-5634 www.manmadepc.com


B S Mommy don't touch that!

Plumbing 11
Drain Cleaningrl,
407-656-2843
Bonded & Insured Lie.# RF 0065289 ....
41 E. Vining St. -
Winter Garden, FL 34787 I'm calling B&S Plumbing






^Trick'ets
tf&urs &- tri'avcl
Buy online 24/7 Tickets Anywhere Anytime
www.sstickets.com
Concerts Theater NBA *.NFL MLB NCAA

1 -888-521-9667
Fax: 1-407-654-4238
Email: sales@sstickets.com
CEO: Bil Sydnor, Jr.






7 fi^. Y-I *i*-^
.. 7 .- -..v :







David Coe SAND DOLLAR REALTY
Realtor : OF ORLANDO, INC
.25 years in West Orange County
Full Service & Investor Friendly Realtors
www.davidecoe.com
Cell: 321-287-4263
Fax: 321-234-9269
Office:' 407-389-7318
Email: dekoh@yahoo.com











H UN ER ROOFING


"We're proud of our service,
and You will be too!"

We are a Full Service Roofing Contractor
with over 20 years of Experience in the
Central FLorida area.

Specializing in Shingle,
Flat and Metal Roofs

Call us today for your FREE estimate


407-877-1634
State Licensed and Insured TFN
License #RC29027165


T" Aaron's

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


SCREENS










MASTER KEYS MADE* LOCKS REPAIRED
OLOCKSITH EMERGENCY OPENINGS
KELYSCKS
MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787



puppy dreams pet hotel
your pets hoa fro homea
ft offer a uniquehy AP
W ""acti experim (. outdoor fnced in
for ALLof yourry 6ployyordsoswell
oid fethewred friends O as anind
LoA playroom
t 1 ~., 0Long o short term
,l0 boarding I -.
Our newirousAermor
offer custombuilt
tomcat townhomes
coipletewith
we scratchingpods and


40y7 4-S85a tx40-654-4 W I1
ww.pudppylres.c TFNI




HERBALIFE,
Independent Distributor
Weight Control Targeted Health
Cellular Nutrition Anti-Aging Skin Care
Kathy Sheerin 407-654-4817 92205
Email: kathysheerin@yahoo.com
Shop online at: www.cyberherbalifeshop.com
1.m.11 irflwr;-=1=l[ m-a.i i[J itrM.i -.N4i


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
r ic. #RC0033054
!,-0onded & Insured

"~ Residential
ur Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES

407-656-8920

Shingle Build-Up One Ply
S5 Year Workmanship Warranty on New Roofs
1 Year Warranty on Repairs


i -- :. *.'--,-"--- --- .,.. EI



S3 5 Z-39 91
REPAIRS & INSTALLATION -:
SNEW CONSTRUCTION
DRAIN CLEANING : .".

i* ..* [ 'J' *I ^i


ABL land Services Inc.
Storm Damage & Property


Licensed
and
Insured


Bobcat, Bulldozer, Track Hoe, Dump Truck & Trailer


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


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


VISI TFN

TFN
AVERY'S FREE
Home Improvement Estimates
Specializing in Remodeling
* Pressure Washing & Painting Residential
& Commercial Tile & Carpentry Door &
Window Installation
* Drywall Texturing James Cardwell
407-656-8579
Ia s Cell 407-929-7263


ASK FOR OMAR
A V& G S. .rHa Ep. .l
Home Improvement

AVAILABLE SERVICES
PAINT- TILE 111305
MOLDING DECKS DRYWALL
PRESSURE WASHING BATHROOM REPAIR
LAMINATED WOOD FLOOR
O wned& Operaredby: alocafirefighter
Veed helparnd e house' Cal tls.
407.489.0116 352.242.9265


I,

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ii
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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 3C


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.
fcanl5


FLORIDA LAND BAR-
GAINS. 10 to 40 acres.
Starting at $79,900. Grand
opening 9/25-25. Beautiful
ranch properties conve-
nient to Gulf of Mexico.
Easy access, utilities & exc.
financing. 800/455-1981,
ext. 510. fcan15
GEORGIA TIMBER-
LANDS: Farmland &
recreational properties for
sale. Call Peachstate at
866/300-7653. Visit
www.sellfarmland.com and
www.farmandtimber.com.
fcanl5
HOT SPRINGS VIL-


Buck Haywood, T W
REALTOR- ABR
Accredited Buyers Repre:entative
"Providing Unsurpassed Service & Pnfessionalism."
Are You Having Problems Finding AHome?
Make Me A Part Of Your Next More &
Get FREE Professional Help

Dl|^H^^firec Lie:0789II08
^^^^u^^^^B iravN-vood -Ii


LiGE. 1488 builders lots.
I fast growing areas.
Fl rida & Arkansas from
$ lk. Buy one or buy them
al 954/319-7954 or
954/661-6509. fcanl5
LAKEFRONT COMMU-
NITY. NEW release.
Hohe sites from $39,900
andwaterfront sites from
$99900. Great amenities.
CalClear Water Market-
ing. 252/633-2059, ext.
417.www.cwmktg.com.
fcan5
NC-IIOUNTAIN HOME-
SITIS. Spectacular new
riverront community, near


nance.
tfndh


407/654-8155.


12 x 48 FURNISHED 1
bdrm. Enclosed 9 x 21
room. Adult park in Trail-
er City. $6800. 407/467-
9853. 9/22jc

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


Asheville. 1+ wcre home-
sites from the $40's. Onsite
community amenities &
nearby National forest. Call
today: 866/411-5263.
fcanl5
NC MOUNTAIN CABIN
on mountain top, view,
trees, waterfall & large
public lake nearby, 2 bdrm,
1 bath, $175,C00, owner.
866/789-8535.
www.NC77.com. fcanl5
WATERFRONT. HOME
SITES from $99,900. East-
ern North Carolina. Call
Clear Water Mktg.,
252/633-2059, ext. 315.
www.cwmktg,com. fcanl5

760
Mobile Homes

DOUBLE WIDE TRAIL-
ER. 3bdrm., 2ba. 2 sheds
in back. $4?,900, obo.
407/654-8478. 9/29il
MOBILE OME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utility
shed. 407/656-6543. tfn-
wv
SINGLE i& DOU-
BLEWIDE. Owner will fi-


FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 48-2005-CP-
001868-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT BRADSHAW,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:
The administration of the
estate of ROBERT
BRADSHAW, deceased,
File Number 48-2005-CP-
001868-0, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the per-
sonal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PER-
SONS ARE NOTIFIED


'I I







I Copyrighted Material

i Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"

-1-3- _O


Ig -


I

THAT:
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-


b


tingent or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of
this notice is served must
file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LAT-
ER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF


THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.


92905




407-35 24
Intimate Weddings (Civil or Religious)
Notary Public Certified Signing Agent -
Memorial Services Christenings(in home)


Danny s Boat Repair
.- & Detailing
Evinrude Johnson* Yamaha
S* Mercury* Mercruiser
=- "',l Volvo Penta OMC Cobra
, --" Trailer, Fiberglass & Gelcoat Repair
..- Hauling Pressure Washing
Danny Kough, Cert. Marine Technician 407-341-5553


r^ .TFN
Steve Parr s

Specializing in Remodeling .
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING TILE
*CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALLATION
PRESSURE WASHING
407-905-0395 CELL 407-61614674


* MOBILE COMPUTER SERVICES, REPAIRS AND
MAINTENANCE NETWORKS, WEBSITES, EMAIL
SCOST-EFFECTIVEiSOLUTIONS
A National Company with Local Support

ELECTRONIC & REGULAR.PAYROLL
Services www.ePayroll.bz

ACCOUNTING & TAX SERVICES
www.tomasa.com

CALL: 407-877-5989
Save 50% on payroll fees 92205


G&S Air Systems, Inc.
Air Conditioning & Heating
Quality Service Sales Installation
Over 30 yrs. Experience Licensed & Insured TFN
StateLicense CAC1814407
Ph 407-296-9622 Fax 407-291-0688
Email: reichertgsair@aol.com


Randy Shuster Ph/Fax 407-905-5074
Cell 407-491-6583 Email: RedonebyRandy@a6l.com



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

GRANITE
transformations
407-877-1 505
Visit our Winter Garden Showroom! TFN


jf --- W*iAC-4Ceasiia
eSeiaWg goK t 1S6 Jeyao '
Dryclean Method Residential
S Top Rated & *Commercial
Recommended By Carpet
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11305 Janitorial Services Stays Cleaner Longer
LUCY KENNEDY, Owner, Operator 352-242-0883
Ask bout Lucy's Air Brush Tanning Serv. 407-654-0207
- - - ---


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IFREE Estimates / Quick Response / No job too small! I
I 92 1 Holy Screen Repair:

K PORCHES ENCLOSURES WINDOWS OORS
Ronn Voshell licensed& Insured
Si 407-770-9576 Fax 407-297-7258
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DRYER VENT CLEANING
TFN I
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Fireplace Chimney Cleaning
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR THE
NINTH JUDICIAL DIS-
TRICT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,





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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


All other creditors of the
decedent and persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate,.
including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their
claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS AND DE-
MANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

The date of the first publi-
cation of this Notice is
September 8, 2005.

ROBIN BRADSHAW,
Personal Representative
222 S: Candler Avenue
Orlando, FL. 32835


/s/Frank G. Finkbeiner
Frank G. Finkbeiner, At-
torney
Florida Bar No.: 146738
108 E. Hillcrest Street
P.O. Box 1789
Orlando, FL. 32802-1789
407/423-0012
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative
9/8, 9/15/05


NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicles will
be sold at Public Auction
for cashto satisfy lien pur-
suant to F.S. 713.78 on
09/30/05 at 0800.

93 FORD,
2FALP73WOPX126829
99 CHEV,
1G1JC124XX7294941
98 MERC,
1MEBM6045JH650849
89 PONT,
1G2WK14WXKF227385

HUGHES TOWING &
RECOVERY
103.S. ORANGE BLOS-
SOM TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805



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

NOTICE OF SALE


Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., will sell at Public Sale
at Auction the following
vehicles to satisfy lien pur-
suant to Chapter 713.78 of
the. Florida Statutes on
September 29, 2005 at 10
A.M.

*AUCTION WILL OC-
CUR WHERE EACH VE-
HICLE IS LOCATED*

2005 DODGE, VIN #
1D4GP24R75B 150121
1997 MERCURY, VIN #
4M2DU52P1VUJ19926

Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, OR-
LANDO, FL. 32824 Or-
ange

Any person (s) claiming
any interest (s) in the above
vehicles contact: Rainbow
Title & Lien, Inc., 954/920-
6020.

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




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
.002264-0

Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

PETER BANK THORN-
LEY,

Deceased.

NOTICETO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Peter Band Thorn-
ley, deceased, whose date
of death was August 26,
2005; File Number 48-
2005-CP-002264-0, is
pending in the 'Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425
N. Orange Avenue, Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representatives
and the Personal Repre-


sentative's attorney are set
forth below.

All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-
tingent, or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy
of this Notice is served
must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

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

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

The date of first publica-
tion of this Notice is
September 15, 2005.

/s/ Stanley J. Danese
STANLEY J. DANESE
a/k/a JERRY DANESE
Personal Representative
326 Broadview Avenue
Altamonte Springs, FL.
32701

Is/ John W. Rodgers
JOHN W. RODGERS
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Florida Bar'No.: 092745
304 E. Colonial Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-3401
Fax: 407/422-2870
9/15, 9/22/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA


PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
002113-0

Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

PATRICIA M. WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA MOSER
WILLARD a/k/a PATRI-
CIA
HOLLINGSWORTH
WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA
WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA K.
WILLARD,

Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of PATRICIA M.
WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA MOSER
WILLARD a/k/a PATRI-
CIA
HOLLINGSWORTH
WILLARD a/k/a PATRI-
CIA WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA K.
WILLARD, deceased,
whose date of death was
April 17, 2005; File Num-
ber 48-2005-CP-002113-
O, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange,
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal
Representatives and the
Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth be-
low.

All creditors of the dece-
dent and other petsons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-
tingent, or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy
of this Notice is served
must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate,


including unmatured, con-
tingent, or unliquidated
claims, must file their
claims with this Court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

The date of first publica-
tion of this Notice is
September 15, 2005.

/s/ Alexander E. Moser
ALEXANDER E.
MOSER
Personal Representative
8333 Tuscany Drive
Lewisville, NC. 27023

/s/ Norma Stanley
Norma Stanley
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative
Florida Bar No.: 0778450
Lowndes, Drosdick,
Doster, Kantor '& Reed,
P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: 407/843-4600
9/15, 9/22/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
001832-0

IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY ELLEN CAREY,


North Orange Ave., Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The
names aad addresses of the
Personal Representative
and Pernonal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below. i

All creditors of the dece-
dent andjother persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against the decedent's es-
tate on :hom a copy of this
Notice has been served
must file their claim with
this Coqrt WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR AFTER 30 DAYS
AFTERITHE TIME OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF TH S NOTICE ON
THEM.

All other} creditors of the
decedentand other persons
having claims or demands
against Qecedent's estate
must file| their claim with
this Coirt WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE 6F THE FIRST
PUBLICkTION OF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED SIALL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TItE PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM DILED TWO (2)
YEARS pR MORE AF-
TER I DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH
SHALL IE BARRED.

The Date of first publica-
tion of this Notice is
September 15, 2005.

Personal Representative:
/s/ Brian R. Carey
Brian R. pCarey
Personal Representative
174 No. Fernwood Ave.
Clearwater, FL. 33765


Attorney for PersonaARep-
resentative:
/s/ James Schwartz
James Schwartz
Attorney
235 North Garden /ve.
Clearwater, FL. 3355
Florida Bar #: 16996
Tel: 727/441-3134
Fax: 727/441-9395
9/15, 9/22/05



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINNER
GARDEN, FLOIIDA

Pursuant to -lorida
Statutes, notice ishereby
given that the Citytf Win-
ter Garden Comaission
will hold a publichearing
on October 13 :005 @
6:30 p.m., or as'son after
as possible to consider the
adoption of the ifdlowing
ordinances: ,

ORDINANCE 0542

AN ORDNANCE
AMENDING TIE FU-
TURE LAND UE MAP
OF THE CITY WIN-
TER GARDEN'; COM-
PREHENSIVE RAN BY
CHANGING TIE FU-
TURE LAND IE DES-
IGNATION O PROP-
ERTY LOCATE AT 124
SOUTH HIGHLAND
AVENUE FROI RESI-
DENTIAL NEI(HBOR-
HOOD COMMERCIAL
TO COMMERCIAL;
PROVIDING F)R AN
EFFECTIVE DkE.

ORD. 05,3

AN ORDINANCE OF
THE CITY OF INTER
GARDEN, FlpRIDA,
REZONING APlROXI-
MATELY 1.8, CRES
LOCATED A' 124


SOUTH HIGHLAND
AVENUE AND 302
WEST PLANT STREET,
WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA AND MORE
SPECIFICALLY DE-
SCRIBED HEREIN
FROM CITY R-NC TO
CITY C-l; PROVIDING
FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE NO. 05-45

AN ORDINANCE OF
THE CITY COMMIS-
SION OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, AMENDING
SECTION 118-134 OF
THE WINTER GARDEN
CODE 'OF ORDI-
NANCES RELATING TO
EXPIRATION DATES
FOR VARIANCES;
AMENDING SECTION
118-102 OF THE WIN-
TER GARDEN CODE OF
ORDINANCES RELAT-
ING TO TIME LIMITS
FOR SPECIAL EXCEP-
TIONS; PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION,
SEVERABILITY AND
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE NO. 05-48

AN ORDINANCE OF
THE CITY COMMIS-
SION OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, AMENDING
SECTION 118-70 OF
THE WINTER GARDEN
CODE OF ORDI-
NANCES RELATING TO
PROCEDURES FOR
SITE PLAN AP-
PROVALS; PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION,
SEVERABILITY AND
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE NO. 05-47

AN ORDINANCE OF
THE CITY COMMIS-


SION OF THE CITY OF'
WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, ESTABLISH-
ING DIVISION 9 OF AR-
TICLE VI OF CHAPTER
118 ENTITLED "ENVI-
RONMENTAL PROTEC-
TION OF DEVELOPING
PROPERTIES"; PRO-
VIDING FOR CODIFI-
CATION, SEVERABILI-
TY AND AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.

Copies of the proposed or-
dinances (which includes
the legal description in
metes and bounds of the
proposed site) may be in-
spected by the public be-
tween the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday
to Friday of each week at
City Hall at 251 West Plant
Street. For more informa-
tion, please contact Kelly
Randall at 407/656-4111
(ex. 2275).

Interested parties may ap-
pear at the meetings and be
heard with respect to the
proposed ordinance. Writ-
ten comments will be ac-
cepted before or at the pub-
lis hearings. Any persons
wishing to appeal a deci-
sion of the Public body
should ensure a verbatim
record of the proceedings
is made.

The meeting will be held
in Tanner Hall located at
29 West Garden Avenue in
Winter Garden, Florida.




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
001957-0


Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS


The administration of the
Estate of Mary Ellen
Carey; deceased, whose
date of.death was June 7,
2005, File Number 48-
2005-CP-001832-0, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425


Prime Grove & Development Acreage

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over 18 miles of navigable waterways.
Take advantage of the tax incentives and
benefits grove ownership offers.
Broker participation and 1031 exchanges welcome.



Auction Site: American Legion Placid Post 25
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Broker Participation Welcome.
S\ Call for information & due diligence packet
.4S:1& 7;:. 800-257-4161
M.E. Higgenbotham, CAI, FL LI. PAu 05.AB 153 i www higgenbotharn.com


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Email your Classified Ad to


advertising

@wotimes.com



Or call

The West Orange Times

Ph. 407-656-2121

Fax 407-656-6075



Classifieds Submission

Deadline: Tuesday 10 am


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Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 5C


Division: Probate

IN RE: ESTATE OF


NORMA
DOUTHITT,


JEAN'


Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of NORMA JEAN
DOUTHITT, deceased,
whose date of death was
May 6, 2005, and whose
Social Security Number is
208-16-4855, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address
of which is Clerk of the
Circuit Court Probate Di-
vision, 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Room 340, Orlando,
FL. 32801. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.

All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-
tingent, or unliquidated
claims, and who have been
served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims
with Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE ( 3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE 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
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.


NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS.
BARRED.

The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is
September 15, 2005.

Personal Representative:
/s/ DANIEL RICHARD
DOUTHITT
2000 Plainfield
Orlando, FL. 32812

Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
LAUREN Y..DETZEL
Florida Bar No.r 253294
DEAN, MEAD,
EGERTON, BLOOD-
WORTH, CAPOUANO &
BOZARTH, P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue,
Suite 1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-
2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
9/15, 9/22/05




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File" No.: 48-2005-CP-
002097-0

Division: Probate Division

In Re The Estate Of:
Lillian Elizabeth Fanelli,
a/k/a Lillian E. Fanelli,
a/k/a
Lillian Fanelli,

Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The formal administration
of the Estate of Lillian
Elizabeth Fanelli, a/k/a Lil-
lian E. Fanelli, a/k/a Lil-
lian Fanelli,, deceased, File
Number 48-2005-CP-
-002097-0, has commenced
in the Probate Division of
the Circuit'Court, Orange


County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names
and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representative and
the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.

All creditors of the dece-
dent, and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice
has been served must file
their claims with this Court
at the address set forth
above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH
OR THIRTY DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF.SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

All other creditors or per-
sons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of
this notice has not been
served must file their
claims with this Court at
the address set forth above
WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE AS SET FORTH
BELOW.

ALL CLAIMS AND DE-
MANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is
September 15, 2005.

Personal Representative
Joseph M. Fandlli
5311 Glasgow Avenue.
Orlando, Florida 32819-
7417

Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative
Blair M. Johnson
Blair M. Johnson, P.A.
Post Office Box 770496
Winter Garden, Florida
34777-0496
Phone number: 407/656-
5521 '
Fax number: 407/656-0305
Florida Bar Number:
296171
-i *


9/15; 9/22/05



IN THE COURT OF
COMMON PLEAS
EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT

CASE NO.: 2005-CP-24-
908

STATE OF SOUTH CAR-
OLINA
COUNTY OF GREEN-
WOOD

John Patrick McLain,
James Roland McLain and
StephenlTyler McLain,

Plaintiffs,

v.


Christopher
McLain,


Vaughn


Defendant.

SUMMONS & NOTICE

TO DEFENDANT
ABOVE NAMED,
CHRISTOPHER
VAUGHN MCLAIN:

YOU ARE HEREBY
SUMMONED and re-
quired to answer the Com-
plaint seeking to partition
certain real property, the
original of which has been
filed in the Office of the
Clerk of Court for Green-
wood County, South Car-
olina, onithe July 7, 2005,
a copy of which will be de-
livered to you upon re-
quest; and to serve a copy
of your answer to the Com-
plaint upon the under-
signed attorney for the
Plaintiffs at Post Office
Box 457, Greenwood,
South Carolina 29648,
within thirty (30) days fol-
lowing tle date.of service
upon yot, exclusive of the
day of such service; and if
you fail to answer the
Complaint within the time
stated, Plaintiffs will apply
for judgment by default
against Defendant for the
relief demanded /in the
Complaint.


NICHOLSON &
PERSON
/s/ J.P. Anderson, Jr.


AN-


J.P. Anderson, Jr., S.C. Bar
No.: 378
109 West Court Avenue
Post Office Box 457
Greenwood, South Caroli-
na 29648
Telephone: 864/229-7241
Facsimile: 864/229-2739

Dated this 30 day of Au-
gust, 2005
9/15, 9/22, 9/29/05



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE

ON 9/26/05 @ 8:30 AM
AT RALPH JOHNSON
24 HOUR WRECKER
SERVICE, 11409 W.
COLONIAL DR.,
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE
FOLLOWING VEHI-
CLES WILL BE SOLD
FOR CASH. SOME OF
THE VEHICLES POST-
ED MAY HAVE AL-
READY BEEN RE-
LEASED AND NOT EL-
IGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.

96 FORD, VN. VIN #
1FTEE14YXTHB42052
92 MITS, J.P. VIN #
JA4GK31S2NJ000118

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



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE

The Car Store of West Or-
ange, Inc., gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and in-
tent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes.that
on 9/30/05,,07:00 am at
12811 W. Colonial Dr.,
Winter Garden, FL. 34787-
4119. The Car Store of


West Orange, Inc. reserves
the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.

1G4HP54CXKH509111,
1989 BUICK
CCC14D6BB107682,1981
CHEVROLET
1GNDM15Z2NB151850,
1992 CHEVROLET
2G1WL54T2N1129350,
1992 CHEVROLET
1G1BN69H1FY154080,
1985 CHEVROLET
1GNDT13W7T2174999,
1996 CHEVROLET
1G1LW13T2NY269142,
1992 CHEVROLET
2C3BF66P1DR170236,
1983 CHRYSLER
1B3HD46T1SF551507,
1995 DODGE
2B4GH2530SR276772,
1995 DODGE
1B3HD46FXTF123320,
1996 DODGE
1B3ES42Y1VD156155,
1997 DODGE
3FARP13J6RR160559,
1994 FORD
1FMDU15N1HLA40481,
1987 FORD
2FTEF15Y7TCA26374,
1996 FORD
1FMZU67E41UA66881,
2001 FORD
2FTDF15Y9HCA48542,
1987 FORD
1FAFP53U3XA216579,
1999 FORD
1FMCU24X2PUC78269,
1993 FORD
1FALP5348RA290344,
1994 FORD
1FACP41AOLF128169,
1990 FORD
1HGEG8553PL001500,
1993 HONDA
1HGCA5544JA120495,
1988 HONDA
1HGCB7250NA034080,
1992 HONDA
1HGCB7257MA057872,
1991 HONDA
KMHVD14NOSU021816,
1995 HYUNDAI
JACCH58R6M8902955,
1991 ISUZU
KNAFB121115034188,
2001 KIA
JM1HD4615N0127087,
1992 MAZDA
4F4CR16U3TTM34586,
1996 MAZDA
JM1BA141XS0157861,
1995 MAZDA
JA3CU24X9KU110821,
1989 MITSUBISHI
4A3CS34T3ME089405,
1991 MITSUBISHI
1N4PB22SOHC783565,
1987 NISSAN


JN1HZ16S8HX124322,
1987 NISSAN
1G3WS14W4KD355435,
1989 OLDSMOBILE
1G3WS14W6JD352602,
1988 OLDSMOBILE
1G3AL54N7N6359087,
1992 OLDSMOBILE
1P3ES42COSD351355,
S1995 PLYMOUTH
1G2JB54H5P7508577,
1993 PONTIAC
1G2NG14U8MC587903,
1991 PONTIAC
1GMDU06EXTT209964,
1996 PONTIAC
1G2NE55M2SC823437,
1995 PONTIAC
1G8ZK5479NZ198578,
1992 SATURN
JT2EL31D5J0246861,
1988 TOYOTA
JT2EL31M9L0517343,
1990 TOYOTA



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE

Sly's Towing & Recovery
gives Notice of Foreclo-'
sure of Lien and intent to
sell vehicles pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes that on
09/27//05 10:00 a.m. at
119 5th St., Winter Garden,
Fl. 34787-3613. Sly's Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves
the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids. ,

84 BUICK,
1G4AV35Y4EX433790
89 OLDS,
1G3WH14W5KD362960
92 FORD,
1FACP40M1NF130947
92 MERCURY,
2MECM75W3NX661648
95 MITS,
JA7LS21G9SP009950


99 PONT,
1G2JB 1247X7562455



Notice of Sale
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585,
Auto Lien & Recovery Ex-
perts, Inc. w/Power of At-
torney, will sell the fol-
lowing vehicles to the
highest bidder to satisfy
lien. All auctions held with
reserve, as is where is,
Cash or Certified funds. In-
spect 1 week prior at lienor
facility. Interested parties
call 954/893-0052. Sale
date 10/06/05 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where
each vehicle is located un-
der License AB0000538.
Be advised that owner or
lienholder has a right to a
hearing prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing
with the Clerk of Courts.
Owner/Lienholder may re-
cover vehicle without in-
stituting judicial proceed-
ings by posting bond as per
FL. Stat. 559.917; 25%
buyer premium additional.
Net proceeds in excess of
lien amount will be de-
posited with the Clerk of
Court.
#ORGB983 lien amt
$2364.65 1994 HONDA,
2D. vin #
1HGEJ1138RL007437
reg: NONE cus: JOSE
GOMEZ of 3703 126
STREET, QUEENS l.h.
NONE lienor: CABALLO
AUTO REPAIR,
INC.,2482 N. ORANGE
BLOSSOM TRL.,
KISSIMMEE phone #
407/483-0605
#ORGB988 lien amt
$1639.20 1999 VOLK-
SWAGEN, 2D vin #


NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS







For more info call

407-656-2121


3VWCA21COXM472847
reg: KIMBERLY V.
SMITH-HARRIS of PO
BOX 580011, ORLANDO
cus: KIMBERLY HAR-
RIS of UNKNOWN l.h.
ORLANDO FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION of 1117
S. WESTMORELAND
DR., ORLANDO lienor:
LAKE AVENUE PAINT
& BODY, INC. 151
LAKE AVE., MAIT-
LAND phone: 407/628-
4117.
AUTO LIEN & RECOV-
ERY EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL.
33081-0000
954/893-0052


NEW DEADLINE FOR

REAL ESTATE ADS







For more info call

407-656-2121


CLAIMS
1-800-882-2525
Free Case Review *. I F I :
Trust Your Case
To A Doctor/Lawyer
Heart artlac, s;rvel clortno
,,en d.atnrive ben caused
by trer druts iou nfl~yV M
ernttled rj a r.asn serteTenrr '
I I ** *


C As seen

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794-7310

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


SHURRICeN-E

If eKUP POWER

No Fuel *No Noise Safe Indoors

i Under $500

S 678 494-2035
AML,.! www.powerpal.us


V


Investment Opportunity
S1325 sq. ft. commercial property in the
city of Ocoee. Current tenant is a Per-
forming Arts Stiudio. Zoning/C-2 New
roof and A/C.
Listed for $249,000
Call Gosselin Realty 407-654-6688


Country Run Subdivision
Very nice 3/2 with formal living & dining
area, skylight in the living room, intercom
system throughout, split floor plan, vol-
ume ceilings plus a great neighborhood!
List price is $269,900. Call as at
407-654-6688 to see, this home today.


We are a HUD
certified & VA
Registered Real
Estate Agency


4/3 RENTAL in OCOEE
This beautiful home is in Orchard Park
Subdivision. Triple sliders to a covered
patio; formal dining room., kitchen /family
room combo. Split bedroom floor plan.
$1600/month
Call 407-654-6688 for an appointment.


4/1 Handyman Special
This Apopka home is on well and septic.
.House has been completely gutted and'is
ready for rehab. There is also an-attached
workshop, oversized concrete drive & boat
parking. Asking $100,000. ,
Contact Debbie Bryant at 407-656-8061


Reasonable and Move-in Ready
A 3/2 ranch style family home on a large lan-
scaped lot, comes with ALL appliances. It is
close to the 408, W. Colonial Drive, and
SMetrowest...at this price it won't last long!
$205.00Q.





71.


Ocoee:iUpgraded Starter Home
This 4bdrn 2ba is great for family living. Located
in a newerqOcoee development. A short distance
from shopping, dining, and the library. Upgraded
floors and only 1 owner. This property won't last
long...only $317,000! www.goldenbegley.com


Gjranueur in toina
Convienient location in the heart of Gotha. This
Charming 4/3.5 family home has a beautiful layout
that is sure to appeal to all. Upgrades galore though-
out the home including: crown molding, granite, co-
rian and hardwood floors. $550,000.


Daniel's Landing MOVE-IN READY!
Brand new, centrally located townhouse is fully
equipped with new GE refrigerator, washer/dryer,
garage door opener, and all blinds. This one is avail-
able immediately! Don't delay these are selling fast!
Only...$229,900 www.goldenbegley.com


TEAM PLAYERS



KELLERWILIAMS.
C LAS S IC REALTY
BethtWincey r-i Golden Begley
407-399-3001 407-832-4642
bethwincey@kw.com begleygb@aol.com


STONEYBROOK WEST
1450 Portmoor $345,900
Fantastic 3 bedroom/2bath home
on the second fairway in beauti-
ful Stoneybrook West, lots of tile
in the family room and through-
out. Enjoy water access, fitness'
equipment and community pool.
MLS# 04622972








Buying a Utloi11e?
NeWu OR Reae 50%
ComEinrison Rebate*-)





*BMd a J3% aAnflau


Home L_- LT, Realty.com
407.496.4900
@A:M! i( 4.0% Commlslon or Lee
Nomb 'Wekq NlBtRafc 8 Mori B.i4er .I


407-654-7979
www.bdradvantage.com


TOWNHOME

2/2, 2 car garage,.18 mos. old.
Appliances, 10x12 unfinished
loft, screened in porch &
patio, Clermont area.
You own 1/4 acre of land.
$190,000.


352-242-3739
TFN


~


:









6C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


Stop Paying Commission F




NO FEE




To Sell Your Home Toda)

Don't Give Thousands Of Your Hard Earned Dollars Awa
:CALL US TODAY AND RECEIVE A FREE APPRAISAL!

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE SERVICES
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT TRUSTS
COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE
PROPERTY INVESTMENTS

NOW HIRING LICENSED REAL ESTATE AGENTS

$50K SALARY

COMPANY CAR


BONUSES 'MORTGAGE SCHOOL $99

SNO FEE REALTY IS A FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE FIRM WITH LOCATIONS IN
ORLANDO, KISSIMMEE AND OUR NEWEST FACILITY IN DOWNTOWN CLERMONT.
WE WORK CLOSELY WITH INVESTORS -- FIRST TIME BUYERS.. NO PROBLEM !

b DOWNTOWN CLERiTlOT (5 )- 1 6 1
( .)t ~ rC~i


929MA








13564 Eyas Rd. Orlando, FL 32837
Beautiful newly remodeled. This 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms has updated
tiles and hard wood floors, screen patio enclosure, above ground jacuzzi,
Looks brand new! Asking-$335,000. Call 407-694-6656


WINTER GARDEN
Large 4br/2ba home near
downtown
Winter Garden
$1,400/month

WINTER GARDEN
BRAND NEW
2br/2.5ba townhouse
in Winter Garden.
$1200/month
SOUTH
ORLANDO
Nice 3br/2ba
new paint & carpet
$1,000/month
STONEYBROOK
WEST AREA
3br/2ba
$1,100/month

MINNEOLA
Brand new 3br/2ba
2 car garage,
$1,200/month


eeno Req/

For more
information on these:
properties, please call'
Bill Sereno,
BROKER
(407) 654-8222


55 North Dillard St
To Settle Estate!


SCombination Medical,
Professional downstairs,
living quarters upstairs.
Over 3600 sf heated/cooled,
lots of parking, nice mature
landscape. $579,500.
.', L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
. ,..-r : .- 407-656-2223


4br/2ba. custom built. 1894 sq. ft. Too many ammeniiies to Lst.
Remodeled. Security s. stem, screened patio. Huge play house with
slide and sing set. Mature landscaping. Large yard. Built in
entertainment center with fireplace. $330,000.
' A 4 I 07949


VACANT LAND CLERMONT TAVARES-3Br/2Ba
5+/- acres in South Lake Counly GATED COMMUNITY New ceramic tile and interior paint.
with workable growe. Possible sub- In FouI Corners area. South Clermont. large family room r 9 192i with 3 utl-
dixide. Build \our dream home here 3 br home built in 1999. Central air. 2 it) buildings and lot., of fruit trees.
on Hill. Country living, site is high car gaage and all gas appliances. De- Could be a 3/1 ith in-la\ unit. Large
and dry nwith 329 feet of road strable location has 3 conunurut pools, lot for RV/Boal parking. Ready for
playground and tennis court. A must
frontage. Offered at 5227.900. see @ $247.500 a quick close. 175.000.

410 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL *34787


"SELLING YOUR HOME,
OR BUYING A NEW HOME?"
Top Producer and Multi-Million Dollar'Club
G. Dave Singh, Broker Assoc.
Cell. (407) 415-9071
Email davesingh@century21.com 91505 Professional Group


CLERMONT BEAUTY,
Sitting on a corner lot on
top of hill featuring 4 BR
2-1/2 bath w/2 car garage.
open floor plan with lots of
upgrade. Close to US-27
and shopping. Asking
395,000
OCOEE CHARMER
Located in gated commu-
nity- 5 br, 4 bath w/ 3 car
garage. Over $70,000 in
upgrade. Close to Highway
429. Asking $489,000

BRAND NEW
Winter Garden Beauty for
immediate occupancy.
Close to shopping and
Highway, near excellent
school, great family com-
munity. Asking $339,000


~;;'. ~.' -. ii..?~


BRAND NEW
4 br 3-1/2 bath w/ extended
garage, fireplace, stainless
steel appliance. Upgrade
throughout home. Walking
distance to the West Orange
Trail. Close to 429. Asking
$434,000
DEERFIELD SUBDIVI-
SION BRAND
New for immediate occupancy
featuring 5/3 with extra large game
room, on a premium lot over look-
ing pond and reserve. Upgraded
carpet, appliance, light fixtures, co-
rian countertop with great tile de-
tails in all the-bath and floors. Ask-
ing $459,000


DESIRABLE
Winter Garden beauty, fea-
turing 4/3 w/3 car garage.
3989 sq. ft under roof. Extra
!large kitchen and
family room with upgrade
throughout. Asking
$389,000 1


-.........


4 M ulti-M million ,' r,
SDollar Producers

SSteve Lisa 407-928-7553 Steve' Enjil.
Berge 8 o rlando,,tcve2.e2'8@iaoli.com
Todd Berger 407-230-8811 Todd's Email:
tberger7. "cfdl rr coni


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

WINTER GARDEN
This brand ne\\ 4 bedroom. 3 bath. 3 car garage ,.ill .
be available tlus month! Located on the golf course --"
ith Lake Vie s i fantjastic guard gated coniniunt-
ty \ ith pool. finee' and nuch more! Onl\ $4-89.9i00.

OCOEE -
This former Builder's Model Home has 3bed- j
rooms. 2 bath%. a large screened pool \\ ith beauti-
ful lake and pool \iewts from almost e\ery room!-
This one will NOT last lone! Only $319901)0.


WINTER GARDEN
Brand ne~\ Cambridge home located in Deerfield

belo\ builder and has quality upgrades! Onl-
$319.900

WINTER GARDEN ..
Brand ne\\ Deerfield Place home! 4 bedrooms. 2
baths, open floor plan with plant shelves, eat-in
kitchen and more! Onl\ $32 1.900.
r

WINTER GARDEN 1-. .
Brand ne\\ 4 bedroom. 2 bath \\ ith open floor '
plan. split bedrooms, large kitchen and cathedral
ceilings. Call today! Onl\ $320.900.


\ service from a Co, A
,,,\e. ,, Panyu,.
: G ,.... ho has Your Needs i
-- ,, ^^ y ,ini a- ^^B .- > -1'f -^.' Ml -i H-n.ii ..- f ., ..- .* i
> C;t~ lPQ~~rlvsr- IS~- I Ip~~~~* ~ ~ .*


y MAIN STREET USA

MORTGAGE SERVICES
FULL REAL ESTATE MORTGAGE SERVICES
*SPECIAL FINANCING FOR FIRST TIME BUYERS
100% INVESTOR FINANCING
REFINANCING OUR SPECIALITY




*REAL ESTATE SCHOOL $199


F B~


..


,,,I


-~eS~a~q~~








Thursday, September 15, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature


L GM.lAC


WEST ORANGE OFFICE


407-352-0520


1-800-676-0701


8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee. FL 34761


Servce.YuDserePe.Ol uTs


Sm-


b' -;~


low
'e. kim.


LOVELY OCOEE POOL HOME
This roomy home has wood floors, split bedrooms and great
for entertainment. Screened porch, oversized lot and
sparkling pool. $334.900. www srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


LAKE MARY
CHARMER 4
Great location in
Heathrow! Condo
being sold "As-Is"
Needs updating
and cosmetic re-
pairs. This 212 is -
spacious and
waiting for you!
$229,900.
www.srgmnac .com


~~.4JI~tP~k >:.-. .; c: ;


STONEYBROOK WEST DREAM
Spacious home with many upgrades, gated, golf and access
to Black Lake. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


A PALMA VISTA BEAUTY
This 5'3.5 is a must see! Guest mother in-law suite down and
large master upstairs Healed pool and spa. Bonus room great for
family and entenainmenl. $745.200. www :srYni.:.i .i:rri
(407) 352-0520


LAZY SUMMER DAYS
Large 4br/3ba home 2 ensuite. Large pool deck backs preserve. Heat-
ed pool, spa and lanai. Great for those summer days, $325,000.
www.srgmac.com (407) 352-0520


COMING SOON!

OUR NEW STATE OF THE ART OFFICE IN THE
DR. PHILLIPS AREA WILL BE OPENING SOON.
WE ARE EXCITED TO ANNOUNCE THAT
WE ARE LOOKING FOR NEW AND
EXPERIENCED ASSOCIATES TO JOIN OUR
SIGNATURE GMAC FAMILY.

CALL TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT!


.~ '-
4,


MUST BE SEEN!
Spacious si, bedroom, lour ard a hall bath h-ornm zoned for shown
term rental. Fully furnished. healed poc'l and spa and less than a year
old. $399.950 Jww.ir, nran : ,:inl
(407) 352-0520


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


TOO NEW
FOR PHOTO


ROBINSON HILLS
Come see this beautiful home in the Robinson Hills subdivi-
sion. Plenty of space for your family and has lots of extras. A
must see! $299,099. www.srgmac.comr
(407) 352-0520


KNOW YOUR OPTIONS!

407-905-2882 a
0 _j__ __"_ i At Help-U-Sel, we give you options
r 4n hi ;;.+, f .'oIihiii- thqt tr iff n rp9tors


Winter Garden $269,000 Winter Garden $269,900 Ocoee $277,000
Charming 3/2.5 backing onto con- Hickory model with 10x25 screened Beautiful 3/2 pool home. Large back-
servation area. Berber carpet, inter- patio w/upgraded tile. 3/2.5 beauti- yard with Koi pond, fireplace and many
com. Call HelpUSell Options Real- fully decorated. Call HelpUSell Op- upgrades.Horseback riding nearby. Call
tv 407-905-2882 tions Realty 407-905-2882 HelpUSell Options Realty 407-905-2882


What a view! $334,900
3/2 home in prestigious gated golf
community. Pleny of upgrades.
Oversized lot on the lake/pond. Call
HelpUTSell Options Realty 407-905-
2,SS2


At crossroadsM ol Mjguire
& H-y, 50 Behind McDonald's
& beside Rent a Center

Old Time
Ponery '
McDonalds :
Hwy 50 .
Ocoee


sold In

Seller
$e'9,1850

Winter Garden $380,000
Sold in 6 days! Seller saved $19,850
in commissions. Call HelpUSell
Options Realty 407-905-2882


Winter Garden $347,500
3/2 home. Plenty of upgrades in-
cluding tiled Florida room, new lam-
inate floors. Call HelpUSell Options
Realty 407-905-2882


Full Service Realtors


Help-U-Sell Options Realty 11177 West Colonial Dr. Ocoee, FL 34761


Pat Sharr Realty, LLC
MultiMillion Dollar Producer
patsharr @aol.comna
BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326 B


JUST LISTED !!!
PERFECT (O[tDITIOfJ JLST BUILT 111 2005 J1 PDRM BA FOR
MAL LIVING ROOM WITH GAS FIREPLACE, FORMAL DINING ROOM
LARGE FAMILY ROOM, BREAKFAST NOOK, KITCHEN WITH ALL
STAINLESS STEEL APPLIANCES AND ISLAND, SCREENED LANAI
NO REAR NEIGHBORSI CERAMIC TILE EVERYWHERE EXCEPT BED
ROOMS. SI. MAN UPGRADES," GREAT LOCATION INl CLERMOUi
ASKING OrL I $384,90d0 10





j a ,. .
HURRY...HURRY...BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE!
WHAT A BEAUTY...LOCATED IN GATED COMMUNITY, 4 BDRM.,
BA., FOYER, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, FAM
ILY ROOM, KITCHEN WITH ISLAND, INSIDE LAUNDRY, MSTR.BDRIM
WITH SITTING AREA LOCATED ON FIRST FLOOR, PLUS GUES'
BDRM. & BATH. 2ND FLOOR HAS 2 BDRMS. BONUS ROOM & BATH
3 CAR GARAGE!! THIS IS A MUST SEE!!! ASKING ONLY $419,900





JUST LISTED!!!
LOOKING FOR A LARGE CORNER LOT??? LOOK NO FURTHER...PRIVAC'
FENCED...3 BDRM. 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING ROOM, FAMILY ROOM, COM
PLETELY FURNISHED KITCHEN, BREAKFAST NOOK, INSIDE LAUNDRY, OVER
SIZED 2 CAR GARAGE, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, SCREENED LANAI! GEORGEOUE
REAL HARDWOOD FLOORS IN EACH ROOM EXCEPT BATHS & KITCHEN AR
EAS, LIVINGROOM HAS NEW CARPET. ALL OF THIS FOR ONLY $314,90(
WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429,408, & TURNPIKE.


A HONEY FOR THE MONEY!!!
SSPARKLING HEATED POOL'SPA, LOCATED Olh 1/2 ACRE
THAT SLOPES DOWN TO CREEK. BACK YARD IS FENCED.
L 3 BDRM, 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING ROOM WITH CORNER
FIREPLACE, DINING, EAT IN KITCHEN, FAMILY ROOM,
SSCREENED PATIO. PLUS SEPARATE GUESS'SUITE, NO
HOME OWNERS ASSOCIATION. ASKING ONLY $314,900.


INSTANTLY APPEALING!!!
EVERYTHING HAS BEEN DONE HERE...LOOKS LIKE A BRAND NEW
HOME...THIS IS A MUST SEE, 3 BDRM., 2 BA., LIVING/GREAT
3 ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, FORMAL DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, IN-
- SIDE LAUNDRY, SPLIT BDRM. PLAN, SCREENED PORCH, PRIVACY
M FENCED YARD WITH ABOVE GROUND POOL WITH NEW LINER,
r PRIVACY FENCED YARD. NEW LAMINATED WOOD FLOORING,
NEW CARPET, NEW COUNTER TOPS, NEW CENTRAL A/C & HEAT,
I. FRESHLY PAINTED INSIDE...ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS MOVE IN!
I. ASKING ONLY $294,900.






JUST LISTED!!!
Y IMMACULATE...3 BDRM., 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING, FAMILY ROOM, DIN-
ING AREA, ALL APPLIANCES STAY INCLUDING WASHER & DRYER,
S FENCED REAR YARD, OLDER WELL ESTABLISHED NEIGHBOR-
- HOOD, LOCATED ON SOUTHEAST SIDE OF ORLANDO, CLOSE TO
. FASHION SQUARE MALL, 408, 436. THIS IS A GREAT HOME THAT
SHOWS PRIDE IN OWNERSHIP! ASKING ONLY $234,900.


SOn Oswalt Rd. While the waters up the price
down. Only $219,000 for this beautiful piece o
property.

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


.- '
. ''' I -


I


a Il I I I


Ji.


I


29 A(RI

ON Tflf(MAIN f LAKI

IN (LIRMON


(407) 352-0520 ccdiB1tTY i


I ii r I I


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I


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1PI:1! r'


I -


i








8C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 15, 2005


SI JZ.KARRuE A L

._E" 'N BEAUTIFUL DNTOWN WIN DERMERE ft
a--'IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE -


EXCITING NEW OFFERING
KELSO ON LAKE BUTLER


Beautifully appointed 4/3 on C)NE full acre of mTnicured
grounds \\ ith pri\i ate lake access to LAKE BUTLER of the
BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES idirectlh across the street.
This home has been completely redone in great taste and
\ ith top-of-the-line EVERYTHING. TVWO home office
for the bus) executive and the children. Lots of designer
touches EVERYW\HERE! Enclosed pool. and more!
Asking $1.100.000. See our virtual tour online at ..
v www..suzikarrrealth.com Call Suzi Karr -107 595-5258
Z.. -..or Beck\ Le\\ is 107 721-993.5.




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NEW ON THE MARKET! ANOTHER FINE
SKR OFFERING INAWINDERMERE! WALKER POND FARMI
Custom designed and built execumtte estate on pond \%ith a\wesonie me"'s o'er Wauseon Bj\! FOUR bedrooms. HORSE LOVER'S DREAM PROPERTY!
- FOUR bathroom.s plus a POW\DER ROOM Exercise Room off ot the Master Suite, and Home Office %ith built-
tem that i unequlle. 3-car .ide en garae. anhi beautiful home isiuaedn r anACRE of udrea....Separate storage brn for he tractor and ha...Fenced nd cro-fence and training arena....Loel
%%ith abeauuful pool and mature trees And. no HOA! Yes. ,Nes. -Nes Asking $1.6-25.10U Please call Suzi Kart for all brick 4/3 home ith hard%\ood tloors 3and many other upgrades Secluded but \et still close to e'er- thing.
your immediate shovking and a booklet on this fine properri.4147, 507.1 < Asking $L.5N1. Gie Suzi Karr a cal]. and %e'll meander on out to see this fine properN\. 141,17 1ii.-)25.
-- 44-


ii

7


LAKE SHEEN ESTATES
incredible estate on the Butler Chain :f Lakes lhis 6 bedroonit I 12 bath pool
hobme sits on more than 3 acres on Lake Sheen. If \ou loe ,jaterfront I h ing.
this i ,ouri dream home This proper, is both lakehiont and canal froni Close
to \\rindermere. Iheme parks. shopping and dining Asking $2.695.l00 Or O ou
can spht the property. and ov. n the canal front home for onl\ 1.195.i000 For
more deall, call Ken T\indal i 410-i 53s3-2961. or Sharon Ziomek 41717 0-1-3401
MouNtied Sellers. Bring Offersi


WINTERMERE POINTE
Great location in well maintained. gated community near all- nev. Hori-
zons West with shopping and more' Home is immaculate and in perfect ,
condition. 4/3 plus a bonus room Pool package included. 3 car garage ..
3.741 square feet of living area. Asking $525.000. Call John Bagbey 407
74S-5454 or Suzi Karr 407 595-5258.


.T


A BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
Wo The l of the bet. This proper borders Ft.h Lke on the oBut-
IONLY IN OLDE WI RME E ler Chain of Lakes and the canal from Lake Pocket to Fish Lake T\o great
ONLY IN OLDE WINDERMERE! I
Parcels available separate or as one. Great location. pn. ate road and
Quaint 3/2 cottage on popular treed street in the Town on the NlMoe- \in- I our ow n private lagoon Call Sharon Ziomek 407 402-3495 or Beck\
dermere! Lake \ iew and access or both can be yours! Call Suzi Karr or Le\ is 407 721-9935 for details on this one! Starting at $'1.600.000. This
John Baabe\ for immediate shove ings and details. Suzi 407 i 595-5258 one is a find and is perfect for \our dream home. Located in an area that
John 14071 748-5454. Lots of possibilities here! has no HOA and is surrounded b\ Nbllionare Ro,.


RENTAL PROPERTIES

RESERVE AT BELMERE
Exquisite 5 br/3 ba brand ne\ nomne available inmrediatel.
Over 3300 sq ft including bonus room. Varm earth-tone
decor. carpet. & tile. Be the first to mo\e in and enjo\
Luxury li\ ing at its best. Yearly\ lease at $2.995/mo. No
Ji' pets. no smokers. Call Elilzabeth Taylor. Suzi Karr Re-
k. alty. Inc. 407-694-4339 to see.

CITRUS OAKS/GOTHA
3 bedroom bath home in Citrus Oaks. Tile throughout
BEAUTIFUL UNIQUE THREE-LEVEL HONIE the living areas, family room. dining room and 1 car
3.062 square feet of li ing area %% ith soanng ceilings. open unique floor- garage. Quaint setting in great location. Asking $1.300.
plan. E\pansl\e glass doors and %indo%\ s. Lakefront on Lake Luc. per month includes lawn sen ice. Community Pool. Con-
Southern living at its best kith large fiont porch and private patio. Nin- tact Becky Le'\ is 407 721-9935.
utes to. shopping and restaurants. Gaiuge has huge w workshop area that can
be used for storage Plus more. more. more. Call Sharon Ziomek 407 402-
-3495 or Ken T ndall 407 538-2961 Asking $549.000.



THE I
SUZI KARR REALTY, INC.
TEAM r rm,-7w


R-ittO IDtjNUIIkLLRI iiiA (i' Li' IS. ELLLZ.BTH I n I" LO
5'Zt KkRR. CtOHN BAGBE). SHARON ZIONLEK. BRIGE TTE I-tCKS.
PENNED' LAWX\RENCE. KEN TYND.ALL


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


LAKE ROPER DELIGHT! SHOWS BEAUTIFULLY
THREE bedroom 2-1/2 bath home on ULTRA-LARGE parcel w ith double aiached garage and a
single deta hed garage v.ith a Bonus Room Ne', pool [ Ith pj er. and lots of other great touch-
es TIrs home is located close oeernthing.and is a sker s delight Asking $a30.0tIIl) Call Becky
Le is, 407i1721-9935orSuzi Karn i-)7i 55-5255
+...m .- -. -.** ,. "


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