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


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The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00038
 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 22, 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: UF00028310:00038

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











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Nov. court date set for Windermere lakefront dispute


Blood drive in Ocoee
The city of Ocoee and Flori-
da's Blood Centers are hosting a
blood drive this Friday, Sept. 23,
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Ocoee Community Center near
City Hall. For more information,
call 407-906-3100, Ext. 1030.

Kickoff for SW Relay
for Life this Thursday
The community is invited to
the Kickoff Rally for the Relay
for Life this Thursday, Sept. 22,
in the Dr. Phillips High School
Media Center. The Relay will
held at DPHS April 7-8, 2006.
A meeting for committee mem-
bers is scheduled for 6 p.m., and
the meeting for team captains
will begin at 7 p.m.
The next meeting for return-
ing team captains is set for Oct.
22. All meetings take place in
the media center. A meeting for
new teams is scheduled for Nov.
15. Teams can register online at
the American Cancer Society
Web site. For more information,
e-mail Kathy Leadbeater at lead-
bek@ocps.kl2.fl.us. The Relay
is a two-day overnight event held
at DPHS to raise funds for the
American Cancer Society.

Arts and crafts
spaces available
The Ocoee Historical Com-
mission still has spaces available
for the Founders' Day Arts and
Crafts Show to be held Satur-
day, Oct. 15, on the grounds of
the historic Withers-Maguire
House.
Call Elizabeth Maguire at 407-
656-2051 for an application.

Ocoee High to hold
dinner and show
The Ocoee High School
PTSA will host an event Satur-
day, Oct. 1, to raise funds for its
School Nurse Program. The
evening will begin with a catered
dinner at 7 in the cafeteria, fol-
lowed by a variety show in the
auditorium at 8. Performers will
include singers and dancers from
the theme parks, acrobats and
the school's outstanding musi-
cians and dancers. The cost for
the dinner and show is $20 per
person. Tickets can be purchased
in advance by calling Sheila
Jackson at 407-905-3000, Ext.
4231, or e-mailing her at jack-
sos5@ocps.net.

Genealogy workshop
set for this Saturday
The Orlando South Stake of
the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints will hold its
ninth annual Family History
Conference this Saturday, Sept.
24, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
LDS Chapel on Apopka-
Vineland Road.
The community is invited to
attend this free workshop to learn
more about personal family his-
tories and how to collect ge-
nealogical information.
Participants can bring a lunch
or purchase a catered meal for
$7. For more information or to re-
serve a seat, call Lana Taylor
407-877-8205 or e-mail her at
lanajane47@aol.com.

Blood drive at
Oakland church
Florida's Blood Centers will
have its Bloodmobile at Oakland
Presbyterian Church this Sun-
day, Sept. 25, from 8:30 a.m. to
1 p.m. The churches at 218 E.
Oakland Ave.
No appointment is necessary,
and the public is being encour-
aged to donate.

The women of
Winter Garden
The Winter Garden History
Center is featuring 100 years of
Winter Garden's women and the
lives of these residents that have
enriched this community. This
exhibit begins in October.
Anyone who knows a local
woman living or deceased -
who they think should be in-
cluded can call the History Cen-
ter at 407-656-3244.


Windermere files a
summary judgment
motion in Lake Down
lawsuit.

By Kathy Aber

Tom Wilkes and Rick Mitchell, at-
torneys with the Orlando firm of Gray
Robinson, gave the Windermere Town
Council a status report last Tuesday
on two lawsuits brought against the
town in a dispute over ownership of
shoreline property in town.
Two groups of town residents are
suing to obtain ownership of lake
frontages that lie between their prop-
erties and lakes Down and Bessie. The
land was originally platted as roads,
which the plaintiffs argue Winder-
mere has abandoned.
A hearing in the Lake Down case
is set before Judge Cynthia McKin-
non and scheduled to begin Nov. 28.
Wilkes told the council that Mitchell
had prepared a "very serious motion."
The 45-page document also includes
an attachment with exhibits from town
records with maps, plat, tax records


and town council minutes.
"It became very clear that from Day
1, for 80 years, the town has used that
right-of-way. There is no doubt the
town has accepted it [the plat]. There
has been no abandonment whatsoev-
er," explained attorney Mitchell.
Since Gray Robinson was hired to
represent the town in May, Wilkes
said, the legal team had spent many
weeks going through town records to
gather the information and prepare the
motion.
"That's a big difference where
our firm is today from where it was
in May," said Mitchell.
There is nothing in Florida law that
would allow a judge to give this prop-
erty to private citizens, according to the
town's attorney.
"We can't find any case where any
property owners can get this proper-
ty from the government," said
Mitchell.
Attorney Howard Marks, who rep-
resents the Lake Down plaintiffs, ar-
gued during the June Town Council
meeting that the town does not own
the land, and while it might have been
platted as a road in the 1920s, the town


never accepted the dedication.
"At best, you may have a right-of-
way, a fee-simple interest," said Marks
at the earlier meeting. He also referred
to an appraisal paid for by the town
that states "the land is under water
most of the year" and "not suitable
for use as a park or to build a road."
According to an opinion written by
Assistant State Attorney General La-
gran Saunders in June 2004, the town
does not have a fee simple easement
in this right-of-way.
Windermere Town Attorney Cliff
Shepard interpreted the attorney gen-
eral's opinion for the council in July
2004. He wrote: "The town does not
own the right-of-way in 'fee simple.'
A 'fee-simple' interest is one in which
the owner controls all ownership in-
terest in the property in question. In-
stead, based on the manner in which
the town obtained the right-of-way,
through a recorded plat with no spe-
cific dedication language, I believe
the town's interest is akin to an ease-
ment which includes reversionary
rights should the town choose to aban-
don said right-of-way."
Although Wilkes and Mitchell told


the council they believe they will suc-
ceed with the motion, Wilkes ex-
plained there could be several differ-
ent outcomes at the November hear-
ing.
"If the judge decides there are dis-
puted issues of fact or we are not right,
then she could send it to trial," said
Wilkes.
In the Lake Bessie lawsuit, Mitchell
said legal counsel for the plaintiffs
asked in July if they could amend their
complaints but have never done this.
He speculated the Lake Bessie plain-
tiffs could be waiting to see what hap-
pens in the Lake Down case.
Mitchell told the council he hopes
the plaintiffs' attorneys will advise
them to end the lawsuit.
"As a lawyer on the case and a town
resident," Mitchell said, "it's time to
quit spending taxpayer dollars on
this."
The town has a contract with Gray
Robinson for $25,000 to prepare both
cases up to the point of the summary
judgments.
On another matter, Town Manager
Cecilia Bernier reported on an infor-
mational meeting held last Monday


with the officials from the Florida De-
partment of Environmental Protec-
tion. She and Town Attorney Shep-
ard met with DEP officials regarding
a warning letter issued on Aug. 25
stating Windermere might have pos-
sible violations of state law because of
boats moored on town property and
complaints about unauthorized boat
launching in town.
Bernier said the town has an ordi-
nance prohibiting boat launching ex-
cept at town ramps at Seventh Avenue
and Butler Street and on Lake Bessie.
Bernier said the police department is
enforcing this ordinance when the of-
ficers observe boats being launched
at other locations.
DEP officials told Bernier there was
no problem with transient watercraft
moored in the water or pulled up on
shore for five days or less. Boats
parked for longer than that are in a
live-aboard category, and DEP must
check to see if someone is living there.
DEP asked Bemier to provide the le-
gal description for the property, along
with a survey, plat and right-of-way

(See Windermere, 3A)


Heart Walk to help adults


and children like Abby


Photo Dy Chad Appleoaum
Soaring Titan
Olympia High's Malcolm Solomon (left) leaps through the air to block a punt by East Ridge late in the 4th
quarter last Friday night. The rally fell short as the Titans lost 24-14. For more high school football cover-
age, see 1-2B.


Ocoee needs household goods for hurricane victims


The city has begun a
drive to collect items for
the evacuees from the
Gulf Coast who will be
settling in Ocoee.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

Ocoee city officials and staff and
resident volunteers have been assist-
ing 44 Hurricane Katrina evacuees
staying at the Best Western on West
Colonial Drive, and more evacuees
are asking for help as the news has
gone out about the Ocoee initiative.
Martha Lopez Anderson, who is
helping to coordinate the effort, told
The West Orange Times the response
from the local community has been
great.
"It's been unbelievable," she said.
"People keep coming to offer help."'
And that help has come in the form
of food, clothing, medical appoint-
ments, registering the students for


school and jobs.
Residents have brought dinner for
all the evacuees at the hotel, as well as
racks of clothes. Jenny Reeves, west
area superintendent for Orange Coun-
ty Public Schools, provided $1,000 in
gift cards, said Lopez Anderson, who
took the evacuees shopping for need-
ed items.
S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange pro-
vided backpacks and school supplies.
Lopez Anderson said two of the
evacuees have been hired by the city
of Ocoee and two by a local printing
company, Photograph-X.
Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift in
an e-mail Monday said one more evac-
uee had found employment with Pub-
lix.
Some of the families will be staying
in this area and are in need of perma-
nent housing. Therefore, a drive for
household goods is being conducted,
with the old fire station on Bluford
Avenue serving as a collection site.
The station is located in front of Ocoee
City Hall.


What is needed is furniture, house-
hold appliances, pots and pans, dish-
es, flatwear, blankets, sheets and tow-
els.
The city has also set up a special
fund to help the evacuees from the
Gulf Coast. Checks should be made
out to the Ocoee Relief Fund and sent
to Ocoee City Hall, Attention: Gequi-
ta Cowan, 150 N. Lakeshore Drive,
Ocoee, FL 34761.
According to Lopez Anderson,
many of those who came to Ocoee to
escape the destruction of Hurricane
Katrina came with everything they
owned in plastic bags.
"It's been so encouraging to see
how so many have responded to this
effort," she added.
The Ocoee visitors were invited to
a special session at City Hall on Tues-
day of this week (after presstime) be-
fore the regularly scheduled City
Commission meeting. The purpose of
the session was to introduce the town's
newest residents and thank those who
have helped in assisting them.


Oakland final budget hearing is Sept. 26


The town is continuing
its commitment to the
charter school with its
detailed checklist of
management duties.

By Amy Quesinberry

The Oakland Town Commission has
approved the tentative millage rate and
budget adoption hearing for Fiscal
Year 2005-06. The town kept the mil-
lage rate at 4.9245 for a fifth-straight
year and set the budget at $2,463,461.
In the budget packet provided by


Town Manager Maureen Rischitelli,
she gave a millage rate history for the
town from 1993 to the present. In
1993-94 and 1994-95, the town's mil-
lage rate was 2.5000. From 1995-96
to 1997-98, the rate spiked to 5.1500.
That rate was lowered from 1998-99 to
2000-01 to 3.9245. The rate was in-
creased one mill in 2001-02 and will
remain at that rate through fiscal year
2005-06.
Rischitelli also provided goals, ob-
jectives and service initiatives for the
town manager and clerk, plus the de-
partments of finance, planning, gen-
eral maintenance, law enforcement
and utilities.


The final millage vote and budget
hearing is Monday, Sept. 26, at 6 p.m.
(This differs from the normal Tues-
day meeting date.) The fiscal year be-
gins Oct. 1.
On another matter, the Town Com-
mission discussed a number of issues
concerning Oakland Avenue Charter
School.
Mayor Kathy Stark said the deal
with Imagine Schools to build a mid-
dle school is no longer on the table.
The company and the town will con-
centrate this year instead on improving
Oakland Avenue Charter School's

(See Oakland, 3A)


The American Heart
Association's annual 5K
walk is Saturday. The
ambassador is an
Oakland toddler.

By Amy Quesinberry

Abb. Br).ia1n f Oakland will make
a celebrity appearance this Saturday
at the American Heart Association's
Greater Orlando Heart Walk. The
cherub-faced 17-month-old has al-
ready endured two heart surgeries -
the first when she was just 10 days
old and will face another in about
a year and a half. She has been named
the Red Cap Ambassador for the 2005
walk, which starts at 8:30 a.m. in
Loch Haven Park in Orlando.
During the opening ceremonies at
8 a.m., Abby's parents, Tiffany and
Chris Bryan, will share the story of
their daughter's heart disease, some-
thing they have done at a number of
rallies.
The day will also include a light
breakfast, booths set up by the spon-
sors, an AHA tent with information
and a children's area with games -
a big social event, Tiffany Bryan said.
Abby will be well-represented by
both sides of her family on Saturday.
Eager to participate are her parents
and their siblings, grandparents,
cousins and quite a few family friends
and their children. Abby and her
mother and grandmother were in last
year's walk as well.
"Each year, the American Heart
Association chooses a Red Cap Am-
bassador to remind everyone why we
walk: to raise money for heart dis-
ease and stroke research," said Rachel
Akers, communications director for
AHA.
Abby was selected through her
mother's employer, Wachovia, which
is the presenting sponsor of this year's
walk.
"I think when people think of heart
disease, they think of their grandpar-
ents; they don't think of children,"
Tiffany Bryan said. "But, heart de-
fects are the No. 1 birth defect.


ABBY BRYAN
"It doesn't run in our family, she
said, "so it was quite shocking."
The Bryans weren't aware of
Abby's congenital heart defect until
several hours after her birth at Health
Central in Ocoee. She was rushed to
Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children
& Women, and her father was dis-
cussing medical options with a car-
diologist at 3 in the morning, while
her mother remained at Health Cen-
tral.
The little girl was bor with three
normal chambers in her heart but with
a severely underdeveloped right ven-
tricle. At a mere 10 days old, she was
flown to Miami for the first of two
open-heart surgeries that helped redi-
rect the flow of blood into her heart.
'To be around her, you would nev-
er know she had ever gone through
what she has gone through," said
Abby's mother. "She developmen-
tally caught up with her group, and
she's almost done with her physical
therapy."
To participate in the non-competi-
tive 5K event, walkers can sign in be-
ginning at 7:30 a.m. There is no reg-
istration fee; however, the AHA wel-
comes donations from pledges.
For more information on the Amer-
ican Heart Association, call 407-843-
1330.


Windermere to approve budget Tues.
by Kathy Aber
The Windermere Town Council adopted a proposed millage rate
of 3.95 during its annual budget workshop in July.
The proposed rate is a 45.09 percent increase over the rolled-back
rate. For a property in town with an assessed value of $300,000 and
no homestead exception, the owners would pay $1,170 in town tax-
es, as compared to $870 at last year's rate.
The proposed budget total is $3,103,905 for Fiscal Year 2005-06
which begins Oct. 1.
The council held a tentative budget meeting on Sept. 7 and did not
make any changes to the proposed rate.
A public hearing and final vote on the budget and proposed tax
rate is scheduled for Tuesday, Sept. 27, at 7 p.m. at Town Hall.
Last year's tax rate was 2.9 mills. The increase to 3.95 mills adds
$413,783 to next year's revenue accounts. The total estimated bud-
get revenues for FY 2005-05 are $3,619,511.











2A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


Obituaries


HARRY W. ACKMAN, 79, Ocoee,
died Sept. 12. Orlando Direct Cre-
mation Service, Orlando.

EVELYN N. ELDRIDGE, 85, Win-
ter Garden, died Friday, Sept. 16.
She was preceded in death by her
husband, Howard, and a daughter,
Rebah Green. Survivors: daughter,
Susan Carpenter, Winter Garden;
sons, Don (and Sally) Hurst, Apop-
ka, Charles (and Kathy) Hurst,
Rosemont, Tom (and Grace) Hurst,
Alabama; 12 grandchildren; 29
great-grandchildren; 6 great-great-
grandchildren. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel; Winter Garden Cemetery.

MICHAEL JACQUELINE GOSS,
79, Clermont, formerly of
Brooksville and Orlando, died Sat-
urday, Sept. 17. She was born in
1925 in Philadelphia, Pa. She was
preceded in death by her husband
of 58 years, Craven "Captain Click"
Goss, in May, and 10 siblings. Sur-
vivors: children, Michael E. (and
Sharon), Oakland, Richard B. (and
Cindy), Clermont, Susan (and
Steve) Hamilton, Winter Garden; 6
grandchildren; 3 great-grandchil-
dren. Memorial contributions can
be made to Hospice of Lake &
Sumter, 12300 Lane Park Blvd.,
Tavares, FL 32778. Becker Fami-
ly Funeral Home.

IDRIS P.R. GONZALEZ, 22, Win-
ter Garden, died Thursday, Sept.
15. He was born in 1982 in New
York, N.Y., and moved to Orlando
in 1985. He worked at the Latin
Quarter restaurant at Universal Stu-
Sdios and for Disney World. He was
an avid reader and loved history
and politics. He was preceded in
- death by his father, Rafael Gonza-
lez. Survivors: mother, Maria
Sanchez; brother, Omar; grand-
mothers, Genoveva Velazquez, Do-
lores Velazquez; aunts, Themla,
Ana Rosado, Angelina Diaz, Car-
men Sanchez; uncle, Carlos Ruben
Sanchez; cousins, Gian Ileine,
Geannin, Ivettza, Painie, Juna An-
tonio, Ita; and many friends. Dove
Funeral Home; Greenwood Ceme-
tery, Orlando.

ELSIE ELIZABETH MERRILL
JOHNSON, 79, died Wednesday,
Sept. 14, of cancer. She was born
in 1926 in Calry, Pa. She attended
Nyack Bible College in Nyack, N.Y.,
and graduated from Tennessee
Temple College, Chattanooga,
Tenn., in 1949. She worked in
-home nursing most of her life, and
-in her later years, she owned and
operated a personal care home in
Reynoldsville, Pa. She lived in
Many states during her life: Maine,
Georgia, Tennessee, Pennsylva-
nia and Florida. For 40 years she
worked alongside her husband, the
Rev. Larry Merrill. They served
many churches, including work with


the Penobscot Indians on Indian Is-
land of Oldtown, Maine. Sheh also
worked with the people of Haiti,
West Indies, with her husband, Dan
Johnson. She was a member of
Good Samaritan Community
Church of Kissimmee and, at times,
sang in the choir. She was pre-
ceded in death by her husbands,
the Rev. Lawrence Merrill in 1987,
Jack Sutton in 1989 and Dale
Corbin in 1997. Survivors: husband,
Dan; sisters, Marian Hively, Doris
Anderson, Ruth Marvin; children,
Wayne Merrill, Chestertown, Md.,
Maribeth Waite, Eunice Long, both
of Reynoldsville, Sherman J. Mer-
rill, Winter Garden; 9 grandchildren;
6 great-grandchildren. Services will
be held in Reynoldsville, where she
will be laid to rest in the Lake Lawn
Cemetery.

RUTH R. MAYNARD, 90, Winter
Garden, died Saturday, Sept. 17.
Carey Hand Cox-Parker Funeral
Home, Winter Park.

ERWIN JOHN MIESTEN, 89, Win-
ter Garden, died Saturday, Sept.
17. He was born in 1916 in Brook-
lyn, N.Y. He was a carpenter in the
building trade and was of the
Lutheran faith. Survivors: daugh-
ters, Gwen E. Davidson, Winter
Garden, Gail Hancock, Mount
Home, Idaho; 3 grandsons; 2 step-
grandsons; 1 great-granddaughter;
2 step-great-granddaughters; 3
step-great-grandsons. A memorial
service was set for this Wednes-
day, Sept. 21, at 1 p.m. in the
chapel of Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, 1148 E. Plant St., Win-
ter Garden.

WILMA LOUISE NELSON, 95, for-
merly of Windermere, died Sept. 3
in Huntington Beach, Calif. She
was a retired real estate broker.
She is survived by her friend, Karen
Kurtz. No services were held at her
request. Westminster Mortuary,
Westminster, Calif.

GERALD JOHN PIATEK, 62, Lake
Buena Vista, died Monday, Sept.
19. He was born in 1943 in Buffa-
lo, N.Y. He was a retired electrician
and a member of Resurrection
Catholic Church. He volunteered at
Health Central and served in the
U.S. Army Reserves. Survivors:
wife, Patricia A.; daughter, Melis-
sa K. (and Michael) Heslin, Min-
neapolis, Minn.; son, Michael C.
(and Susan), Winter Garden; broth-
er, Paul C., Sunset Beach, N.C.;
several nieces and nephews. Fu-
neral services are this Friday, Sept.
23, at 10 a.m. at Resurrection
Catholic Church, 1211 S. Vineland
Road, Winter Garden with Father
Alex Delpaiz officiating. Interment to
follow at Winter Garden Cemetery.
Visitation is this Thursday, Sept.
22, from 6-9 p.m. with a 7 p.m.
wake service at Baldwin-Fairchild


Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel.

HARRY SCOTT PSEMENEKI, 56,
Ocoee, died Friday, Sept. 16, of
heart failure at Orlando Regional
Medical Center. He was born in
1949 in Livingston, Tenn., and
raised in Swansea, III. He received
a bachelor's degree in business
from Tennessee Technological Uni-
versity in Cookeville, Tenn. He was
an employee of Goodyear Tire and
Rubber Company for 30 years, re-
tiring in 2002. He was a former res-
ident of Ballwin, Mo., and Coral
Springs. He was a member of Holy
Family Catholic Church, Winder-
mere. He enjoyed bowling, his
swimming pool, the beach, reading
and spending time with family. He
was preceded in death by an infant
twin brother. Survivors: wife, Mau-
rine; daughters, Tiffany, Stacy; fa-
ther, Edward D., Swansea; moth-
er-in-law, Edith Barger, Ocoee;
brother- and sister-in-law, Dave and
Martha Lynn Dryden, Wylie, Texas;
niece, Carol Dryden Bush, Wylie;
nephew, David S. Dryden, Parker,
Texas; several cousins. Memorial
donations can be made to the
American Heart Association. The
funeral was this week in Hixson,
Tenn. Chattanooga Funeral.Home,
North Chapel, Hixson; Hamilton
Memorial Gardens, Hixson.

ARLINGTON L. VIA, 66, Orlando,
died Sept. 13. He was born in 1939
in Lebanon, Pa., and moved to
Florida in 1968. He was preceded
in death by his parents, Frank Sr.
and Alberta; a brother, Frank Jr.;
and a sister, Carolyn. Survivors:
wife of 47 years, Ginny; daughters,
Tammy (and Terry), Apopka, Lori
(and Brian), Ocoee; grandchildren,
Michael, Nicholas, Kristopher,
Alyssa, Avery; brother, Caroll,
Hummelstown, Pa.; sister, Gloria,
Chuluota. A private service will be
held for family and friends.

ABRAM MARK WEAVER, 72, Or-
lando, died Friday, Sept. 16. He
was born in 1933 in East Earl, Pa.,
and moved to Orlando in 1995. He
was a member of Calvary Baptist
Church in Winter Garden. He was
a mechanical engineer at Bethle-
hem Steel for 35 years and an em--
ployee at Ace Hardware in Winter
Garden. He served in the Air Force
from 1953-57. He enjoyed fishing
with his family and Friday nighl
bluegrass. Survivors: wile. Alberta
Jean Hughes Weaver; daughters,
Janet Mitchell, Greenville, S.C., Pa-
tricia, Orlando, Nancy Childers,
Ocoee; grandchildren, Jennifer
Childers, Joshua Childers, Mark
Mitchell; brother, Charlie, Gor-
donville, Pa.; sisters, Pauline Stock-
dale, Reedly Calif., Alta Mae, Nar-
von, Pa. Collison Carey Hand Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel.


:Local churches send tractor trailer full of supplies to hurricane victims


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Volunteers from Glad Tidings
IChurch in Ocoee and Winter Garden
'.First Assembly spent two days last
.week packing a 52-foot tractor-trailer
afnd a box truck full of food, clothes,
baby supplies, blankets, chainsaws,
toiletries and animal supplies to take
to a town on the Mississippi coast dev-
astated by Hurricane Katrina.
The trucks left at 3 a.m. Monday
:morning for Kiln, Miss. On board were


men from the two churches who will
be headquartered at Faith Assembly
there, and they will be staying one
week, distributing their donations and

helping the residents in any way they
can. They will be sleeping on air mat-
tresses in Faith Assembly's fellow-
ship hall.
Deanne Bailey, a Glad Tidings
Church staffer, said the response to
the call for donations was amazing.
Spring Lake and Citrus elementaries in
Ocoee generously donated baby prod-


ucts, food and clothing.
Photograph-X in Ocoee has been
making and selling T-shirts as a fund-
raiser for hurricane victims, and Mike
Miller, an owner of the company,
shared the proceeds from this sale with
the churches for the trip to Mississip-
pi.
Winter Garden First Assembly is
led by Pastor Grady Russell, and Glad
Tidings Church's pastor is Gary How-
ell. Wilson Trucking's main office is
in Sisherville, Va.


Christian Service Center expands Care for the Caregiver


SThe Christian Service Center of Cen-
i tral Florida recently announced the ex-
pansion of its Care for the Caregiver
group. This program offers support to
any caregiver in the community who
may be interested in spending a couple
of hours per week with peers sharing the
everyday challenges of this demand-
ing role.
SLast year, this group ran for 10


:Free seminar
for parents-to-be
: A free seminar, "Planning a Spe-
cial Delivery," given by Health Cen-
tral will answer questions, provide
medical information and provide
tips for new parents on family life
and preparing for a new baby in the
household. It will be held from 6-8
,p.m. on Oct. 4 in the Health Cen-
tral Community Resource Center at
the West Oaks Mall.
Some expectant moms wonder if
it's OK to keep walking on the
treadmill just days before they are
due to deliver or question when they
should stop working. Every delivery
is special, and the seminar will ad-
dress medical care, mediations and
keeping the new mom fit with nu-
trition, exercise and healthy sur-
roundings.
Refreshments will be provided
and door prizes awarded.
For information or to reserve a
space, call 407-296-1440.


weeks and met on Tuesday evenings. Program currently meeting on Wednes-
Now this group will be offered in two days from 4 to 6 p.m. is adding a sec-
sessions one for women (Tuesday ond weeknight, Monday, for teens to
evenings beginning Oct. 11)) and one meet. This group covers a variety of
for men (Thursday evenings beginning activities, including social skills train-
Sept. 22). ing, recreational activities and any is-
Both groups will meet from 6 to 7:30 sues pertinent to this age group. Din-
p.m. Refreshments will be available, ner is included during the meeting time.
along with childcare if needed. For information and registration, call
In addition, the KidsFOCUS Teen Peg at 407-656-6678.


Child's death in
Sea-Doo accident
under investigation
The police reports states tl
proximately 5:30 p.m. Sunday th
County Sheriff's Office respo
911 call reporting that a young
been hit by a personal watercr
community dock in the Waterfo
subdivision. The dock is locate
the community's clubhouse
Waterford Pointe Blvd.
When deputies arrived on t
Orange County Fire and
paramedics gave emergency i
to the victim, Graham Frechet
cording to the report said th
ported him to Health Central
was pronounced dead at abo
from massive head injuries.
The child lived with his parei
and Luldes Frechette, 1281
Pointe Blvd. The Sea-Doo di
Aidan Lambe of Rocky Hill,
friend of the family who was
Since Sunday, the report sa
tigators have learned the folli
formation:
The 2-year-old had been ridi
Sea-Doo with his father while
was taking photographs on the
some point, the father return
dock to let Lambe drive.The f
son remained on the dock.
When Lambe returned to 1
the watercraft struck the dock
on the dock and struck the you
the head causing a severe, and i
fatal, head injury. His mother
him up and ran to the end of
while someone (unknown at t
called 911.
At this time, the Sheriff's
conducting a marine homicide
nation and is working with the
Marine Unit to determine how
this tragic accident occurred.
ing to the report, no charges h
filed at this point.
The Sheriff's Office said i
tors are looking at the circus
surrounding this incident and e
the watercraft for any signs c
malfunction. Investigators ha
viewed witnesses, and none of
anything out of the ordinary. No
driving or alcohol is believed
volved, the report said. The inv
was ongoing as of Tuesday m

Suspicious incident
Palm Lake Elem.
Palm Lake Elementary Sc
in a lockdown Thursday, Sept.
proximately 45 minutes due to
cious incident that occurred
school. This was a standard p:
and no students were at risk.
According to the police re
ange County deputies responded
Sand Lake Road on Sept. 15
ence to a suspicious vehicle b
State Farm Insurance Agency
When the deputies arrive
scene, the report said, the veh
off from behind the building an
Phillips Boulevard. The police
the vehicle to Pine Springs Dri
the occupants bailed out. Dep
rounded the area and were ab
one of the subjects into custom
The other suspect fled, an
ing to the report, an eyewitness
was armed with a shotgun.
Deputies searched the are
cated some of the suspect's clo
a shotgun at 7719 Pine Vista
The vehicle the suspects w
ing appeared to have been s
cause it had a punched ignition,
the vehicle had not been report
at the time of the police report
Detectives believe the suspe
have been planning a robbery
became aware of the police p
The suspect in custody has bee
with resisting arrest without
According to the report, he is c
ing with authorities. The ident
suspect has not been revealed be
tectives are working an active c
subject who is at large.

Attempted murder
in Ocoee
On Sept. 3, at approxima
p.m., Ocoee police officers re
to a 911 call for a man down a
ing at the Ocoee Gazebo near
The victim, David Coss, who
less, was bleeding profusely


Local police and fire reports
peared to have multiple fractures to his Disturl
forearms, hands and skull. He was tak- Missin
en to Orlando Regional Medical Cen- Missin
ter in guarded condition.
hat at ap- The police arrested Barbara Austin- Ocoee
heOrange and Lenora Bowen and charged them The O
endedd to a with attempted second degree murder. ported 56
child had According to police, Coss, Bowen 30 Arrest
aft on the and Austin were acquaintances and were males, 5
ord Pointe drinking alcohol together at the gazebo males.
edbehind when Coss pulled down his pants and False a
at 12731 tired to touch Austin inappropriately. Assaul
Police said the women then beat Coss Burgla
he scene, with their hands and feet to the point Burgla
Rescue that he fell through wooden slats in the Child
treatment gazebo. Crimin
te, 2. Ac- Police said the women then armed Drug v
ey trans- themselves with the wooden slats, which DUI-
where he still had nails in them, and continued Robbe
ut 6 p.m. beating Coss beyond the point where he Thefts-
was able to resist the attack. According Vehicl
its, Roger to police, the extent of injuries exceed- Vehicl
.6 Water ed justification for the use of deadly Alarm,
river was force. Disturl
Conn., a Coss is in stable condition and is slow- Missin
visiting. ly recovering from his injuries. Missin
aid inves-
owing in- Oakland police report Winter

ing on the The Oakland Police Department pro- fire rel
le Lambe vided the following monthly activity re- The W
dock. At port for August. There were 7 criminal responded
ed to the reports, 2 use of force, 4 information re- ing the pi
father and ports and 6 traffic crash reports. Fires-
Traffic activity reports total traf- Emerg
the dock, fic citations, 129; warnings issued, 44. Auto a
-, rode up This includes driving with suspended Autom
ngster in license (1), running a red light (16), run- Hazarc
ultimately ning a stop sign (3), tag violations (7), Miscel
er picked seatbelt violations (2), unlawful speed-
the dock ing (45) and failure to obey a traffic con- Winter
his point) trol device (25). police
Arrest activity reports This in- The W
Office is cludes criminal mischief (2), DUI (1), mentrep(
e investi- child abuse (1), battery/domestic vio- Sept. 9-1
agency's lence (1), disturbed burial site (1), bur- Arrests
Sand why glary (5), grand theft (3) and warrant ar- Robbe
Accord- rest (1). Child
.ave been Domel
OFD weekly report Assaul
nvestiga- The Ocoee Fire Department re- Burgla
stances sponded to 65 calls for assistance during Vehicl
examining the period of Sept 9-14: Thefts
f vehicle Fire-1 Crimir
ave inter- EMS-38 Drug
them saw Vehicle accidents-4 DUg
o reckless Hazardous materials-1 Vehicl
Sto be in- Public service-16 Alarm
estigation False alarms-5 Office
omring. City calls-56 patrols, 8
County calls-7
near Winter Garden-2. Winde

hool was Ocoee police report report
15, for ap- The Ocoee Police Department re- reported
o a suspi- ported 546 calls for service Sept. 2-8: Aug. 1 ti
Near the 34 Arrests-14 adult males, 1 adult fe- Incide
procedure, male, 10 juvenile males, 0 juvenile fe- Traffic
males. 1 Citatic
port, Or- False alarms-18 Courte
2d to 7625 Assault/battery-5 Busine
in refer- Burglary, residential & business-5 Alarm
behind the Burglary, vehicle-6 Assist:
Child abuse-2 Accidi
ed at the Criminal mischief-2 Arrest
icle took Drug violations-3 Field I
d onto Dr. DUI-2 Parkin
e pursued Robbery-1 The 7
ive where Thefts-21 including
duties sur- Vehicle accidents-32 no valid
le to take Vehicle thefts-3 cannabis
dy. Alarms, total-34 nalia ar
d accord- Death/suicide/traffic homicide-1 phetamir


ss said he

a and lo-
thing and
Drive.
rere driv-
tolen be-
, although
ted stolen
t.
cts might
when they
presence.
n charged
violence.
cooperat-
ity of this
because de-
ase on the




tely 9:53
responded
nd bleed-
City Hall.
o is home-
y and ap-


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410 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden. FL.
In the Proressional Center across Irom tre Health Central Park


bances-107
g/runaway adult-0
g/runaway juvenile-2.

police report
coee Police Department re-
60 calls for service Sept. 9-15:
:s-19 adult males, 4 adult fe-
juvenile males, 2 juvenile fe-

larms-14
t/battery-8
ry, residential/business-9
ry, vehicle-6
ibuse-7
lal mischief--4
iolations-1
-2
ry-1
-22
e accidents-35
e thefts-2
s, total-27
bances-104
.g/runaway adult-2
ng/runaway juvenile-2.

r Garden
port
inter Garden Fire Department
d to 56 calls for assistance dur-
eiod of Sept. 11-17:
-1
ency medical calls-35
ccidents-5
natic fire alarms-5
ous conditions-4
laneous-6.

r Garden
report
Tinter Garden Police Depart-
orted 388 calls for service from
5:
s Adult, 20; juvenile, 2;
ry-1
abuse-4
stic violence-1
It/battery-9
ry, residential/business-6
ry, vehicle-2
e thefts-2
-23
lal mischief-3
iolations-2
-2
e accidents-20
s-43
r self-initiated activity-Foot
14; security checks-505.

rmere police
for August
'indermere Police Department
1,041 calls for service from
rough 31 as well as:
nt reports 22
c Stops -400
ins 200
esy Notices 186
ess checks 40 per night
s--18
ance to public 929
cents -7
s-7
interrogation Reports 2
gg tickets 1
arrests resulted in 9 charges,
g the following: DUI, warrant,
driver's license, possession of
, possession of drug parapher-
id possession of metham-
ne.


DAMAGE PREVENTION NOTICE

This public notice is published in accordance with and as re-
quired by the Department of Transportation, Code of Federal
Regulations.
Please call us to locate your gas service 48 hours before digging
or having a contractor dig in your yard or near natural gas lines.
This service will be performed at no cost to you.


ULake Apopka
NATURAL GAS DISTRICT


Orange County
407-656-2734
Lake County
352-394-3480


COLLISON
(G6 "'a* FUNERAL HOMES
( Fccst 1890


"Serving West Orange Countyfor over 30 Years"

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


g~s~ir


pkoi~f










Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


West Orange High Homecoming Parade travels 'around the world'
West Orange High Warrior football players boarded the old fire truck that usually is parked in front of the
Winter Garden Heritage Museum for the Homecoming Parade, held Friday afternoon in downtown Winter
Garden. The team is celebrating 30 years of Warrior pride.


These students depicted the 'around-the-world' theme with this island-themed float. They are cook
Evans player in their pot.
--. ..' rl.


r


Oakland
state grade of D.
Commissioner Mike Satterfield, the
town's liaison to OACS, provided a
seven-page update on various aspects
of the school. It covered recommend-
ed assignments for members of the
SSchool Advisory Council; a facilities
and maintenance punch list for the
town; a detailed operations checklist
(and who is handling them); and a cur-
riculum update that included com-
munication, assessments and struc-
Sture, staff development, certification,
new teachers, ESOL, fire/safety and
publicity.
S As of last Monday, enrollment was
at 592 out of a maximum capacity of
675 students. There were vacancies
in all six grades kindergarten (3
vacancies), first grade (10), second
grade (25), third grade (1), fourth
grade (32) and fifth grade (13).
ing an The commission discussed open-
ing the school to children in the area
who have been displaced because of
Hurricane Katrina, but no action was
taken.
Enrollment at the school remains
open, and parents can call 407-654-


Windermere
documentation. The case is currently
at the investigative level. Once DEP
receives this material, the depart-
ment's attorneys will review the situ-
ation.
If DEP determines there is a viola-
tion with boats pulled up on town
property, Bernier said, Windermere
would have to decide how to deal with
it.
In other business, the council:
authorized the town manager to
transfer $20,000 from the buildings
and grounds expense budget to the po-
lice department expense account,
which is over budget by $15,000. The
expense overage is due to extra po-
lice man-hours in the aftermath of last
year's hurricanes and during the
downtown construction project.
listened to an update on the traf-
fic plan at Windermere Elementary
School. Bernier said Orange County
Public Schools has created a temporary
asphalt queuing lane for parents to
drop off and pick up children during
ongoing construction at the school.


2039 for more information. Class-
rooms are capped at 25 students each.
Rischitelli shared news that the
school could be starting a pre-kinder-
garten program next summer. She also
requested permission to work with the
school's PTO on trying to obtain a
Florida Recreation Development As-
sistance Program grant.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
OK'd the final plat for a three-lot
commercial subdivision, Remington
Plaza, at the southeast corer of Rem-
ington Road and State Road 50.
approved a letter written to the
Florida Department of Transportation
requesting a Joint Planning Agree-
ment. According to Planning Direc-
tor Roland Magyar, "The JPA will
minimize impacts to the town by fa-
cilitating the widening of State Road
50 through the design and the con-
struction of replacement water mains
impacted by the project, easement re-
quirements and additional planning
concerns."
The JPA will save the town money
by using FDOT' s contractors to relo-


The renovation of the school campus
will continue the rest of this school
year and half of the next.
learned that the mayor had sub-
mitted the City of Excellence appli-
cation.
heard an update from downtown
project manager Don Greer. He said
a lot of progress had been made in the
last 30 days. "Traffic is moving sys-
tematically," he said. "Phase II of the
traffic plan was very successful."
There are still some problems with the
bricks on West Main Street, but the
contractor will correct that.
Greer reported that traffic would be
off West Main Street (old dirt Main
Street in the downtown business dis-
trict) by Oct. 1. He is confident about
meeting this deadline. Landscaping
of the area will continue through
November. Completion of the under-
ground utilities could be delayed be-
cause Progress Energy workers and
equipment have been called out of
state for hurricane assistance. Under-
ground lines are already installed, but


(Continued from front page)

cate existing potable water lines and
install reuse lines. The FDOT could
also help the town by obtaining grants
for retention pond landscaping.
reappointed Mayor Stark as the
town representative to the West Or-
ange Chamber Board for a fourth year.
tabled until Oct. 25 a public hear-
ing on an amendment to the elections
ordinance.
heard from Police Chief Tim
Driscoll, who said the police depart-
ment placed collection jars around the
town and raised $583.53 in one week
to be donated to the American Red
Cross Hurricane Katrina Relief
Fund. Water, food and clothing was
also collected and given to St. Paul's
Missionary Baptist Church in Oak-
land to be distributed in areas of the
north Gulf Coast.
Also, Driscoll said the police de-
partment will begin registering golf
carts Oct. 3 during office hours. This
first $12 annual registration will be
valid through December 2006. After
Oct. 31 of this year, unregistered golf
carts stopped on town streets will be
subject to a $25 fine.


-. .5


I 1A~'~


The West Orange High theater students built a float with an Egyptian theme, including a pyramid and Egyp-
tian queen.


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(Continued from front page)

connections could be put off until De-
cember. He said the project budget is
tight but there is a small contingency
amount remaining.
approved by a 3-1 vote a request
from Don Strube, chairman of the
Charter Review Commission, for up
to $1,500 to mail out a postcard sur-
vey about proposed changes to the
town charter. Council Member Fred
Pryor cast the dissenting vote because
he said he doesn't think the town has
$1,500. The CRC is planning a town
workshop on Tuesday, Oct. 4, to dis-
cuss the weak-mayor and strong-may-
or forms of government, changing
Town Council terms to three or four
years from the current two-year terms
and whether the Town Council should
have legislative authority to buy or
sell town property.
included a request by Arvid Tollef-
son to discuss development of property
owned by Dr. Usha Jain north of town
in the workshop agenda on Sept. 27.
Dr. Jain is interested in annexing the
property into the town.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


Opinion


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


From our archives

Old Times


To the Editor:

Sometimes things do not turn out the way you under-
Sstand they will. Sometimes you may read into statements
meanings that are not correct. It happens to you. It hap-
pens to me. It happens to everyone.
There is a worse situation than a misunderstanding.
Worse than a misunderstanding is when people say one
Thing and do another.
In August, the Department of Health held meetings in
Longwood, Apopka, Ocoee and Tavares to explain its pro-
posed rule revisions for septic tanks in the Wekiva Study
Area. The potential cost to existing homeowners of the
proposed rule change will be substantial.
On Aug. 6, I wrote to the head of the Department of
Health requesting that additional time be added to their
calendar for the rule adoption. Secretary of the Depart-
ment of Health, Dr. John Agwunobi, indicated that he
would like to have a concurrence to my request by the
*Wekiva River Basin Commission (WRBC).
SAccordingly, on Aug. 24, I made a written request of
the chair of the Wekiva River Basin Commission, Lee Con-
stantine, that consideration of additional time for rule
*-making be placed on the Commission's Sept. 22 meet-
ing agenda. In an e-mail, Chair Constantine responded
"I have placed an item on the agenda of the Wekiva
Commission meeting concerning the septic tanks and
all other rule making issues."
I believe that the Sept. 22 WRBC meeting would be
an appropriate time for the public to give input to the
commission members regarding the impact of the De-
partment of Health's new rule, the rule making process
and to provide additional information regarding the pro-.


posed rule. I have made the public aware of the Sept. 22
WRBC meeting. I have made the public aware of my
request for the agenda item regarding additional time
for the rule adoption. I believe the attendance concern-
ing this matter would be substantial and the input from
the public would be valuable.
Recently, the commission's agenda for the Sept. 22
meeting agenda was published. There is no item on the
agenda for a discussion and vote as I requested. The staff
for the WRBC indicates that the chair of the commis-
sion may not permit public input during the commis-
sion's item "Discussion and Coordination of Agency
Rule Making Activities," which is the only item on the
agenda regarding rule making.
I have requested additional time be added to the De-
partment of Health's calendar for rule-making regard-
ing septic tanks. The secretary of the Department of
Health, Dr. Agwunobi, has indicated a desire for the con-
currence of the Wekiva River Basin Commission prior
to granting additional time. The chair of the WRBC,
Constantine, has refused to place on the commission's
agenda discussion and action on such an item.
Information regarding this matter expands by the
minute. It is clear that a January adoption of rules by the
Department of Health as presently proposed would be in
haste, unnecessarily costly, and perhaps, ineffective in pro-
tecting the Wekiva River.
Should you have any questions or comments regard-
ing this matter, please call me at 407-880-4414 or e-mail
me at fred.brummer@myfloridahouse.
State Rep. Fred Brummer
District 38


65 years ago
For the first time in months, not a store building is
available for lease in the business section of down-
town Winter Garden. It is maintained by Winter Gar-
den boosters that such a record can hardly be equalled
in any other town of the same size in this state or per-
haps in many states.
Four Winter Garden youths completed their Civil-
ian Pilots Training at Orlando Municipal Airport.
Russell Pounds, Ralph Sessions, Emmet Clonts and
Edwin Pounds were awarded their private pilot li-
censes.

60 years ago
There are innumerable beauty spots in Florida, but
one of the most beautiful is Trailer City on Lake
Apopka in Winter Garden, according to Mr. and Mrs.
C.O. Bacon, who have been residents there since
1939. They appreciate the comforts of home life and
the charm of their surroundings.
Honoring members of the college set, Barbara Bor-
gard and Mildred Strickland entertained in the lounge
of the Florida Power Corp. In the group were Pat
Guy, Patti Dickerson, Jean Reddick, Glynn Johnston,
Betty Jo Dyar, Joan Howard, Louise Smith, Neil
Austin, Selby Burch, Bobby Jo Griffith, Albert Walk-
er, Hilton Teal, Jack Taylor, Thurmond Tucker, Jack
Ross and Morris Dann.
"Florida's Centennial" has been selected as the
theme of the King Orange Jamboree Parade in Mia-
mi on New Year's Eve. Blacked out since 1941, the
parade will be revived with all of its pre-war splen-
dor.


55 years ago
John Luff, a Windermere town councilman, became
one of the first public officials in Orange County to
resign his position to return to the Armed Forces since
the outbreak of the Korean War. His resignation was
accepted with keen regret.

35 years ago
Nearly 500 local official, educators, interested cit-
izens and distinguished guests gathered to witness the
official groundbreaking of Valencia Junior College's
permanent campus. Along with dignitaries, Dr. James
Gollattscheck, president of VJC, and Dr. Albert T.
Craig, immediate past president, turned the first earth.
The Winter Garden Lions Club defeated the Win-
ter Garden Rotary Club 3-2 in a hard-fought donkey
softball game for the benefit of the West Orange Youth
Club.

30 years ago
William A. "Bill" Breeze has qualified as a candi-
date for mayor/commissioner of Ocoee. A resident
of the city for the past five years, he is in the real es-
tate business.
Winter Garden's 67th birthday was celebrated at
the municipal auditorium on Sept. 20 with the Bi-
centennial Committee in charge of the festivities.

25 years ago
Mark Miller, a rising star in the country music field,
performed last Thursday evening at Ocoee Junior
High School, where his mother, Irene Miller, teach-
es mathematics.


Thank you to the community for an outpouring of help


To the Editor:

Last year our son, Kyle Piveral, was diagnosed with
acute lymphoblastic leukemia on the day of Hurricane
Charley. The help we have received over the past year
has been overwhelming. No family should have to en-
dure this news alone, and yet some do. We are fortu-
nate enough to live in a community of loving, caring
people. With the help of the original article in The West
Orange Times we feel the outreach for Kyle's benefit has
been heartwarming.
Kyle's school, Citrus Elementary, raised $860 by
selling 250 cookies. This was to help us pay our insur-
ance costs while my husband stayed home. They also or-
ganized blood drives. Our neighborhood, Reflections, or-
ganized dinners for the nights Kyle was hospitalized.
That was fours days a week every three weeks for six
months. This was put together by Anne Marie Melvin.
She also opened a bank account at R-G Crown bank.
My husband and I worked at Disney for almost 20 years.
A former co-worker, Christine Schornagle, put togeth-
er e-mails to update our friends, and out of that came the
Disney helper of the week. Every week since Septem-


To the Editor:


Five years ago my husband, Stephan, was healthy.
He was admitted to Orlando Regional Medical Cen-
ter to have a kidney stone removed, and there were
complications. A three-day stay turned into three
months, including having to be transported to Vencor
in Tampa and then back to a nursing home for rehab ther-
apy.
Thanks to our friends, family, Father Franck and Fa-
ther O'Reilly with many prayers and acts of kind-
ness he pulled though and came home. In the months
that followed his condition progressed.
In November 2004 he contracted pneumonia, which
attacked his weakest spot his kidneys and he
went into renal failure and requires dialysis three times


By Sen. Mel Martinez


In America today, we are fortunate to have the high-
est-quality medical care in the world. Our challenge now
is to ensure that every American has access to our health-
care system a system where medical decisions are made
by doctors and patients and one in which decisions are
based on medical needs and not insurance schedules.
Access to affordable health care is an increasing con-
cern for all Americans. Of the estimated 45 million Amer-
icans without health insurance, three million of those
are in Florida. Florida families need relief, and I am com-
mitted to working on increasing access to affordable
health care, strengthening America's health care system
and ensuring that Floridians have access to the high-
quality, cost-effective health care they deserve.
Earlier this year, I introduced the Securing Access,
Value and Equality in Health Care Act (SAVE) to cre-
ate a more accessible and affordable health care system.
Along with Sen. Johnny Isakson (R-GA) and colleagues
in the House of Representatives, we drafted legislation
that would allow for a special refundable pre-pay health
insurance tax credit. This would make health care more
accessible and easier to afford for all Americans.


ber 2004 a helper calls our house to see how they can help
us. This will continue until Kyle finishes treatment in
February 2007. Our friends from Disney also organized
a benefit event that was spectacular. Our hearts go out
to Sheila Ward, Billy Flanigan and Kevin Brassard for
gathering together the most talented people in Central
Florida. Another friend, Beth Scammon, kept our
younger son every time Kyle was hospitalized so Randy
could return to work. We also had prayers from all over
the country, from many different faiths. I think this has
shown our family and many others that we are more
alike than we are different.
Kyle is doing great. He is back to himself in many ways
and yet changed forever. I believe the hurtful, frighten-
ing changes will fade away from his memory, but I pray
that all of the kindness and love will remain forever.
Plain and simple, cancer stinks!!! But the people of this
community have made the journey easier to travel.
Friends paid our bills, held our hands, wiped our tears
and listened. We will be forever grateful!

From our hearts to yours-THANKS,
Molly, Randy, Kyle and Luke


a week. But with the help of his doctors, Dr. Awosika
and Dr. Mercado, and the fantastic staff at the Central
Florida Kidney Center, he is progressing. But he now
needs a kidney transplant, which we are hoping will
come from within the family.
On Aug. 8, my husband underwent major surgery to
remove an infected kidney. His surgeon, Dr. Hilwa, is
the best, and the staff at Health Central are good. There
are checklists and guidelines to be completed for the
transplant, and we can only hope and pray that all the
criteria will be met.
We are asking the community for your support with
prayers.

Miriam E. Baderian
Ocoee


The bill would provide an annual tax credit for persons
who meet certain income requirements of up to $1,000
per individual, $500 per dependent and up to $3,000 per
family plus 50 percent of any additional premiums to
help offset higher premium costs.
This credit would allow low- and middle-income
Americans the resources they need to purchase health
insurance for themselves and their families. Those who
do not have access to an employer-sponsored plan, or
who can not now afford to participate in their employ-
er's plan, would be offered financial support to make
their own health care decisions and buy their own in-
surance. A true incentive for the purchase of health in-
surance, the SAVE Act would motivate Americans to
purchase health insurance as the credit is forfeited oth-
erwise.
This is a great step in maintaining the health of Florid-
ians and all Americans by vastly increasing the afford-
ability of health care coverage and making healthcare
widely available. I am hopeful for a swift passage of the
SAVE Act in the Senate.

(Mel Martinez is a Republican United States senator
from Florida.)


THE WEST ORANGE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
AND CASTLE & COOKE
present:



THE RETURN OF

THE RED BANDANA BAR-B-QUE


This classic event is once again generating
excitement throughout the community.


Join us for food, entertainment and a sneak peak
of West Orange County's most anticipated
community, Oakland Park.


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005, 5-8PM
THE MEADOW MARSH ESTATE

940 TILDENVILLE SCHOOL RD., WINTER GARDEN


Tickets: Chamber Members $20, Non-Chamber Members $30
$1 from each ticket will be contributed to the
West Orange Chamber Scholarship Fund.



SWLST OC CHAMS



THE WLST ORANGr CHAMBER


BAR-B-.QUE


)PuuSHEmaR Andrew Bailey
THE EDA ORIIN (407) 656-2121 EDTroR ......................Mary Anne Swickerath C1V IAf'
e ADVERTSING (407) 656-2121 1 tO

E-MAIL Wotimes@aol.com KathyAber, Gail Dressel,
1'^ Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry rB,
T I 1 ip The West Orange limes(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside ofOrange County) by The Winter Garden limes Inc.. ADVERTISING
720 S. illard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paidat Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to TiHE WESI Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a w ee k ly ne wsp a p e r ORANGE TIMES, 720.S. Dillard St.. Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are those ofthe individual writer and are not
720 Dillard St necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the authors signature and phone num- AD DESIGN Andres Tam n
Winter Garden lorida 34787 er. letters to the editor are subject to editing for spae and grammar and become property of the newspaper. PAGE DESIGN .....................Laine Richardson


Rep. Brummer comments on Sept. 22 meeting


Ocoee resident asks for community prayer
support for husband


Pass the SAVE Act for healthcare affordability









Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Industrial park grows on old Ocoee homestead


By Michael Laval


An old Ocoee homestead is being
developed as a new industrial park
that promises to boost the West Or-
ange County economy.
Originally settled by Phil Peters in
the 19th century, the now-125-acre
property thrived as part of the area's
citrus industry under the watch of son-
in-law Jerry Brown. Siblings Bill
Brown and Susu Gordy, who repre-
sent the fourth generation of their fam-
ily to own the land, are working to
transform it into a high-end, 700,000-
square-foot industrial park.
While many landowners opt to walk
away after selling to a developer,
Brown and Gordy chose to retain own-
ership and develop the business park
themselves. The family has commit-
ted itself to a philosophy of owning
and building a high-end, high-quality
park, according to ComTech Proper-
ties President Don Ammerman.
"We're raising the bar," he said. "If
you build better buildings, you'll at-
tract better tenants."
Brown and Gordy, who now live in
Tampa and Orlando, respectively,


have purchased other industrial parks
throughout Orange County, but the
Ocoee Business Park will be the first
they develop from the ground up.
Located on Bowness Road just
south of Franklin Street, the park con-
sists of 90 acres zoned as industrial
with about 35 acres along Franklin
Street zoned for commercial just east
of the State Road 429 Western Belt-
way. A 30,000-square-foot building
currently under construction will be
one of three structures that will make
up Phase I.
"It's going to be a huge benefit to
Qcoee, Winter Garden and West Or-
ange County," said Ammerman.
"There is such a shortage of industri-
al land in Orange County, this should
attract quite a lot of corporate atten-
tion."
That attention, he added, should re-
sult in jobs for local residents.
"Industrial space is where jobs are
created," Ammerman said. "Employ-
ers here will add to the job base in
West Orange County. Also, industri-
al real estate adds more value to the ad
valorem tax base with the least cost
to the city."


Ocoee Business Park is expected to
be home to companies that need a
combination of office, showroom and
warehouse facilities. Ammerman said
he envisioned future tenants to include
wholesalers, dry goods distributors
and industrial supply companies.
The first building of the project is
due to be completed Nov. 1. A 60,000-
square-foot building will be erected
next door in the following months.
Each concrete building will be as-
sembled using "tilt-wall" construc-
tion, which Ammerman explained
produces a highly durable structure
that is commonly used elsewhere but
seldom seen among existing indus-
trial parks in Ocoee or Winter Gar-
den.
Successive phases of Ocoee Busi-
ness Park will be built at a pace to be
determined by the level of market de-
mand. Brown and Gordy's mission,
Ammerman said, is to never be un-
able to provide space for potential
tenants. Ie estimates the total build-
out of the park to take about 10-12
years.
For more information, contact Am-
merman at 407-240-8866.


'.':,;':..., '.,
'. :. --- : -



Ocoee Business Park is currently under construction off Bowness Road.
coee Business Park is) curetl ude cosrcinofBwesRa


Chamber vision
More than 100 people gathered last month at the Roper YMCA in Winter Garden for an event coordinated
by the West Orange Chamber of Commerce. Guest speakers explored how goals for a successful future
for West Orange County might be achieved. Attendees broke up into specific goal groups and discussed
strategies to accomplish these goals. A synopsis of the goals and strategies will be presented to municipal
and county officials. To see the list of goals, visit www.wochamber.com.


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RETIREMENT CON-
SIDERATIONS
AT A GLANCE

When you would like to retire
may be very different from when
you can afford to retire. Here are
factors that come into play to re-
alistically determine a retirement
age.
Life Expectancy. Americans are
living longer. When Social Se-
curity was created, the average
life expectancy past retirement
age was 5-10 years. Today it's
20-25 years. Anticipate needing
income for a minimum of 20
years if you retire at age 67.
Sources of Income: Pension
plans and Social Security are the
key sources of retirement income
for most Americans. Be sure to
take into account the need for oth-
er sources of income such as
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Desired Lifestyle: Do you want
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more? How much you plan to
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retire. Consider the effect of in-
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home is expanding its dimensions and sur-
passing its previous limits. From square
footage to refrigerators, new homes are re-
flecting the contemporary attitude that "big-
ger is better."
Upscale buyers are acquiring larger tracts
of land and homes of epic proportions. In-
ternet sites dedicated to luxury housing note
that in parts of Florida, California and the
Pacific Northwest, people are buying acres
of land and building homes ranging from
10,000 to 30,000 square feet. architects who
are designing these homes say the con-
struction alone can cost up to $35 million.
What are they doing with all that space?
Real estate agents are reporting that clients
are requesting huge master bedroom suites
with "his and her" bathrooms, cavernous
kitchens with multiple cooking stations and
oversized Viking appliances, media rooms
with huge viewing screens that seat dozens
of movie-watching guests, built-in gyms,
spa facilities and Olympic-sized swimming
pools. Many estates are equipped with sep-
arate guest residences and private quarters for
live-in servants. Multiple car garages are
commonplace.
The interest in monumental size luxury
homes is a trend that reflects the general
prosperity of the housing market, and recent
boom conditions in the upscale market in
particular.
If you' would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please contact
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line, (407) 570-0318.
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STORE LOCATIONS


TALLAHASSEE Across from Governor's Square Mall
ALTAMONTE SPRINGS On the corner of State Roads 434 and 436
CAPE CORAL Two Blocks South of the MidPoint Bridge on Del Prado
KISSIMMEE On the Corner of Michigan and Vine St.
OCALA At SW College Rd. and SW 34th Ave.


PORT CHARLOTTE Next to the Port Charlotte Towne Center
CLERMONT Citrus Tower Village-At the corner of Hwy. 27
and Citrus Tower Blvd.
MAITLAND 248 N. Orlando Ave. on the NE corner of W. Horatio Ave.
and Hwy. 17/92


sprint~cot/morey


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005




Winter Garden


Showing their patriotism
Lakeview Middle School students participated in a 'See You At The Pole' program last week. All choirs, 6th
through 8th grade, participated with choir director Ms. Johnson, as did band members. Some faculty even
joined in the singing of the national anthem as they showed their school pride and patriotism decked out in
red, white and blue.


The youth department at Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church held a
car wash and raised money for hurricane relief efforts. The group want-
ed to give something back to New Orleans, which hosted the Nation-
al Youth Baptist Convention of America this summer.


A final glimpse of historic New Orleans


The youth department at Bethle-
hem Missionary Baptist Church held
a series of car washes to match funds
with the church's financial efforts to
send the group to the National Youth
Baptist Convention of America, held
this summer in New Orleans.
The group stayed in the historic
district of downtown New Orleans
for five days, attending events, gath-
ering for fellowship and competing
with thousands of Christian youth
and their leaders from around the
country.
The marching drill team competed
in the convention center, bringing
back a second-place award in Cate-

Church of God
aiding victims
of hurricane
Garden Cathedral Church of God
continues to help the victims of Hur-
ricane Katrina.
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 details, call 407-656-1855.


gory I in the nationals. The group
studied and gathered in the same con-
ference rooms that housed survivors
of Hurricane Katrina.
The Bethlehem youth feel fortu-
nate to have had a final glimpse of
the Big Easy as it once was. They ate
lunch, shopped and walked down the
Riverwalk of the Mississippi on calm
afternoons, before the storm de-
stroyed what was there.
The youth department at Bethle-
hem wanted to do something to help
the city that previously hosted the
church youth, so they held another
car wash, this time raising $676 to
be donated to hurricane relief efforts..

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


HILLCREST
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.


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 Garden. Bert
Valdes, owner of MoonCricket Grill, is
organizing the event with a host of friends
and volunteers. Local musician Tim Niel-
son is coordinating the entertainment,
and his band, Brutha Niel and the Real
Deal, will perform as well. The band
plays every Friday night at MoonCrick-
et.
The Winter Garden City Commission
has approved Valdes's request to sell al-
cohol at the street party, which will run
from 4-10 p.m.
Proceeds from beer sales, admission
tickets and booths set up by local church-
es 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
atbvaldes@cfl.rr.com. Kathy Taylor is co-
chairing the event and can be reached at
ktaylor320@hotmail.com.

Adopting a city
Winter Garden is participating in the
Adopt-a-City program being established
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 recovery, clean-
up and rebuilding of the cities.
A city could be adopted by more than
one city in Florida, and the league would
work with the Florida municipalities to co-
ordinate and prioritize offered resources.

W.G. City Hall collecting
hurricane relief donations
Winter Garden City Hall is a drop-off
site for donations that will go toward the
Hurricane Katrina relief efforts.
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 in-
formation, call 407-656-4111.


W.G. Rec plans
50-and-over events
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 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
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.
In the Harry P. Leu Gardens Hor-
ticulture Therapy Program, guests
can learn about different plant genus
or topics each week and take home a
plant. Discussion topics are: ferns,
flowering plants, herbs, succulents,
bromeliads, Environmental Day,
aroids, African violets, plant folk lore,
funny stories, and crafts such as
wreath-making and clay-pot paint-
ing.
The class runs for 10 weeks on
Wednesday starting Oct. 5. The cost
is $1 for transportation to Leu Gardens
in Orlando. Guests will leave at 9:45
a.m. and return at 1 p.m. Lunch is not
included, so guests should eat a snack
beforehand.
The West Orange Page Turners
Literary Book Club meets the second
Monday of each month (except holi-
days) from 2 p.m. till about 5 p.m. The
free program starts Oct. 10. The book
for October is The Yearling by Pulitzer
Prize winner Marjorie Rawlings, pub-
lished 1939. It takes place at the Old
Fire Station Rec Center. Light re-
freshments will be served.


Prize fit for a hero
The city of Winter Garden recent-
ly held its annual Benefit & Well-
ness Fair at Tanner Hall. During
the event, Carter Family Bowl held
a drawing for a Spiderman super-
hero bowling ball. Landon McPher-
son, a firefighter with the city of
Winter Garden, was the winner.


Sel'in5 Children

ifth all disabilities sinee 1'5


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

Pre-school Charter School -FREE tuition for
eligible children
Home & community early intervention
Developmental "Parent and Child" playgroups
Physical, speech and occupational therapy
evaluations and treatment
Support groups, training & counseling for the
entire family


UCP
630 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden

407-905-0531


_ CHILD
DEVELOPMENT
CENTERS


Christopher Titley was chosen Of-
ficer of the Month for August by his
supervisor at the Winter Garden Po-
lice Department.
Over the past month, Titley issued
73 citations and made 12 arrests (three
of which were felonies: aggravated
child abuse, possession of cocaine
and burglary). Officer Titley con-
ducted 218 security checks, 36 foot
patrols and eight bicycle checks in
August.
The officer showed great initiative,
according to his supervisor, in setting
personal goals for himself each day
with citations, security checks and
foot patrols and in actively seeking
wanted persons. He has encouraged
other officers on shift to find subjects
who are wanted in their districts.
Not only has he set personal goals
for himself, but he is a team player
and has worked toward the better-
ment of the department. Titley also
worked both traffic details last month
that occurred on his normal time off.
Officer Titley had several riders -
possible police candidates last
month and set a good example for
those possible new employees, said
his supervisor. Titley volunteered his
own time to attend the Police Acade-
my graduation and talked to several of


Deborah Foreman-Takano, a for-
mer Floridian who has been a resident
of Japan for 30 years, visited the
West Orange Kiwanis Club with col-
ored paper and paper money figures.
The associate professor at
Doshisha University in Kyoto, Japan,
said: "I am researching how to use
origami effectively in the teaching
of sophisticated communication tech-
niques to adults. These can have a
language focus, a public-speaking
focus or a persona-interaction focus.
They reduce self-consciousness and
teach people where to train their at-
tentions."
There is protocol in the origami
world, she said, to list the folder of
a model, as well as the person who
created it.
Knowing "how" to fold a model
is not the same as being able to do it
well.
Foreman-Takano said very few
people in the world are actually pro-
fessional origami artists. She pro-
vided two Web sites that provide ex-
amples of origami art and also pro-
vide links to other types of origami
applications: www.origami.as and
www.langorigami.com.
The Kiwanis meets Wednesdays


OFFICER TITLE


the possible new recruits about be-
coming Winter Garden police offi-
cers.
Officer Titley also received a letter
of appreciation from a citizen for as-
sisting her when she had car trouble.


Todd Paquette, Kiwanis president, introduces Deborah Forema-Takano.


at 7:30 a.m. at the Winter Garden
IHOP. Guests are welcome. For more
information about the club, go to
www.westorangekiwanis.org.


Yoda was made with 1 piece of
square, double-sided paper with
no glue and no cuts.


Braland to speak at Grace Worship Center
Bishop David Braland will be the Braland is the founder of Lions Roar
guest speaker at Grace Worship Center International Fellowship. He has pas-
this Sunday, Sept. 25, at 10 a.m. Pastor tored in West Orange County for more
Rick Faircloth and the congregation in- than 20 years and has served as the chap-
vite the community to hear Braland, who lain for the West Orange High football
will speak, and his wife, Judy, who will games for 25 years. Grace Worship Cen-
lead the praise and worship service, ter is at 1132 E. Plant St., Winter Garden.



CEDAR BAY

Veterinary Clinic


-I


C


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Titley named Officer of the Month


Kiwanians learn origami









Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


Nash, Copeland among Marines,

sailors assisting at City of Hope


Marine Corps 2nd Lt. Charles C.
Nash and Navy Petty Officer 2"' Class
Charles E. Copeland and fellow
Marines and sailors took part in a
community relations project during a
port visit to Dubai, United Arab Emi-
rates. They are on a scheduled de-
ployment in support of the Global War
on Terrorism. Nash is assigned to the
26" Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU)
homebaSed at Camp Lejeune, N.C.,
and Copeland is assigned to the am-
phibious assault ship USS Kearsarge
homeported in Norfolk, Va.
Volunteers worked at City of Hope,
a women's shelter in Jumeirah. They
painted hallways and performed gen-
eral repair work, and some of the ser-
vice members played with the chil-
dren staying at the home.
MEUs are built around a reinforced
infantry battalion, a combat service
support element, a reinforced heli-
copter squadron and a command ele-
ment. With its complement of fully in-
tegrated air and ground forces, Nash's


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

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

Holiday spa party
Downtown Herb Shoppe and Day Spa
is hosting a holiday spa party this Satur-
day, 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 offered.
For details, call 407-656-9119. Down-
town Herb Shoppe and Day Spa is lo-
cated at 33 S NMain St, Winier Garden.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees
2: B. and R. Blair 3: B. Burch-F. Lit-
ter 4: L. and T. Saulino 5/6 tied: J.
Mitchell-B.J. Ellis, J. McLane-P.
Duke; E-W: 1: H. Parker-P. Shetty 2:
M.A. Kalish-O. Brantley 3: C. Bald-
win-H. Hall 4: S. and I. Horowitz 5:
R. Seidner-S. Ashley.


Sue Thompson's
artwork on display
at History Center
"A Place in Time, An Artistic Jour-
ney" showcases the works of local artist
Sue Thompson. The art show is taking
place at the Winter Garden History
Center throughout the month of
September. The History Center is on
Plant Street in downtown Winter Gar-
den and is open from 1-5 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Thompson is a multi-award-winning
artist who will showcase several dif-
ferent commercial, photographic and
fine-art mediums.

Gold Star Parents
luncheon planned
Veterans of Foreign Wars ladies
auxiliaries of District 18 will host a
Gold Star Parents luncheon this Sat-
urday, Sept. 24, at 1 p.m. It takes place
at South Seminole VFW 8207, Long-
wood.
All Gold Star Parents, those who
have lost a son or daughter while serv-
ing active duty in the military, are in-
vited to attend. Call a nearby VFW
for information: West Orange Post
4305 at 407-656-3078, South Semi-
nole at 407-339-6016 or Pine Hills
Post 8152 at 407-294-9548.


unit is ready to conduct real-world op-
erations, including amphibious, heli-
copter and boat raids, tactical recovery
of aircraft and personnel, noncombat-
ant evacuation operations and hu-
manitarian assistance operations.
USS Kearsarge is conducting mar-
itime security operations (MSO) in the
Persian Gulf. MSO sets the conditions
for security and stability in the mar-
itime environment, as well as com-
plements the counter-terrorism and se-
curity efforts of regional nations. MSO
denies international terrorists use of
the maritime environment as a venue
for attack or to transport personnel,
weapons or other materials.
Nash's wife, Quinn, is the daughter
of Sally A. and John F. Rinehart of
Winter Garden.
Copeland is the brother of Al
Copeland of Winter Garden and Lor-
raine Riley of Rochester, N.Y. He
graduated from West Orange High
School in 1987 and joined the Navy
in 1989.


Valdes shares details of
relief concert
Bert Valdes (left), owner of Moon-
Cricket Grill, shared with the Win-
ter Garden Rotary his plans for a
Hurricane Relief Concert in down-
town Winter Garden on Saturday,
Oct. 1, from 4-10 p.m. The city will
barricade the streets, and 5 bands
will play at this family-friendly
event. Tickets are $5 per person,
with all the money raised going to
hurricane relief. The city of Winter
Garden is supporting this event
and is locating a 'sister city' to give
the donations to. Valdes is inviting
all non-profit groups to participate
with the understanding that all prof-
its will go to the Hurricane Katrina
victims. For more information or to
get involved, call Valdes at 321-
689-2466. With Valdes is Rodney
Jolley of the Rotary.


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 12th
grades. This year's theme is "How I
Demonstrate My Freedom." The or-
ganization will give a $25,000 schol-
arship to the first-place national win-
ner.
The Patriots Pen is for students in
sixth through eighth grades. This
year's theme is "Who Are Today's
Patriots?" There is a $5,000 schol-
arship for the top national 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
Uncle Sam, third- and fourth-graders
can draw a picture of Uncle Sam,
and students in fifth and sixth grades
can write a 175- to 200-word essay
titled "How did Uncle Sam get his
name and how did the image affect
America?"
The entry deadline is Dec. 1.
For more information on these
contests, call 407-656-5586.


American Legion
events, programs
The Hugh T. Gregory American Le-
gion Post 63 has planned a number of
events and programs for the coming
months. For more details, contact the
post chairman at 407-656-3838 or fle-
mi43@peoplepc.com.
Students in ninth through 12th grades
can participate in the National High
School Oratorical Contest. The nation-
al champion will get a $25,000 schol-
arship and an all-expenses-paid trip in
June to Indianapolis.
Students participating in the Florida
Boys or Girls State programs must be in
the 11th grade and have an unweighted
3.5 or higher GPA. The weeklong pro-
gram is at Florida State University. The
post pays $350 per delegate, and spon-
sorships are welcome from anyone but
family members of delegates.
Four fifth- and eighth-grade students
in elementary and middle schools par-
ticipating in the School Medal Program
will be awarded a certificate and/or
medal for developing certain qualities
during the school year. The school se-
lects the recipient.
The Sons of the American Legion
will open a haunted house for children
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 Legion programs dur-
ing the Historic Downtown Merchants
Guild Festival.

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@earthlink.net.

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class of
1975 is seeking classmate information
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.

Volunteer at HCP
on Saturday
Health Central Park needs volunteers
on Saturday to handle the front desk
answering phones and greeting visitors.
The Activities Department is always in
need of assistance with arts and crafts,
entertainment and other activities.
Citizens can also help at home by do-
nating their time creating or donating
seasonal decorative items to help liven
up the wings and brighten the days of the
residents.
To help, call Susan Young at 407-
296-1628.

Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is avail-
able for rental for events on weekends
and weekdays. For details, call the Win-
ter Garden Recreation Department at
407-656-4155. The Tanner is at 29 W.
Garden Ave.

NFL Pepsi football
event Sunday in W.G.
Young pro football fans can exhib-
it their football skills this Sunday,
Sept. 25, when the Winter Garden
Recreation Department hosts an NFL
Pepsi Punt, Pass & Kick Competition.
The event is free and open to boys and
girls ages 8-15.
It begins at 4 p.m. at Walker Field
on South Park Avenue. The top fin-
ishers from each age group will have
the opportunity to advance to the finals
during an NFL game.
Participants miust arrive 15-20 min-
utes early for registration.
For competition information, call
the rec at 407-656-4155.


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 details, call Laniews-
ki at 407-654-7828.

VFW celebrating
anniversaries
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and its
Ladies Auxiliary are celebrating their
60th and 40th anniversaries, respec-
tively, 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., Win-
ter Garden. Make reservations with
Commander David Higgins at 407-
656-3078 or President Janie Cardoza
at 407-469-4687.

FUMC plans annual
fall rummage sale
The United Methodist Women at
the First United Methodist Church of
Winter Garden are holding their an-
nual fall rummage sale Saturday, Oct.
1, from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the church's
Fellowship Hall.
Donated items can be dropped off
starting Wednesday, Sept. 28. The
church is at 125 N. Lakeview Ave.


i -





Men's group begins new season
Oakland Presbyterian Church's Men's Group will hold its first Fellow-
ship Supper of the new program year on Tuesday, Sept. 27, at 6:30 p.m.
in the Fellowship Hall. The program will be presented by Elton Cameron,
who will talk about the heritage of the Presbyterian church in Scotland.
The menu will include New Orleans-style food, in honor of Gulf Coast
residents affected by Hurricane Katrina. All men in the area are invit-
ed to attend. The cost is $5, and reservations can be made by calling
the church at 407-656-4452. Above, Cameron stands with Dennis Foltz,
program chairman.


The women of
Winter Garden
The Winter Garden History Center
wants to feature 100 years of Winter
Garden's women and the lives of these
residents that so enriched this commu-
nity. This exhibit will run from October
through January.
Anyone who knows a local woman
- 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 Friday.


., Winter Garden's Football Headquarters


Est. 1985

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W.O. Library programs
For information on programs of-
fered at the West Orange Library, call
407-656-4582. The library is at 1 E.
Cypress St., Winter Garden.
The library offers more than 25 com-
puter classes per month, ranging from
computer basics to advance classes,
such as Word, Excel and PowerPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented Wednesdays
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.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


BUDGET SUMMARY
TOWN OF WINDERMERE
FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006


*THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE TOWN OF WINDERMERE ARE
12.9% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


SPECIAL
GENERAL REVENUE
FUND FUND


CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD

ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes: Millage Per $1,000
Ad Valorem Taxes 3.95
Sales and Use Taxes
Charges for Service
Intergovernmental Revenue
Licenses & Permits
Fines & Forfeitures
Franchise Fees
Miscellaneous Revenue
Interest Earned/Other

TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND
BALANCES

EXPENDITURES I EXPENSES:
General Government
Financial & Administration
Public Safety
Physcial Environment
Transportation
Debt Service
Human Services
Recreation/Culture
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Reserves
TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES'
AND REVENUES


$ 552,363.00



1,556,611,00
512,824.00
160,000.00
409,061.00
8,500.00
50,000.00
159,000.00
109,600.00
62,915.00


TOTAL
BUDGET


$ 562,363.00



1,556,611.00
512,824.00
160,000.00
409,061.00
8,500.00
50,000.00
159,000.00
109,600.00
591,000.00 653,915.00


$ 3,028,511.00 $ 591,000.00 $ 3,619,511.00


$ 3,580,874.00 $ 591,000.00 $ 4,171,874.00


396,652.00 396,652,00
366,036.00 366,036.00
928,741.00 928,741.00
359,109.00 359,109.00
342,066.00 283,000.00 625,066.00
231,757.00 231,757.00
351,300.00 351,300.00
52,850.00 308,000.00 360,850.00
$ 3,028,511.00 $ 591,000.00 $ 3,619,511.00
552,363.00 552,363.00

$ 3,580,874.00 $ 591,000.00 $ 4,171,874.00


STHE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE
ABOVED MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.





BUDGET SUMMARY
TOWN OF OAKLAND,- FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006

THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND
ARE 17.7% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.

SPECIAL CAPITAL
GENERAL REVENUE PROJECT ENTERPRISE TOTAL
FUND FUND FUND FUND BUDGET
CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD 200,000 6,490 47,000 267,780 521,270

ESTIMATED REVENUES:

TAXES: Millage Per $1000
:Ad Valorem Taxes @ 4 9245 783 594 783,594
Sales and Use Taxes 564;623 564,623
Charges for Services I 332,300 515,000 847,300
Intergovernmental Revenues 26,494 26,494
Licenses & Permits 58,900 58,900
Fines & Forfeitures 53,850 53,850
Franchise Fees 83,000 83,000
Interest Earned/Other 360,700 3,000 2,000 365,700
TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES 2,263,461 3,000 517,000 2,783,461

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES
AND BALANCES 2,463,461 9,490, 47,000 784,780 3,304,731

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
General Govemment 393,950 758,580 1,152,530
Public Safety & Fire. 1,021,917 5,000' 22,000 1,048,917
Physical Environment 152,300 4,490 25.000 181,790
Transportation
Debt Service 173,000 26,200 199,200
Human Services 387,181 387,181
Financial & Administrative 335,113 335,113
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES 2,463,461 9,490 47,000 784,780 3,304,731

Reserves

TOTAL APPROPRIATED
EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES 2,463,461 9,490 47,000 784,780 3,304,731

THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, ANDIOR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED
TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED

TAX INCREASE





The Town of Windermere has tentatively adopted a measure
to increase its property tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy


B. Less tax reductions due
to Value Adjustment

C. Actual property tax levy



This year's proposed tax levy


$1,070,791.00


$ (7,082.00)

$1,063,709.00



$1,556,611.00


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing on
the tax increase to be held on:


Tuesday, September 27,2005
7:00p.m. at
Windermere Town Hall
520 Main Street
Windermere, FL 34786



A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and
the budget will be made at this hearing.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED

TAX INCREASE





The Town of Oakland has tentatively adopted a measure
to increase its property tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy

B. Less tax reductions due
to Value Adjustment Board
and other assessment charges

C. Actual property tax levy


$751,427



$127,048



$624,379


This year's proposed tax levy $824,834






All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing on
the tax increase to be held:


Monday, September 26,2005
6:00p.m. at
Town of Oakland Meeting Hall



A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and
the budget will be made at this hearing.








Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


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Florida District Civitan Convention
Several West Orange Civitan members attending the recent Florida District Convention at the Sheraton Sa-
fari Resort enjoyed sharing their table at the Dessert Social with Civitan international President Bill Hiscott,
his wife and Florida District President Mattie Fraser. The weekend included a business meeting for District
elections, an outline of planned activities by the Junior Civitan president and the presentation of District awards.
West Orange Civitan received 2 honorable mentions and 2 3rd places. The highlight of the convention was
the Saturday evening installation banquet and ceremony. Pictured are (1-r): (standing) Fraser, Helen Gal-
loway and Kelly Chambers; and (seated) Gayle Kanak, Debbie Hiscott, Bill Hiscott, Wende Bowman and
Kerry Kerzig. Other West Orange members attending were Bernice Long, Barbara O'Berry, Sheila Adams
and June Hall.


LUNCH HOURS
MONDAY-SATURDAY
11:00AM 4:00PM


DINNER HOURS FEATURING:
CHICKEN & MEATLOAF
MONDAY-SATURDAY SERVED FAMILY STYLE
4:OOPM-9:OOPM DAILY SPECIALS


Orange County
Legislative Delegation
meets Oct. 10, Nov. 14
Rep. John Quinones, chairman of the
Orange County Legislative Delegation,
recently announced the delegation
would hold two public hearings: Mon-
day, Oct. 10, and Monday, Nov. 14, at
3 p.m. in the Orange County Board of
County Commission Chambers, 201 S.
Rosalind Ave., Orlando.
Persons wishing to address the del-
egation or present a local bill must con-
tact the delegation office to be placed
on the agenda. The deadline for the Oc-
tober meeting is Sept. 26. The deadline
for the November meeting is Oct. 31.

County residents needed
for panel on community/
education
The Foundation for Orange County
Public Schools is actively recruiting 50
Orange County residents to be part of
a diverse panel that will create a shared
vision and plan for reconnecting the
community to public schools, nurtur-
ing the children and strengthening qual-
ity public education. This work makes
up the second phase of a long-term cit-
izens-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 din-
ner included. The location will be an-
nounced later.
Panelists will review what hundreds
of residents have expressed in small
group conversations about their hopes,
values, concerns and ideals for the com-
munity, the children and public schools.
From this, panelists will then be
equipped to create the community vision
or agreement that reflects citizens' com-
mon values and hopes for neighbor-
hoods and schools. The agreement will
help guide decisions and ongoing pub-
lic actions.
Anyone wishing to be on the panel or
to nominate someone else should call the
Foundation at 407-317-3261 or e-mail
health.wells@ocps.net by Sept. 19.

Line dancing in Ocoee
Line dance classes are held each
Wednesday and Friday morning from
9-10:30 a.m. Evening classes are held
every Thursday except on the second
Thursday. Classes on Thursday are as
follows: beginners from 6-7:30 p.m. and
intermediate to advanced classes from
7:30-9 p.m. Donations are accepted.
This is a fun way to exercise and work
out at the same time. Please wear leather-
soled shoes or something comfortable.
These lessons are held in the Ocoee
Community Center behind the old fire
station and the Withers-Maguire House.
For more information, call Glenda Mar-
shall at 407-294-9048.

Neighborhood Disaster
Preparedness Fair
The Orange County Citizen Corps is
holding its first Neighborhood Disaster
Preparedness Fair at the Central Florida
Fairgrounds on Saturday, 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 provided.
Orange County Mayor Richard Crot-
ty supports the newly formed citizens
corps.
The mission of the group is to "ensure
that Florida's communities are safer,
stronger and better prepared to responds
to threats of terrorism, crime, public
health issues and disasters of all kinds by
collaborating the efforts of individuals
in crime prevention, emergency pre-
paredness/response and public safety
through education, training and volun-
teer services."
The fair will introduce neighborhood
leaders and organizations to the Orange
County Citizen Corps and show how the
Orange County Public Safety Depart-
ment and the Citizen Emergency Re-
sponse Team programs can work together
to create disaster-safe communities.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005




Ocoee


West Orange Seniors
The West Orange Seniors met for
their first potluck luncheon last Thurs-
day in the Ocoee Community Center.
More than 40 members and guests
were on hand to honor James Mobley,
the Recreation Department bus driver,
who has taken the Seniors on their
many bus trips over the years.
Guest speakers were Mayor Scott
Vandergrift, who talked about the Hur-
ricane Katrina evacuees the community
is helping, and former Recreation Di-
rector Jim Beech, who praised Mobley
as a dedicated 31-year city of Ocoee
employee. He also pointed out that
Mobley has donated 14 1/2 gallons of


S, Helping visitors
: from the Gulf
uCoast
City of Ocoee
officials and staff
Sand community
volunteers have
Seen assisting a
*,>' group of evacuees
from the devastation
of Hurricane Katrina.
More than 40 people
From the Gulf Coast
S .- ... are staying at the
Best Western on
S. West Colonial Drive.
Above, Ocoee High
Principal Mike
Armbruster and
Guidance Counselor
Chris Stenger
recently welcomed
several of the
evacuees to the
school : (I-r) De-nita
Paige, Brittny Lig-
gins, Jasmine
Liggins and (in back)
Kendall Helm. (At
left) Volunteers
treated De-nita to a
15th birthday cake
just after she and her
family arrived in
Ocoee. Donations
and household
goods are still
needed.
For more
information, call
Gequita Cowan at
Ocoee City Hall,
407-905-3112.


enjoy James Mobley Day, potluck meeting


blood to the Florida's Blood Centers.
Frances Watts, club president, gave
a history of the West Orange Seniors,
noting Eddie Barker and her late hus-
band, Grady, were the earliest members
of a group whose membership has
grown to more than 100.
She also talked about how the group
has traveled north, south, east and west
to enjoy such destinations as St. Au-
gustine, the Country Village in Bar-
berville, Kennedy Space Center and
the big crafts warehouse in Tampa.
"We've been all over," she said.
The club thanks the Recreation De-
partment staffers who helped prepare


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for last week's luncheon: Debbie Gal-
lo, Lori Horn and Monica Thurston.
Guests at the luncheon also includ-
ed Ocoee City Manager Rob Frank.
Amanda Eubanks baked a beautiful
cake with the words "Good luck to
James Mobley" on it, along with
chocolate-dipped strawberries.
A collection was taken up for the
Thanksgiving baskets the club donates
each November to needy elderly res-
idents
On Sept. 10, a group of Seniors at-
tended the Disney ice-skating show in
Orlando and enjoyed The Incredibles.
On Sept. 14, many of the Seniors
caught a ride at the West Orange Chris-
tian Service Center for the RSVP lun-
cheon at Pirates' Adventure. RSVP is
a volunteer program for seniors.
Besides a fine lunch, those attending
received a copy of Flashbacks by Jim
Robison and Mark Andrews.


Ocoee Founders'
Day Little Miss and
Master Pageant
announced
The Ocoee Founders' Day Little
Miss and Master Pageant will be held
Saturday, Oct. 1, in the Ocoee Com-
munity Center near City Hall.
The pageant is open to girls and
boys from kindergarten to fifth grade,
and applications are available at the
Jim Beech Recreation Center, 1820
A.D. Mims Road. The deadline to turn
in applications and fees is Saturday,
Sept. 24.
Citrus, Ocoee and Spring Lake el-
ementaries also have applications
available in their school offices.
First- and second-place winners for
the Little Miss and Master titles will
be chosen, and the winners will rep-
resent Ocoee in the Founders' Day
Parade, as well as the Ocoee and Win-
ter Garden Christmas Parades.
For more information, call Jackie
Titus at 407-656-5454.


Woman's Club
sponsors art show
The Woman's Club of Ocoee will
again sponsor a student art show for
students in elementary, middle and
high schools during the weekend of
the Ocoee Founders' Day Festival.
The club will be open for viewing the
work of young talented artists on Sat-
urday, Oct. 15, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at the clubhouse located at 4 N. Lake-
wood Ave. near Starke Lake.
The club wishes to honor local stu-
dents and show the community the
creativity and skills these students pos-
sess through their art pieces. The show
was very successful last year, and the
club members are looking forward to
having as many schools (public or pri-
vate) participate this year as in 2004.
Help will be available for display-
ing the artwork on Friday, Oct. 14.
Call Ellen at 407-298-4674 or e-mail
her at ricknellenK@aol.com to save
a place for your school's art.


Ocoee Christian Church
collecting food and
donations for people in need
The Ocoee Christian Church recently
started collecting non-perishable food
items and donations for a food pantry
designated for those locally in need.
The church leadership recognized that
many folks in need fall through the
cracks when public focus gets turned to
such tragic situations as those brought
on by Hurricane Katrina.
In addition, the church is participat-
ing in the collection of coats and jack-
ets for Coats for Kids in anticipation
of the coming winter months.
The church is also sending donations
to help those so deeply affected by Hur-
ricane Katrina. Recently, several hun-
dred dollars were collected through a
youth car wash and special offerings
and will be sent to Desire Street Min-
istries based in New Orleans. For more
information on Desire Street Ministries
visit www.desirestreet.org.
For more information on Ocoee
Christian Church and its varied activ-
ities, call 407-656-2010 and speak to ei-
ther Dr. Robin Ballard or Scott Billue.
The historic church is located at 15 S.
Bluford Ave.


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


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1151 Blackwood Ave. Ste. 120


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Central Fla. Prep offers Montessori program
Central Florida Preparatory School is offering a Montessori-based
preschool program for 3- to 5-year-olds prekindergartenn through kinder-
garten). Aurymar Novas is the program director. The curriculum has 5
main focuses: practical life, sensorial, math, language and geography
and culture. Classroom exercises are designed to help students gain
independence, self-confidence, coordination, concentration and a sense
of order. Montessori manipulatives are used to teach math skills and
abstract thinking. Students (1-r) Gabriela Burgos, Mia Stephens and
Jacob Berard have fun during play time. The school in a non-denomi-
national preparatory school located at St. Pauls Presbyterian Church
in Ocoee. For more information, call 407-290-8073.


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.


Ocoee Police Department will hold
poker run for holiday toy giveaway


The Ocoee Police Department, in
conjunction with the Ocoee Founders'
Day Festival Committee, will host the
Fourth Annual Founders' Day Poker
Run on Saturday, Sept. 8, one week be-
fore the three-day Founders' Day cel-
ebration.
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 south-
west corner of the intersection of
Clarke Road and end at Frogger's
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.


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 health-
care,' said Gould. "We are exploring
every avenue we have to generate
money to assist the families affect-
ed by this disaster."
Mary Wilson of the Supremes is
the headline act for the annual gala ti-


tled "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 ad-
dition to benefiting hurricane vic-
tims.
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.


Gospel singing at Starke Lake Baptist
Starke Lake Baptist Church invites the community to hear gospel
singing by the Ambassdors, Living Waters, Men in Black and Am-
ber Holland this Saturday, Sept. 24, from 7-9 p.m.
The church is located at 611 West St. in Ocoee.


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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A


Cow Pie Bingo to fund student trip


Helping the hurricane victims
A group from West Orlando Baptist Church in Ocoee made a recent trip to Gulfport, Miss., to deliver sev-
eral tons of food, water and supplies to the survivors of Hurricane Katrina. The relief supplies went to the
Turkey Creek community, as well as 2 other feeding stations. Shown are (front, I-r) Frank Colburn, Dennis
Grammer, David Bryant and Shane Volesky and (back) Millie Volesky, Kenric Barnett, Fred Moody, Dar-
ren Strother and Carolyn Strother. A group will soon return to the area with a chainsaw crew. If you are in-
terested in making a donation of chain saws or related equipment, contact the church as 407-905-9508.


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 learning
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.


Sherman promoted
Navy Seaman Apprentice Shaun M.
Sherman, son of Mark J. Frisby of
Ocoee, was recently promoted to his
current rank upon graduation from re-
cruit training at Recruit Training Com-
mand, Great Lakes, Ill.
Sherman received the early promo-
tion for outstanding performance dur-
ing all phases of the training cycle,
training which included classroom
study and practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival, and shipboard and
aircraft safety. An emphasis was also
placed on physical fitness.

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 Batet., XLR8 director. "We
hope everyone will come out and sup-
port us."
For more information, call 407-656-
4838 or 407-656-9737.

Saturday movie matinees
The West Oaks Library in Ocoee is
sponsoring a free Disney movie mati-
nee at 2 p.m. this Saturday, Sept. 24.
For more information; call 407-521-
3330.


Youth basketball
registration begins
Registration is underway at
the Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter for the Ocoee Parks and
Recreation Department's youth
basketball league starting in Jan-
uary 2006. Signups will contin-
ue through Oct. 31. The league
is for players 17 and under and
is divided into four age divi-
sions.
In each division, there will be
six teams with a maximum of
10 players per team competing
in a 10-game season. There will
also be a post-season champi-
onship tournament.
The cost is $60 for the season
and includes shirts, basketballs
and an awards ceremony. Also
need are two volunteer coaches
per team. Please pay by check
or money order.
For more information, call
905-3100, Ext. 5002.



Lions Club turkey
shoots planned
The Ocoee Lions Club will hold
four turkey shoots this fall. The dates
are Oct. 8, Oct. 22, Nov. 5 and Nov.
19 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. or so in the
field just south of the West Orange
Girls Club complex on Ocoee-Apop-
ka Road.
The cost is $2 per shot, and a turkey
will be presented to the winner of each
round.
The Lions will have hamburgers
and hot dogs for sale, and all funds
raised will be used for the club's com-
munity projects, such as food baskets
and support of the visual- and hear-
ing-impaired.

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 Soci-
ety.
Anyone who has any sets they
would like to donate to this cause can
call Kelly Chambers at 407-65.6-9841
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
Department has begun registration for
the adult softball leagues that will be-
gin 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. Registration 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 more information, call 407-905-
3100, Ext. 5002.

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.

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.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Tiny Tots Learning (ages 3-5):
Drixie 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-
263-8751 or www.oysl.com.
Ocoee Little League: Gary Hood,
407-877-7662 or
www.eteamz.com/ocoeelittleleague.
Softball, basketball and football:
Erin Smith, 407-905-3100, Ext. 5002.


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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 ordered
by sending a self-addressed stamped en-
velope and a check made out to the
Cardinal Fund to Arianna Carrington,
900 Perce, Ocoee FL 34761.
There will also be a concession stand
located at the event with several cow-
themed treats: Cow Tails, Cow Pies
and Purple Cows, along with cow-in-
spired games for children.
For more information, call Sarah
Koller at 407-694-1461.


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
details, call 407-835-7480.

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the commu-
nity are invited to attend the meetings
of the Ocoee Historical Commission
on the second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's Club
on Lakewood Avenue.

Woman's Club available
The Woman's Club of Ocoee Club-
house is available for weddings, show-
ers, birthday parties and club meet-
ings. To inquire about availability and
rental rates, call 407-656-7115.


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Travis Watters is lending his cow, Piggy, to the Cow Pie Bingo on Oct.
15 at Ocoee Middle School.


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 Rehabilitative
Services. An Open House Sept. 22 from
2-4 p.m. will celebrate this new com-
munity resource.
Visitors are welcome to tour the fa-
cility and also tour the recently expand-
ed services in the Wellness Center ad-
jacent to the Center for Rehabilitative
Services. Both are located on the third
floor of the hospital.
The rehab center features programs

American Legion meets at
The Ocoee American Legion Post 109
is now located at the Vignetti Recreation
Center at 1906 Adair St. in Ocoee while
the post is undergoing construction. The
Vignetti Rec Center will continue as the
meeting place until the end of the year.
The meetings are held on the second Fri-
day of each month at 7 p.m.


vAIR & DRY &






SERVICE S01C-

Dry Cleaning
Laundry
Shoe Repair
Alterations
* Shoe Care Products


designed to assist those recovering from
an injury, recuperating from surgery or -
as a remedy for illness or injury that in-
terferes with daily normal tasks.
Partnering with EnduraCare Therapy
Management Inc., Health Central is uti-
lizing the latest technologies, equipment
and expertise in retaining the best ther-
apists to provide the optimum in patient
care. Rehabilitation services are offered
on both an in-patient and out-patient ba-
sis. For more information, call 407-296-
1900 or visit www.healthcentral.org.

Vignetti Recreation Center
Anyone who has a son, daughter,
mother, father, brother or sister, hus-
band or wife serving in the military qual-
ifies for a Blue Star Banner. Those
whose zip code is 34761 can call Post 109
to receive a banner. For more informa-
tion, call Adjutant Ed Bowers at 407-
877-6057.


Family Owned & Operated

752 S. Bluford Ave.
Ocoee, FL

407-877-8889


Get FIT! Make New FRIENDS!


Paramount Health Club presents

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Taekwondo for Children and Families
Hapkido Adult Self Defense Program
New Beginner Classes Now Forming!

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Join us at the Livinqg Proof Live





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featuring Beth M oore ndworshipleader Trvis(ottrell
Living Proof Live is coming to the Big Apple on October 7-8 and you can see
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additional information about the event, or to locate the Simulcast site nearest you,
visit www.lifeway.com/livingproof.
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UIIIIIII I









12A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005




Windermere


Windermere residents (1-r) Dave Farwick, Don Lake and Rick Allen pose at the summit of the Chilkoot Pass
and the Alaska-British Columbia border.


Near the end of-their adventure, (1-r) Dave Farwick, Rick Allen and Don Lake pause at Lake Bennett, only
1 mile for catching a train back to Skagway.


Dave Farwick (left) and Rick Allen work a very tight spot near the top of the pass.


Perez participates in
Naval Academy's
summer seminar
David J. Perez, the son of Patricia
and David Perez of Gotha, recently
participated in the U.S. Naval Acade-
my's weeklong summer seminar pro-
gram in Annapolis, Md.
During the program, Perez was in-
troduced to academy life through a
regimen of academics, physical train-
ing, intramural sports, sailing and sea-
manship, as well as leadership train-
ing and social activities.
The summer program is designed
by the Academy's office of admis-
sions to give students a taste of the
challenges and benefits of a Naval
Academy education.
Perez is currently attending Edge-
water High School.


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 Modern Primitives, will be on
display during September and October
at the downtown library, 101 E. Cen-
tral Blvd., in Orlando. The exhibit is
a collection of multi-cultural, mixed
media modern primitive wall hang-
ings. The Windermere Library also
has Howard's artwork in its perma-
nent display.
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.


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.


Drop off hurricane relief supplies at art gallery


Area residents can drop off supplies
for hurricane relief at the former Win-
dermere Art Gallery at the corer 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.

Upscale Rummage Sale set
for Camp Down
The Central Florida Women's League
is planning its 51' annual Upscale Rum-
mage Sale, and this year the event is mov-
ing to a new location. Organizers say that
the change of venue is due to the in-
creased popularity of the sale among area
shoppers, along with more donated items.
Previously, the sale has been held at Win-
dermere 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.


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.

Computer classes at
Windermere Library
The Windermere Library is offering
free computer classes to cardholders.
For those without cards, the fee is $10.
Registration is required for all classes.
Word Level 2 is scheduled for Thurs-
day, Sept. 29, at 6 p.m. This class will
illustrate how to apply Word concepts
to documents. Students will create pro-
fessional and effective reports using
graphics and clipart. Word Level 1 is a
prerequisite.
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 pre-
sentation concepts and terminology.
Participants will become familiar with
the PowerPoint environment and create
a presentation using slides. Computer
Basics is a prerequisite.
For more information or to register,
call the branch at 407-876-7540.


Windermere Little League plans Halloween fund-raiser
Windermere Little League will host restaurant certificates, attraction tick-
its annual Halloween fund-raiser on Fri- ets, autographed items, jewelry, art-
day, Oct. 28, from 7-11 p.m. A loca- work, rounds of golf, photography ses-
tion for the adults-only party willbe an- sions.
nounced later. For more information or to donate an
Organizers are currently looking for item, call Anne Richie at 407-299-6284
silent and live auction items, including or e-mail her at akrichie@aol.com.

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Climbing Alaska's Chilkoot Pass,

hikers relive Klondike Gold Rush


Three Windermere adventure-seek-
ers, Rick Allen, Dave Farwick and Don
Lake, started a journey Aug. 22 that
took them up the historic and famous
Chilkoot Trail in Alaska. The five-day
backpacking trip started in Dyea, near
Skagway, Alaska, and ended at Lake
Bennett in British Columbia.
The Chilkoot Trail was the most
popular route taken by prospectors and
would-be miners making their way
north to the Klondike Gold Rush in the
Yukon from 1897-1899.
Historians have called the Chilkoot
Trail the "meanest 32 miles in histo-
ry," and today hikers refer to it as the
"world's longest museum."
The trip was a once-in-a-lifetime ad-
venture for Lake, whose maternal
great-grandfather was one of the stam-
peders in the Yukon Gold Rush.
"My mother was born in Fairbanks,
Alaska," said Lake, "and we were re-
enacting the land-based part of the to-
tal trip [my great-grandfather] took."
SAfter hiking two tons of provisions
over the Chilkoot Pass to reach the gold
fields, the stampeders built boats at
Lake Bennett and traveled another 600-
plus miles down the Yukon River to
Dawson in the Yukon. More than
100,000 prospectors attempted the trail,
but due to the severity of the trip, only
30,000 actually made it. And only a
few hundred actually struck gold.
"I had been dreaming about this trip
for seven years," said Lake, "and got se-
rious about a year ago."
Lake said he was able to talk his two
best friends, Allen and Farwick, into
going along.
"Day three of the hike was, honest-
ly, the hardest thing I have ever done


in my life, said Lake. "We back-
packed almost 12 hours that day and
covered terrain that ranged from Pa-
cific Coast rainforest to the arctic tun-
dra."
At the summit the temperature was
39 degrees Fahrenheit with driving rain
at the climbers' backs. From there the


trio had another seven hours of hiking
in brutal weather and treacherous ter-
rain to reach the campsite.
"It tested our limits, and we sur-
vived," said Lake. "It must be like
childbirth. At the time, I swore I would
never do it again. But now I would con-
sider it."


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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


CFWL hosts its 1st luncheon at Seasons 52
The Central Florida Women's League launched its 2005-06 year with a luncheon at Seasons 52 on Sand
Lake Road. Sommelier George Miliotes talked to the group about developments in the world of fine wines.
Pictured (l-r) are Ruth Burton, Cindy Rosenbloom, Munsuk Kim, Cindy Reese and Sandra Reckell.


Southwest Rotary helps Eagle's Nest Elementary
Eagle's Nest Elementary School kicked off the new school year with a $6,000 donation from the Rotary Club
of Southwest Orlando. The funds have been allocated for the new prekindergarten and school nurse pro-
grams. Pictured (I-r) are Kathy Shuler, principal; Bob Adelson, Rotary past president; and Russ Meyer, di-
rector of community service.


Pictured at the Seasons 52 luncheon are (1-r) Debra Barnhart, Sheila Herron, Lynn Ferguson, Mala Khan-
na, Anne Lemis and Gayle Wirtz.


At right are current
CFWL President
Howell Anne Edwards
(left) and last year's
league President
Anne Jones. The
league members use
the 1st luncheon of
the season as a
reunion after a short
summer break. Plans
are currently
underway for the
Upscale Rummage
Sale set for Camp
Down in Windermere
for Oct. 22. Other
fund-raising projects
are being planned to
fulfill commitments for
the league's annual
charity distributions
and scholarships.


Family History Conference
set for this Saturday
The Orlando South Stake of The
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
will hold.its ninth annual Family History
Conference Saturday, Sept. 24, from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the LDS Chapel on Apop-
ka-Vineland Road.
The conference will feature special
guests, including Mary Fears, a well-
known speaker.on African-American his-
tory research; Randy Eagar, a family his-
tory Web site specialist from Salt Lake
City; and Judge Larry Kirkwood, who
will talk on court records. The seminar
will also include classes in Spanish and
Portuguese. The program is free of charge,
and lunch will be offered for $7.
The community is invited to attend the
workshop to learn more about personal
family histories and how to collect ge-
nealogical information.
'The conference is free and open to the
public," said Lana Taylor, the conference
organizer. 'We have classes that teach the
basic things you need to start research and
helpful new tools and topics for experi-
enced researchers."
Fears will speak on researching fami-
ly history for African Americans. Other
classes include Finding the Best Internet
Sites, Researching the Law Library, World
War I Draft Records, Census and Vital
Record Indexes and Legacies of Your An-
cestors. Classes on family history soft-
ware include Personal Ancestral File Mag-
net and Personal Ancestral File Insight.
Participants can bring a lunch or pur-
chase a catered meal for $7. For details
or to reserve a seat, call Lana Taylor 407-
877-8205 or e-mail lanajane47@aol.com.

St. Luke's UMW prepares
for annual Holiday Bazaar
St. Luke's United Methodist Women
is working hard on preparations for its an-
nual Holiday Bazaar that is scheduled for
Saturday, Nov. 12. The sale will take place
at the church, located at 4851 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando. For details, call
the church office at 407-876-4991.


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

Holy Land accepting
donations for Hurricane
Katrina relief efforts
The Holy Land Experience will
continue accepting donations 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 and
water donations will be sent to the dis-
aster areas by America's Second Har-
vest Food Bank.


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 onAll My Children,
will greet fans, sign autographs and par-
ticipate 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 re-


turned in 2003.
Mathison, a Canadian, attended
McGill University in Montreal and
graduated with a bachelor'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 Carey Show, CSI, JAG, What
I Like About You, F/X-The Series and
television movies Any Mother's Son
and See Jane Date.
In 1999, he received the Soap Opera
Digest Award for Outstanding Male
Newcomer and a Daytime Emmy nom-
ination for Outstanding Supporting Ac-
tor. He is married and has one son.


Republicans to meet
The Southwest Orange County Republicans 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 to jbgop@cfl.rr.com.
The group registers voters and encourages voters to help elect candidates.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005




Social


will be attending Valencia Commu-
nity College in the winter to pursue
a degree in nursing.
Sgt. Gough has recently returned
from a one-year tour of duty in Iraq
and is currently stationed at Fort
Lewis, Wash.
The wedding will be held in the
bride's hometown of Winter Garden
and is planned for July 8, 2006.


West Orange Mom's Club
A few of the toddlers from the West Orange Mom's Club recently en-
joyed time with Chuck E. Cheese. The newly formed chapter meets
weekly and is currently accepting new members. For information, con-
tact Renee Epps, chapter coordinator, at 407-948-1431 or
repps2@cfl.rr.com. Pictured are (l-r): Elliott Lewis, Lani Clough, Josie
Guckian, Gracie Epps and Dylan Cooley.


Robinswood Garden
The Robinswood Garden Club met
recently and was welcomed by Dee
Stack, president, to a new club year.
Orma Mitchell, first vice president,
introduced the speaker, Tom Maroney
of the Ocoee Police Department
(Community Affairs).
Maroney reminded everyone to
save old cell phones to use for 911
calls only. He also suggested ways to
deter break-ins: Keep tree limbs
trimmed high and shrubs low. Also,
plant thorny plants under the windows
and have motion lights, as well as reg-
ular lights, around the home. Keep
valuables and garage door openers
hidden.
Connie Fowler gave a "Moment of
Thought," and Betsy Talapar, secretary,
read the minutes. Sharon Zink, sec-
ond vice president, presented mem-
bers with a yearbook, which she had
worked on during the summer. Cook-

WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School
Class of 1990 is planning a 15-year
reunion for Saturday, Oct. 15. The
Gathering begins at 6 p.m. at Mai Tai's
Bar at Lake Susan, 11834 Lakeshore
Drie, Clermont. There is no admis-
sion fee.
For more information, call Dana
Tanner Bumford at 352-255-9957 or
e-mail Bonny Potz Elder at
bpotz@cfl.rr.com.


Service of prayer and
healing at Camp Ithiel
New Covenant Church of the
Brethren has scheduled its monthly
service of prayer and healing for Sun-
day, Oct. 2, at 7 p.m.
The service will include music and
intercessory prayers that focus on
yearning for peace in personal lives,
families, the community, the nation
and the world. It will take place in the
chapel at Camp Ithiel, 2037 Hempel
Avenue in Gotha. Those attending will
be able to lift up concerns for situa-
tions where there is conflict or vio-
lence. Scriptures used in the service
will be from the teachings of Jesus
Christ.
Persons of all faith traditions are in-
vited to participate. For more infor-
mation, call 407-421-9210.

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.


'Blues, Bets, Bluffs'
Benefit for Morning
Star is this Saturday
The Morning Star School
Auxiliary is hosting its fourth
annual Fall Benefit and Auc-
tion, "Blues, Bets and Bluffs,"
on Saturday, Sept. 24, at the
Ivanhoe Plaza Hotel, 60 S.
Ivanhoe Blvd., Orlando, at 7
p.m.
A Casino Night and Texas
Hold 'Em Tournament is
scheduled. The grand prize is
a Super Mega Satellite Seat
for the 2006 World Series of
Poker.
The auxiliary is dedicated
to helping the children chal-
lenged by Down syndrome,
spina bifida, cerebral palsy,
autism and other special learn-
ing disabilities realize their
own greatest potential.


Windermere Union is
site for weekly Weight
Watchers meetings
Windermere Union Church, Unit-
ed Church of Christ, invites area res-
idents to participate in weekly Weight
Watchers meetings. Visitors and mem-
bers can attend meetings at 8:30 a.m.
on Saturday for weigh-ins and then
stay for discussion sessions that last ap-
proximately 30-45 minutes. Every
week there is a new topic on nutrition,
activity, healthy habits and success-
es to celebrate. Individuals do not have
to join to attend.
For more information, call 1-800-
651-6000 or go to weight.watch-
ers.com.


SGT. PAUL WOOD


Sgt. Paul Wood returns
home after 2nd tour
of duty in Iraq
Sgt. Paul Wood is home after his
second tour of duty in Iraq with the
United States Marine Corps. He is a
2001 graduate of West Orange High
School and has been in the Marine
Corps for four years as crew chief on
the CH-46 Helicopter. He received
his recent promotion to sergeant based
on meritorious actions in Iraq.
This recent tour in Iraq involved
medical casualty evacuation and Spe-
cial Operations in the area of Fallu-
jah and Ramadi. Wood's unit, HMM
364 (the famed "Purple Foxes"), is
stationed at Camp Pendleton, Calif.
He will return there after two weeks of
leave.
Wood is the son of Jane and Ray
Wood, who reside in Woodbridge on
Green, and Marilyn Hoag of Mount
Dora.


DIABETICS ON MEDICARE
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Club begins new year
ie Coykendall gave a horticulture re-
port on a jade plant. Doris Tindall,
treasurer, collected funds for calen-
dars, a fund-raiser. Refreshments were
furnished by Gayla Burgess and Tin-
dall.
For club information, call Sara
Nicholson, publicity chair, at 407-293-
2475.


* ABEKA Curriculum
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* Safe Playground
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Computer game night at
Southwest Library
Area residents are invited to bring
their computers and fully updated ver-
sions of their favorite video games to
the Southwest Library Saturday, Sept.
24, from 7 p.m. until midnight for a Lan
Party. The program is free to all li-
brary patrons and will feature a mul-
ti-player gaming party on a local area
network with Battlefield 2 and Unre-
al Tournament 2004. Refreshments
will be available.
For more information, call the
branch at 407-835-7323 or go to
www.ocls.info. The Southwest Li-
brary is located at 7255 Della Drive,
Orlando.


Bishop David Braland
will be the guest speaker at Grace Worship Center.
Pastor Rick Faircloth and the congregation of Grace Wor-
ship Center would like to invite you to come see

Bishop David and Judy Braland
Sunday, September 25th at 10:30

Judy Braland will be leading the praise and worship
service, and David will be speaking. Bishop Braland is
the founder of Lions Roar International Fellowship.
He has pastored in the West Orange area for over 20
years. He is the chaplain for the West Orange Warrior
Football Team and has done it for 25 years.

Grace Worship Center 407-656-3727
1132 East Plant Street Winter Garden, FL 34787


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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 15A


Ocoee High drama
captures audience
with re-examination
of 9/11 catastrophe

By Kendra McNatt
Timber Creek High School

SFor months, the news was full
of first-hand accounts of the at-
tacks. Everyone knew at least one
person affected by the tragedy that
befell the United States on Sept.
11, 2001. But the voices that rang
across the country quickly became
voices of the past.
With Their Eyes, edited by An-
nie Thorns, revisits those stories
'- told through the eyes and hearts
Lof the students and staff at the high
:-chool closest to Ground Zero.
,Based on true interviews at
'Stuyvesant High School, it com-
: piles their emotions before and af-
*ter the attacks. Everyone from the
-janitor to the teacher to the punk
: student had something to say.
.. From the opening video to the
Last line, Ocoee High School's re-
cent production of With Their Eyes
captured the audience. The 13 ac-
tors were committed to their char-
acters. They understood the frus-
tration, confusion, rage and pain
the students went through. They
gave an honest perspective of the
uncertainty many people felt in the
aftermath of Sept. 11.
Megan Sorley rendered her en-
tire self to the character of the
teacher. Her emotions carried over
From monologue to monologue,
and she really supported a lot of
the action in the first act.
The janitor, portrayed by Jabari
. Suluki, was honest. Everything he
did from sweeping the floor to
Simply shuffling his feet added
to the reality of his words.
Daniel Boisrond as the punk stu-
"dent was in your face. His rage and
frustration were appropriately
placed. He had the kind of energy
that was contagious.
Evan Martinez played the Mus-
lim student. He had one mono-
: logue that was so real it caught the
Audience by surprise. He seemed to
be talking directly to you.
The set was a simple series of
platforms, and everything was
painted black. This focused the at-
tention on the actors and their
words. Each actor was given a top
light and his own spotlight. The
spotlight operators deserve big
congratulations for hitting their
marks. However, the top lights
tended to overshadow the actors'
faces, making it hard to see their
eyes.
Each act opened and ended with
a series of news clips and pictures
that were all too familiar. They
prepared the audience for the roller
coaster of emotions the actors
would provide.
The play is not a feel-good, light-
hearted production. With Their
Eyes takes the audience to the very
heart of the characters and re-ex-
amines the catastrophe that threat-
ened to crush the American spirit.
(This review is written by a stu-
dent in Cappies, a program that
provides an outlet for high school
students to write about plays seen
at other schools. For details, vis-
it www.cappies.com and click on
Central Florida in the menu.)


Epcot International Food, Wine Festival
will celebrate 10 years Sept. 30-Nov. 3


To mark the 10'h anniversary of the
Epcot International Food and Wine
Festival, there will be new tastes with
old-world flavors, new wine and cook-
ing schools with culinary experts and
a new way to work up an appetite -
Disney's 10K Race for the Taste as
Future World and World Showcase
overflow with food, wine and beer ex-
periences Sept. 30 through Nov. 13.
This year more than 20 marketplaces
from around the globe will include new
adventures, showcasing Turkey, Sin-
gapore, Puerto Rico and Chile. Spain
wine school and a cooking school join
the lineup of learning opportunities.
The festival also features wine and
beer tasting seminars, a lineup of wine-
makers from around the globe and


guest chefs, elegant dinners, grand tast-
ings and pairings. The nightly Eat to
the Beat! Concert Series will feature a
varied musical lineup, including R&B,
jazz, classic rock and oldies perform-
ers, which include Kool & the Gang, the
Gap Band, the Beach Boys and Three
Dog Night.
More than 100 wineries offer tast-
ings, and guests can sample the mar-
ketplace cuisine in tasting portions
ranging from $1.50 to $4.50.
Entrance to the festival, plus select
wine and beer seminars and cooking
demonstrations, is included with reg-
ular Epcot admission.
For information or to make reserva-
tions for special events, call 407-939-
3378.


Morse Museum offers free Friday evenings


The Morse Museum recently resumed
its free admission for guests on Fridays
from 4 to 8 p.m. Regular admission is


$3 for adults, $1 for students and free or
children under 12.
The museum is located in Winter Park.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005

Announcing


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WOHS defensive coordinator Mike Rummel en-
courages his players after the Warriors scored a
touchdown on the game's opening kickoff.


West Orange's Anthony Johnson charges past Tro-
jan defenders on a big run during last Friday's 27-
7 win over Evans.


West Orange quarterback Mike Lowery sprints left af-
ter a handoff to tailback Anthony Johnson during Fri-
day's Homecoming victory over Evans.


West Orange, DP win district openers;

Titans, Knights continue skids


West Orange 2005 Homecoming Queen Kristie Holley reacts as the 2004
queen, Kadie-Ann Moore, crowns her during last Friday night's pre-
game ceremony.


Photos by Chad Applebaum


Olympia's Guinot Benoit leaps to thwart a potential East Ridge touch-
down reception as Titan lan Frye prepares to make a hit.


By Michael Laval

District competition kicked off last
Friday night among high school foot-
ball teams. West Orange opened with
an emphatic Homecoming win over
Evans. Dr. Phillips rallied against
Gateway for a one-point victory.
Olympia fell at home to district pow-
er East Ridge, and Ocoee lost an up-
set bid playing on the road at Apopka.

West Orange
The West Orange Warriors (1-3)
declared their intentions to compete
for the District 4 title with a 27-7
thrashing of the Evans Trojans.
Although just the first win of the
season for West Orange, the team now
enters district play with a newfound
confidence and an unblemished
record.
"We played a complete game for
the first time this season," said WOHS
Head Coach Tim Smith. "We scored
on special teams, offense and defense.
There is almost a 100 percent chance
of winning when that occurs."
Special teams became a factor im-
mediately as a result of some trickery
by West Orange. Junior Anthony
Johnson took the game's opening
kickoff on a misdirection handoff and
raced downfield for an 84-yard touch-
down.
The West Orange offense got
rolling in the second quarter thanks
to great field position created by Jar-
ius Williams, who picked off the
Evans quarterback and returned the
ball 38 yards. Moments later, John-
son (53 yards, 14 carries) extended
the lead with a 9-yard touchdown run.
Later that quarter, with their backs
against their own goal line, Evans at-
tempted a screen pass that was quick-
ly sniffed out by the Warrior defense.
Junior defensive end Gary Roach in-
tercepted the ball and stepped in the end
zone for a 2-yard touchdown return.
The play gave West Orange a 20-0
lead that it carried into halftime.
After being dominated and shut out
for the entire first half, the Trojan of-


fense opened the third quarter with a
16-play, 80-yard drive that ate up more
than nine minutes of the game clock.
Evans capped the drive with a 5-yard
touchdown run.
An Evans possession in the fourth
quarter ended in a punt blocked by
Warrior linebacker Nathan Keller.
Two plays later, quarterback Mike
Lowery connected with Jamison Carl-
son for a 31-yard touchdown strike to
close out the scoring.
Tailback Dale Jones led West Or-
ange with 96 yards rushing on 13 car-
ries, including a 25-yard gain.
Keller (14 tackles), Durell Solomon
(12 tackles), Travis Guida (8 tackles,
1 fumble recovery), Cecil Robertson
(5 tackles, 1 interception) and Brett
Schlosser (7 tackles) joined Williams
and Roach in helping hold Evans to
just 200 total yards.
The Warriors hit the road Friday for
a tough match-up at Freedom. West
Orange's next district game is set for
Sept. 30 at East Ridge.
"It's not a district game but a pride
game," said Smith. "Freedom is 4-0
and has one of the best running backs
in the area, who we will attempt to
shut down."

Dr. Phillips
The Panthers edged out Gateway
16-15 last Friday to even their season
record at 2-2 and open District 5 play
at 1-0.
Playing at home, Dr. Phillips twice
came from behind to seal the win.
Gateway used a methodical ground
attack to strike first on a 10-yard
touchdown pass in the third quarter.
Senior quarterback Hoku Pratt and
junior running back Mike Davis led
DP on the ensuing drive that culmi-
nated in a 1-yard touchdown run by
sophomore tailback Thomas Shuler.
Gateway blocked the extra-point at-


tempt, though, to keep Dr. Phillips be-
hind 7-6.
The Panther offense came to life
again with big runs by Davis and
Shuler. After penalties stalled a DP
drive, kicker Brad Smith knocked
through a 35-yard field goal to give
Dr. Phillips the lead for the first time
in the game.
Gateway responded by putting to-
gether a grueling, 13-play drive that
ended with a 7-yard touchdown run.
Leading 15-9 in the middle of the third
quarter, Gateway kicked off to DP's
Damion Allen.
The sophomore speedster broke free
for a 41-yard gain to set up the Panther
offense just across the 50-yard line.
Dr. Phillips pushed toward the goal
line and tied the score on a 2-yard
touchdown run by Shuler. Smith's ex-
tra-point split the uprights to give DP
the lead.
The Panther defense, led by Recar-
do Wright (9 tackles), Udarrious Slater
(8 tackles) and Chris Smith, shut out
Gateway for the remainder of the
game to preserve the win.
Pratt paced DP with a 7-for-10 pass-
ing performance for 113 yards. Davis
led all tailbacks with 106 yards, while
Shuler finished with 100 yards.
"We have got to put four quarters to-
gether," said DP Head Coach Kevin
Pettis. "If we don't, we will continue
to be hot and cold. If we continue to
get better, correct the errors we are
making that kill drives, we have a
chance of being a real good football
team."
Dr. Phillips enjoys a bye this week
and prepares for its Sept. 30 game at
Oak Ridge.

Olympia
The Titans fell at home against a
new and impressive foe in their first
District 4 showdown of the season.


West Orange football player Durell
Solomon was crowned Home-
coming king during last Friday's
pre-game ceremony.

East Ridge (4-0), from Clermont,
entered the game ranked No. 3 in the
state among Class 6A teams. Last Fri-
day's game provided East Ridge's first
test on the road against a 6A Metro
Conference opponent.
The Knights drew blood first with
a 1-yard touchdown run in the open-
ing quarter. The Titans took some of
the wind out of East Ridge's sails,
though, by blocking the ensuing extra-
point attempt.
Olympia got on the scoreboard in
the second quarter when Embry Peo-
ples broke free for a 22-yard touch-
down run. A Matt James kick with
about one minute remaining gave the
Titans a 7-6 lead heading into half-
time.
East Ridge's Steven Batman, how-
ever, had other ideas. It took the
Knight quarterback just 50 seconds to
connect on three passes for 69 yards.
The final pass went for a 23-yard
touchdown. A successful 2-point con-
version pass by Batman put East
Ridge up 14-7 just before the half ex-
pired.
After East Ridge extended its lead
with a field goal and another Batman
touchdown pass, Olympia scored in
the fourth quarter on a 7-yard touch-
down pass from quarterback Jeff Wal-
ters to Eric Nelson.
Trailing 24-14, the Titans threat-
ened to make a comeback with less
than two minutes to play after Mal-
colm Solomon blocked an East Ridge
punt. Olympia's rally fell short,
though, and ended with an interception.
"I feel our team really battled for


(See Football, 2B)


Olympia quarterback Jeff Walters hangs his head last Friday night after throwing an interception with just
over a minute left on the game clock. The Titans fell 24-14 at home to East Ridge. Titans Herby Paillant (center) and Keith Chapman (right) work to push an East Ridge receiver out of bounds.


THE West


s p a p e r











2B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


Sports


zone most of the night.
Ocoee threatened when quarterback
Rickeem Jackson cut Apopka's lead to
13-10 in the third quarter with a 74-
yard touchdown pass to Leronte Hub-
bard.
"I am really proud of our effort,"
said Qcoee Head Coach Greg Dailer,
"but we make too many mistakes."
With Apopka driving into Ocoee
territory later in the third quarter, the
Knight defense stood its ground and
forced a fourth down at the 30-yard
line. Rather than attempt a field goal
to possibly tie the score, Apopka hand-
ed the ball off to Cedric Bryant, who
passed the first-down marker and kept
running until he reached the end zone
for his second touchdown of the night.
After both teams held each other
scoreless in the fourth quarter, Apop-
ka walked away with a 20-10 win.
Jackson finished 12-for-24 passing
for 200 yards, a touchdown and an in-
terception for Ocoee. Running back
Donald Rodgers ate up 85 yards on
the ground. The Knights nailed a 23-
yard field goal in the second quarter to
get on the scoreboard.
Ocoee High celebrates Homecom-
ing this week as the Knights host non-
district opponent Colonial.


West Orange High sports update


The West Orange junior varsity
football team fell to Evans 41-20 last
Thursday. The team hopes to bounce
back this Thursday when it hosts Free-
dom.
The WOHS freshman football
team remained undefeated after beat-
ing Evans 22-20 last week. Quarter-
back Blake Dieterich led the Warrior
offense on long drives. Tailbacks
Ricky Weeks and Chris Maldonado
racked up a combined 200 yards rush-
ing. The Warrior defense held Evans
scoreless in the second half on the play
of James Register, Maldonado and
Weeks. The freshman Warriors host
Freedom at 6 p.m. Thursday.
The West Orange varsity girls vol-
leyball team dominated last week
against Evans. Danielle Cleave (3
kills), Danielle May (20 passes), Ste-

IUS Patriots soccer
The West Orange IUS Patriots U-11
soccer team played to a 1-1 tie last
Saturday against the Seminole Soc-
cer Club's Saturn U-12 team. The two
teams squared off at the Seminole Soc-
cer Complex in Lake Mary.
After scoring on a penalty kick on
the 10" minute of play in the first half,
S the Seminole team was shut out for
the remainder of the game by Patriot
goalkeeper Alyssa Kaminski. Strong
defensive performances by Kalle
Miller, Brianna Lemerise, Marla Her-
nandez, Jessenia Barragan and Rasha
Roberts kept the Patriots in the game.
Cindy Buchner and Abbey Baron con-


fanie Carrier (10 service points) and
Crystal Castillo (10 service points) all
contributed to the win. The team plays
Thursday at Dr. Phillips.
The Warrior boys and girls bowl-
ing teams collected wins last week
against Evans and Dr. Phillips. The
boys improved to 3-1 and the girls re-
mained undefeated at 4-0. Both teams
take on Jones Thursday at 4 p.m.
The WOHS varsity boys golf team
lost to Boone last week by a score of
159-160. The team bounced back,
though, with a 143-155 win over
Olympia to improve to 3-3 on the sea-
son.
The West Orange varsity boys and
girls cross-country teams compete
Saturday in the West Orange County
Championship at Chain of Lakes Mid-
dle School.

team ties Seminole
tribute with solid defensive efforts
off the bench.
Lauren Green scored the West Or-
ange IUS team's goal in the second
minute of the second half on an assist
by Mari Cirilo. The duo joined Brooke
Wigmore in leading the Patriot of-
fense. Lemerise came out of the full-
back position to catch the favored
Seminole team off guard by leading
several attacks down the middle of the
field.
The Patriots play Saturday and Sun-
day in the Diadora Central Florida
Shootout tournament at Central Winds
Park in Winter Springs.


Olympia swimming continues dominance


The Olympia High boys and girls
swimming teams are continuing their
winning traditions this season.
The teams competed last Saturday
in the Lake Brantley Invitational.
Among 30 teams from across Flori-
da, the Lady Titans finished sixth and
the boys from Olympia placed eighth
overall. Michael Neubacher handily
won the diving competition.
Titans Breno Guimaraes (50
freestyle) and Kevin Morgan (100 and
200 freestyle, 100 backstroke) broke
school records in their respective
events. The Oly)pia 200 and 400
freestyle relay teams that included
Guimaraes, Marcelo Botar, Fred Pry-
or, Chip Hawthorne and Morgan also
set school records..
Last week, both teams handily de-
feated Edgewater. The boys came out
on top 190-86, while the girls won
their meet 186-94. The Lady Titan
team had compiled a 31-1 record in
five seasons since Olympia opened,
including four undefeated seasons.
The Olympia girls team is currently


enjoying a 31-dual-meet winning
streak.
In the boys team win over Edge-
water, Danny Voss (200 freestyle, 100
breaststroke), Morgan (200 IM), Zack
Bonnema (500 freestyle) and
Guimaraes (100 freestyle) all placed
first in their respective events. The
200 medley relay team of Guimaraes,
Voss, Morgan and Pryor captured first
place. The 200 freestyle relay team of
Guimaraes, Botar, Pryor and Morgan
set a school record of 1:36.34 while
taking first place in their event.
Lady Titans Sarah Broadley (200
IM, 100 butterfly), Erin Chong (50
freestyle, 100 freestyle), Liz Broadley
(500 freestyle) and Lizi Asencio (100
breaststroke) all took first place in
their events. The 200 medley relay
team of Tisha and Sasha Jarquin, Liz
Broadley and Chong finished in first.
Sarah Broadley, Amber Siggins,
Amanda Reall and Chong teamed up
to win the 200 freestyle relay. Sarah
and Liz Broadley, Reall and Siggins
finished first in the 400 freestyle relay.


Richardson to put on softball clinic at WO Girls Club
Two-time Olympic gold medalist The event will take place from 6-
and five-time Pan-American champi- 7:30 p.m. All funds raised will be do-
on softball player Dot Richardson will nated to the girls club to replace stolen
be putting on a softball demonstration lawn equipment. For more informa-
and clinic Oct. 3 at the West Orange tion or to register, log onto
Girls Club. www.wogcsoftball.com.



Montverde Academy volleyball update


The Montverde Academy girls
volleyball team dropped a tough
match last Saturday to Hernando
Christian Academy. The Lady
Eagles lost 18-25, 17-25, 11-25.
Brittany McNally put on a
Strong performance for
SMontverde by serving for 11
points. Madison Westwood and
Ameka Mmoh contributed with


big serves, bumps and hits.
The Lady Eagles also lost last
week to Foundation Academy by
a score of 8-25, 18-25, 10-25.
Mmoh played a great all-around
game, contributing with serves,
bumps, hits and blocks. Nevare
Zimmerman, Cristina Tejada and
McNally also played well for
Montverde.


Football (Continued from front page)


Rhodes will return to the Jim Beech
Center for a special competition on
Saturday, Oct. 1, at 8 p.m.
The Beech Center is located at 1820
A.D. Mims Road in Ocoee.


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all four quarters and played extreme-
ly hard," said Titan Head Coach Bob
Head. "We played at a higher level,
but we still need to eliminate many
mistakes and penalties."
Officials called Olympia for nine
penalties that helped stall the Titan
offense in key situations.
Olympia's defense had some out-
standing performances against a potent
East Ridge attack. Linebacker Michael
Lockley recorded 2 sacks, 8 tackles
and forced a fumble. Sean Westphal
racked up 9 tackles, including one for
a loss, an interception and a fumble
recovery.
"He [Westphal] has been the most
consistent player on the entire team,
week in and week out," said Head.
The Titans (1-3) look to bounce
back Friday with Cypress Creek com-
ing to Olympia High School for
Homecoming.

Ocoee
A breakout performance by Ocoee
(0-4) in its first District 4 contest fell
just short last Friday night at Apopka
(4-0).
The Knights outgained the Blue
Darters in total yardage by a 322-261
margin but had trouble finding the end


Calvary suffers first
football loss
After opening its season with three
consecutive victories, Calvary Chris-
tian School in Winter Garden fell last
weekend to Temple Christian of Ti-
tusville. Calvary lost by a score of 34-
7.
The Cougars opened the scoring on
a 28-yard touchdown pass from se-
nior quarterback Chad Hodges of
Winter Garden to freshman Zach
Bishop of Ocoee.
Temple responded, though, with 34
unanswered points. Calvary struggled
to mount any scoring drives as its of-
fense continued to stall. Hodges com-
pleted 18 of 29 passes for 167 yards.
Cole Bishop of Ocoee recorded two
quarterback sacks, and Jonathan Mast
had an interception to lead the Cougar
defense.
Calvary plays at 4 p.m. Saturday at
Merritt Island Christian School.


Olympia sports news
The Olympia High varsity boys
bowling team lost to West Orange by
a score of 2,732-2,952. The Titans are
set to face Ocoee on Thursday.
The team crushed Jones last week
at Sky Bowl in Orlando. The Titans
bowled a record-setting team game
score of 938 on their way to winning
2,557 to 1,491.
The Titans followed up their win
over Jones by beating Edgewater and
handing the Eagles their first loss of the
season. Olympia (3-2) bowled a score
of 2,690 for the win.
The Titan varsity boys golf team
ended a tournament last weekend tied
with Circle Christian for first place.
Olympia then lost in a sudden-death
playoff. Titan James Byrd led his team
with a 4-under-par 68 performance to
claim individual champion honors.
Alex Donaldson and Josh Seale both
finished even par. Eric Cole shot a 2-
over-par 74.
The team won last week at Win-
dermere Country Club to push its sea-
son record to 5-1. Cole led the day
with a 1-under 35. Seale (37), Byrd
(40), Donaldson (41) and Aaron Stew-
art (41) rounded out the scoring for
Olympia.
The Olympia varsity girls cross-
country team finished eighth among
27 teams last weekend in the Edge-
water Invitational. Madison Kite led
the Titans by finishing 11'" out of 250
runners. Katie Carbiener posted a per-
sonal best time for the season. Randi
Reed, Lauren Smith, Aly Fleck, Tobi
Pryor and Rachel Goldberg all ran
well for Olympia.
The Titans host the school's first-
ever home meet Saturday at 8 a.m.
The Olympia junior varsity girls
cross-country team also competed in
the Edgewater Invitational. Naomi
Ton finished first among the J.V. Ti-
tans and 25'" overall. Samantha
Collins, Elyse Levin, Eva Alvarenga,
Danielle King, Talia Turley, Erin Dun-
can and Natalia Jimenez all provided
strong performances.


Foundation Academy
sports news
The Foundation Academy boys
golf team is off to a quick start this
season after winning its first three
matches. The team beat the Geneva
School Sept. 8 by a score of 198-216.
Zach Gates shot a school-record 38
to lead Foundation. Alex Gates (50),
Nate Richards (54) and Andrew Hen-
nen (56) each contributed to the win.
Four days later, Foundation beat
First Academy of Leesburg 188-216
to improve to 3-0 on the season. Gates
again led his team by shooting a 41.
Alex Gates had a personal season-
best round.of 46. He was followed by
Mike Roebke (50) and Richards (51).
Foundation dropped its first match
of the season last week against Pine
Castle Christian, losing 216-209.
Gates again shot 46, while Richards
improved with his personal best of
50. Josh Richards added 58, and Hen-
nen shot 62.
The Foundation Academy boys
and girls cross-country team opened
its inaugural season recently with a
first-place overall win. Seventh-grad-
er Robert Smith placed fifth overall
with a time of 21:36. Andrew Etchi-
son ran 24.50 to finish second for
Foundation. The girls team took first
through fifth place and claimed the
team title. Kristin Rucker finished first
overall with a time of 24:55. She was
followed by teammates Emily Roe-
bke (25:43), Jenna Obando, Deborah
Barkley and Christine Worley.


Wrestling scheduled in
Ocoee Oct. 1
CCW and the legendary Dusty


,.P-~


Kumba wins soccer tournament
The Futbol Club of America Kumba soccer team won the top U-12 girls division at the Melbourne Labor Day
Tournament. The team won by defeating the Titusville Flames 4-3 in the title game. The Kumba U-12 team
is made up of Nia James, Olivia Cole, Nicole Swim, Shannon Taylor, Leighton Jaffee, Taylor English, Lau-
ren Gierke, Allie Turner, Caroline Coleman, Alison Bondy, Allison Cotter, Mary Helen MacGregor, Rachel
Shuck and coaches Tino Rodrigues, Greg MacGregor and Quinton English.


Dr. Phillips High sports update


The Dr. Phillips varsity boys golf
team fared well at the Royal Invita-
tional Golf Tournament hosted by the
First Academy last week. Mike Stern
shot 69 to lead DP to a fourth place
finish.
The team also beat Ocoee 148-200
last week. Freshman Brandon Ramirez
shot a match-low even-par 36. Mario
Miranda and Brad Martin each fin-
ished with 37, Ster shot 38, while
Anthony Ramirez and Keith Martin
both came in with 39.
The team pushed its record to 7-1 on
the season with another victory last
week against First Academy. The Pan-
thers won 164-175. Brandon Ramirez
was the day's top golfer with an even-
par 36. Miranda (40), Martin (43) and
Anthony Ramirez rounded out the
scoring for Dr. Phillips.
The boys junior varsity golf team
edged Lake Brantley by just a stroke,
173-174, last week to run its record
to 3-1. Sophomores Drew Schiano
(42) and Nick Pavlovsky (43) shot
low scores for the Panthers.
The DP varsity girls golf team
pushed its record to 6-0 last week with
a 179-275 win over Evans. Honesty
Biggers led Dr. Phillips with a 41, and
Tracey Cheung hit a 42.
The Lady Panthers beat two Bre-
vard County opponents last week. DP
beat Melbourne West Shore 181-196
and blew past Merritt Island Edge-
wood 181-265. Biggers and Valarie
Lounsberry each shot a 45 for Dr.
Phillips, which improved to 8-0 on
the season.
The Panther freshman football
team (1-1) played hard last Thursday
night against Jones but fell 12-0. Trail-
ing 6-0 with less than a minute to play,
DP quarterback Rolando Carrero
marched his team inside the Jones 20-
yard line. The Panthers, though, were
unable to punch it in for a chance to win
the game. Jones tacked on another 6
points in the final 30 seconds.
Running back Nick Oliver led Dr.
Phillips with 40 yards rushing. Oliv-
er and Justin Ward each recorded a
sack on defense. Carrero finished with
35 yards rushing.
The DP varsity girls volleyball
team won the silver division of the
Dr. Phillips Invitational Volleyball
Tournament last Saturday. After beat-
ing Boone and Godby High from Tal-
lahassee, the Panthers defeated
Olympia 26-24, 17-25, 20-18 in the
finals.
The team swept Evans 25-11, 25-
8, 25-17 last week. Allison Heaney
led the Lady Panthers with 12 aces, 2
kills and a block. Lauren Maki fin-
ished with 6 kills and 4 aces. The win
marked DP's third consecutive sweep
and upped the team's record to 6-2.
The Lady Panthers suffered a hard
defeat, though, at the hands of rival
Olympia. The Titans prevailed 18-25,
19-25,25-23, 13-25. Maki led DP with
8 kills, 5 digs and 2 aces. Dana Dam-
ato finished with 9 kills and 5 digs.
Dr. Phillips played without Jessica
Nassau, who suffered a sprained an-
kle earlier last week.
DP closed out last week with a 25-
9,25-10, 25-12 win at Gateway to im-
prove to 7-3 on the season.


The DP junior varsity girls vol-
leyball team had no problems knock-
ing off Evans last week, winning 25-
11, 25-17. Kalei Ellsmore and Chris-
ten Langley played well to help lead
the Dr. Phillips to a 6-2 record.
The Dr. Phillips freshman volley-
ball team battled hard but came up
short 28-30, 15-25 last week against
host Timber Creek. The Lady Pan-
thers also fell to Winter Park 20-25,21-
25 on the same night. Jazra Gibson
and Taylor Stewart had standout per-
formances.
The Dr. Phillips varsity slow-pitch
softball team beat Timber Creek 6-1
on the road last week. Sami Snyder
went 2-for-2 at the plate with a walk
and scored twice. Kristen Brewer and
Jamie Pindulic each went 2-for-3 with
an RBI.
The Lady Panthers beat Edgewater
11-6 earlier last week. Freshman Susie
Stimmel ~ eat 4-foir-4 at die platewith
2 RBIs. DaniPerrotti (3-for-4, 3 RBIs)
and Dara Boudreau (3-for-4, RBI) also
turned in strong performances.
Dr. Phillips closed out last week
with a 14-0 thrashing of West Orange.
Lauren Hartman (3-for-3, 1 run, RBI),
Perrotti (2-for-2, 2 runs, 2 RBIs),
Stimmel (2-for-3, 1 run, RBI) and
Boudreau (2-for-2, 1 run, RBI) led the
barrage that included an 11-run first in-
ning. The win pushed DP's record to
4-1.
The Panther boys swim team beat
West Orange 180-78 at the YMCA
Aquatic Center last week. Julien Auge
took the 100 and 200 freestyle, while
David Syrett won the 200 IM and 100
fly events. The girls swim team beat
West Orange by a score of 227-79.
Katherine Adham won her third con-
secutive diving meet. Freshman
Nicole Gaynor won both the 100 and
200 freestyle events. Fellow freshman
Alexandria Greenhill won the 200 IM
and the 500 freestyle. Christina Lizzoli
took first place in the 50 freestyle and
100 backstroke, while Maddie Flores
captured the 100 fly and 100 breast-
stroke.
Both teams competed in the Lake
Brantley Invitational last weekend.
The boys placed 18th and the Lady
Panthers finished 10th overall.
The Dr. Phillips varsity boys bowl-
ing team had a tough time with Edge-
water last week, falling 2,878-2,349.
Rob Conrad recorded the high series
for DP with 520. Anna Pallis led the
girls varsity bowling team last week
with a 586 series, including a match-
high 221 game. The Lady Panthers,
though, lost to Edgewater 2,198-2,082.
Both the DP boys and girls bowl-
ing teams lost later last week to West
Orange. Pallis led the Lady Panthers
with a match-high 222.
Last week, Panther cheerleader
Megan Cahill was named Friday
Night Football's student athlete of the
week.
The Dr. Phillips boys and girls
cross-country teams competed last
Saturday in the Edgewater Invita-
tional. The boys placed 24th, and the
Lady Panthers finished 26th. Both
teams will participate Saturday in the
West Orange Championship at Chain
of Lakes Middle School.


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


Ocoee High athletic news
The Ocoee High School junior var-
sity football team lost 41-4 last Thurs-
day to Apopka. The Knight defense
got off to a strong start by holding the
Blue Darters to 10 total yards in the
first quarter. Apopka, though, capital-
ized on mistakes to take a big lead.
Blain Cockcroft played an out-
standing game on both sides of the ball
for Ocoee. The Knights travel Thurs-
day to take on Colonial at 7:30 p.m.
The Ocoee freshman football team
also fell last Thursday to Apopka. OHS
Coach Eddie Doyle said that despite
the loss, his team showed discipline,
hard work and character. Ocoee's Josh
Brooks scored on a touchdown pass
from Ryan Wilder, while Doug Roache
rushed for another score. Rashid
Mitchell returned a kick 85 yards for an-
other touchdown.
The Knights play at 6 p.m. Thurs-
day at Colonial.
The Ocoee varsity boys bowling
team lost to Apopka last week. The
team bounced back, though, to defeat
Evans for its first win of the season.
The Kniahts \ ere set to bo\\ I at 4 p.m.
Wednesday at Wekiva Lanes against
Dr. Phillips. Ocoee takes on Olympia
Thursday at Sky Bowl at 4 p.m.
The Knight boys and girls cross-
country team competed Sept. 10 in the
Lake Brantley Open. Junior Christo-
pher Duncan led the boys team by fin-
ishing 46 out of 150 with a time of
19:21.08 in the 5K race. C.J. DePala
and Stephen Watson also turned in out-
standing performances.
Freshman Sonnie Rennison ran a
time of 29:59.08 to lead the Lady
Knights. Teammates Nancy Guzman
and Alisha Greene followed closely
behind.
Ocoee competed last Saturday in the
Edgewater Open. The Knights were
set to host a home meet Wednesday at
5:30 p.m. The teams will compete Sat-
urday in the Winter Springs Invita-
tional Meet at Winter Springs High
School.
The Knight varsity boys golf team
lost last week to Dr. Phillips. Ocoee's
Cory Roach shot the low score for his
team. Ocoee was set to travel Wednes-
day to take on Edgewater at Dubsdread
Country Club at 3 p.m.
The Lady Knight slow-pitch soft-
ball team beat Apopka 4-0 last week.
Ocoee was set to host Dr. Phillips at 4
p.m. Tuesday. The Knights travel to
Olympia Thursday for another 4 p.m.
matchup.
The Ocoee boys and girls swim-
ming team set some personal records
in a loss to Boone last week at the Rop-
er YMCA. Alex Kane, Nick Jackows-
ki, Kurt Gunter and Aaron Fane swam
a medley relay in a time of 2:10. Jack-
owski finished the 50 freestyle in 26
seconds, while Fane swam the 100
freestyle in 1:05. Brandon Grantier
dropped several seconds off his 50
freestyle time.
Lady Knights Diane Zeise, Lindsay
Hozworth, Ashley Smith and Kristina
Haynes lowered their time in the 200
medley relay.
The Ocoee varsity girls volleyball
team beat Jones in straight sets last
week. The Lady Knights won 25-15,
25-9, 25-10. Stephanie Jimenez led
Ocoee with 15 assists. Kim Corbitt
added 3 assists and 1 kill. Teammates
Brittney Swope, Ardelia Moris, Sarah
Lucas and Jacquie Bradshaw all turned
in outstanding efforts.
The Lady Knights dropped a match
in three sets the following night to
Colonial. Lucas stepped up to play in
place of an injured Jimenez. The loss
moved Ocoee's season record to 3-5.
The team plays at 6 p.m. Thursday at
East Ridge.
The Ocoee junior varsity girls vol-
leyball team defeated Jones 25-19, 25-
10 last week on the play of Rasheeda
Jones and Dionneccisa Hurd. The Lady
Knights fell the next night to Colonial
by a score of 13-25, 25-17, 10-15. Bri-
ana Jones (4 kills) and Lauren Hoag
(17 serves) stood out for Ocoee (3-5).


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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


OARS rowers compete internationally


Rowers with the Orlando Area
Rowing Society (OARS) traveled
with the Orlando Rowing Club (ORC)
this summer to compete in the U.S.
Rowing Nationals Regatta in Indi-
anapolis and the 123rd Royal Cana-
dian Henley Regatta in St. Catharines,
Canada.
OARS rowers Andy Hazelrigg
(Olympia High), John Hood, Preston


Lee and Peter Newman (Dr. Phillips
High) rowed a 2,000-meter course in
a sprint race at the U.S. Rowing event
July 20-24. Other high school-aged
rowers from ORC joined the boys in
both Junior 4 and Junior 8 heats over
the weekend-long competition.
The team spent the first week of
August in Canada competing on a
2,000-meter course. Although the


OARS rowers did not earn medals,
they performed well and showed the
strength of rowing in the area. Lee,
who graduated from Olympia in the
spring, will attend Northeastern Uni-
versity this fall as a member of its
crew.
For more information on OARS,
visit the team Web site, www.oars-
online.com, or call 407-876-9037.


The West Orange Girls Club Ladyhawks 16U fast-pitch softball team won a tournament this month. Cele-
brating their victory are (l-r): front row, Ashley Jolly, Brittany Schneider, Cheryl Snyder, Stephanie Kienie,
Taylor Fawbush and Courtney Sheldon; back row, Coach Bobbie Jones, Laney Tucker, Mandy Turner,
Shahlisa Shirley, Lauren Pitstick, Cassie Sustik, Coach Jan Kelley and Assistant Coach Jackie Story.


:OARS Junior 4 teammates (I-r) Andy Hazelrigg, Preston Lee, Mike Troxell, Evan Fishback and Sydney
Vaisek competed this summer in the U.S. Rowing Nationals Regatta in Indianapolis.


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'The OARS mens Junior 8 (front to back): Haley Keuhn, Evan Fishback, Andy Hazelrigg, Preston Lee, Mike
Troxell, Ramon Pino, John Hood, Peter Newman and Nathan Capers participated in the U.S. Rowing Na-
,tionals Regatta in Indianapolis.
L


The 14-year-old AAU baseball team from O-Town Sports Center in Winter Garden captured third place at
the Cocoa Expo's Labor Day Challenge Tournament. Gathering around their trophy are (l-r): front row,
Thad Trauger, Ryan Tully, Zach Maddox, Jose Dore Jr., Mason Williams, Justin Vanarsdol and Matt Williams;
back row, Manager John Vanarsdol, Drew Vogel, Aaron Spragg, Babe Eaves, Coach Pracolla, Raul Flo-
res, Head Coach Carlos Almonte, Nick Riley, Carlos Guzman and Coach Jose Dore Sr.


Local baseball teams
The 14-year-old AAU baseball team
from O-Town Sports Center in Winter
Garden placed third in the Cocoa Expo's
Labor Day Challenge Tournament.


place in Labor Day Challenge tournament
The team's only loss of the tourna- team finished its season by placing fifth
ment came at the hands of a 15-year- in the AAU National Tournament
old team from South Carolina. Championships in Myrtle Beach, S.C.,
The O-Town 13-year-old baseball in July.


Ladyhawks win
The West Orange Girls Club's new
16U fast-pitch softball team won its
first tournament earlier this month at
the Girls Club.
The Ladyhawks, coached by Bob-
bie Jones and Jan Kelley, compiled a
5-1 record over the two-day tourna-
ment. The team posted victories
against the Lady Renegades (10-1)
and the South Tampa Spartans (2-0)
to earn a No. 3 seed. The Ladyhawks
continued with shutout wins over the
Lady Renegades (1-0) and the Pas-
co Bash (3-0). In the championship
game, the Ladyhawks beat their op-
ponent 4-0, scoring all their runs in the
eighth inning.
The Ladyhawks were led by the
pitching of Mandy Turner and Tay-
lor Fawbush, who combined for four
shutouts and just one earned run
throughout the tournament. Lauren
Pitstick and Laney Tucker split the
catching duties. The infield of Cheryl
Snyder, Shahlisa Shirley and Brit-
tany Schneider turned several dou-


Inter United Soccer
Club of Orlando Ul11
needs more players
The Inter United Soccer Club of Or-

lando U11 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 begins Sept. 10, in-
volves some travel and has 10 games.
The cost is $150 for the season, and
uniforms (two sets which include shirt,
shorts and socks) are $100.
For more information, call Kevin
Barfield at 407-814-9119 or e-mail to
kbarfield@orlandosentinel.com.

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


softball tournament at Girls Club


ble plays to hold opponents at bay.
Outfielders Courtney Sheldon, Ash-
ley Jolly, Stephanie Kienie and
Cassie Sustik turned in stellar per-
formances and held runners from ad-
vancing.
Ladyhawk bats helped outscore
their opposition 21-3 for the entire


tournament.
The West Orange Girls Club, a
completely volunteer organization in
Ocoee, hosted the fast-pitch softball
event. Teams from across the state
participated in the tournament. The
Ladyhawk 12U team also competed
and finished third in its age bracket.


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Lady Cardinals shut out foes
With only two games remaining in its season, the Ocoee Middle School Lady Cardinals soccer team had
not allowed a single goal by an opposing team. With the help of 8 returning players and the leadership of
Coach Greg Burgenstock, Ocoee hopes to regain the division championship. The 2005 Lady Cardinals
team is made up of (I-r): front, Ashlie Wright; middle row, Kelsey Kolewe, T.J. Hough, Lauren Monteith, Marie
Jensen, Tiffany Coates, Leslie Chambers, Micha Brown; back row, Coach Burgenstock, Samantha
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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B




Golf


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The field for this year's Grand Cypress Junior Championship included young golfers who participated in the
academy's summer programs. Pictured (1-r) are (in front) Trevor Hulbert, Christian Novokowsky, Garrett Ca-
vanaugh, Jared Hoffman, Joseph Gapuz, Eric Shiar, Michael Gapuz, (2nd row) Marionne Gapuz, Justin Hul-
bert, Jack Zuckerman, Foster Griffin, Kyle Cavanaugh, Matthew Shaible; (3"' row) Carlie Yadloczky, Han-
nah Griffin, Jessy Tang, Kierin Mukerjee, Kyle Wolin, Sarah Pierson, Andrew Tungate; and (back row)
Rhodes Wall, Blake Mitchell, David Ziglar, Chris Warren, Adam Shirck, Drew Schiano, Kyle Cox and Ray-
mond Pierson.


Grand Cypress hosts Junior Championship


The Grand Cypress Academy of
Golf sponsored its annual Junior
Championship on Sept. 11. The field
included junior golfers who partici-
pated in the academy's summer pro-
grams and weekend junior clinics.
There were age divisions for both boys
and girls from 6-18.
The weather for the event was per-
fect as the young golfers teed up on
the Jack Nicklaus-designed East
Course.
"The participation in our junior pro-
grams continues to grow every year,"


said Fred Griffin, the director of the
Grand Cypress Academy of Golf.
"With the increasing number of young
golfers participating in the Grand Cy-
press Academy junior programs, it
doesn't surprise me we have such great
competition."
Some of this year's participants just
started playing the game, while others
compete regularly in junior tourna-
ments and high school golf teams.
Winners by age and gender cate-
gories are as follows:
Boys, age 6-8, winner Trevor


Hulbert; runner-up Garrett Ca-
vanaugh.
Boys, age 9-11, winner Kyle Ca-
vanaugh; runner-up Foster Griffin.
Boys, age 12-14, winner Blake
Mitchell; runner-up Jared Hoff-
man.
Girls, ages 12-14, winner Car-
lie Yadloczky; runner-up Sarah
Pierson.
Girls, ages 15-18, winner- Jessy
Tang; runner-up Hannah Griffin.
Boys, ages 15-18, winner- Chris
Warren; runner-up Adam Shirek.


Golf fund-raiser at Forest Lake Golf Club for Citrus Elementary


Citrus 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 is $75 of


which $34 is tax deductible. Area
golfers are invited to participate. For
more information or to obtain an en-
try form, call Darrell Gardner at 407-
876-8651 or Tom Nichols at 407-876-
0463.


( Stoneybrok
West Glub


JUNIORS PLAY FREE!
17 y.o. and under. Every Tuesday thru Oct. 31, 2005
(With paying adult) 15501 Towne Commons Blvd Winter Garden


(407)877-8533 tee times


www. stoneybro okwestgolf. com


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

Lakeview Middle Band Tournament will help hurricane victims


The Lakeview Middle School Band
will hold a golf tournament and silent
auction on Saturday, Oct. 1, at Stoney-
brook West Country Club. The band
is also using the tournament to collect
funds for victims of Hurricane Katrina.
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 available
for $150. Donations are being accept-
ed, as well as player sponsorships.
Band members, families and friends
are invited to participate. For more in-
formation, call Trish Searcy at 407-
291-1066, Ext. 21 or the school at 407-
877-5010, Ext. 275. To mail in dona-
tions, send them to Lakeview Middle
School Band Program, 1200 W. Bay
St., Winter Garden, FL 34787.


Union Church plans golf tournament


Windermere Union Church, Unit-
ed Church of Christ, is sponsoring the
John Dietrich Memorial Golf Tour-
nament on Tuesday, Oct. 4, at Win-
dermere Country Club.
The event will benefit Shepherd's
Hope, a faith-based organization that
provides access to health care for unin-
sured children, families and individ-
uals. Registration begins at 7:45 a.m.
There will be a continental breakfast,


followed by a shotgun start at 8:30
a.m. Lunch and an awards ceremony
will be at 1 p.m. The cost is $150 per
player.
To register and for more information,
call Lisa Smith at 386-212-4855 or e-
mail lsmith@golfeventmanagers.com
or fax Windermere Union Church at
407-876-2113. There is also online
registration at www.windermere-
union.org. The deadline is Sept. 30.


Windermere Country Club plans charity golf tourney for Oct. 18


The fourth annual Windermere Coun-
try Club Charity Golf Tournament will
take place on Tuesday, Oct. 18. The four-
person scramble event will begin with
registration from 8-8:30 p.m. and a shot-
gun start at 9 a.m.
The entry fee is $100 per person and in-
cludes lunch buffet, greens fee, cart rental
and beverage cart. A mulligan package


will be available for $20 and includes two
mulligans and three 50-50 tickets. Lunch
and the awards will be at 2 p.m.
For more information and to register,
call Wayne Stone, director of golf at
WCC, at 407-876-1112, Ext. 216.
Proceeds from the event will be do-
nated to Beta Center, Health Central Park
Nursing Home and Lisa Merlin House.


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C&W Trucking plans golf event for Shriners Hospital in Tampa


C&W Trucking is hosting its 4" Annual
Golf Classic, Drive for a Cure, on Oct. 22
at Diamond's Players Club in Clermont.
The tournament is a benefit for Tampa
Shriners Hospital for Children.
Organizers are currently looking spon-
sors. The cost for a Gold Sponsorship is
$2,500 and includes four golfers and sig-
nage at the tournament. The Silver Spon-


sorship is $1,000 and includes four
golfers and signage. A Bronze Sponsor-
ship is $500 and includes signage on one
hole.
To become a sponsor, send donations
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.


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KISSIMMEE On the Corner of Michigan and Vine St.
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Ocoee Golf Assoc. meets at at Ocoee Comm. Center


The Ocoee Golf Association, a
group established in 1983 and made up
of golfers-of all skill levels, meets the
second Thursday of each month at
7:30 p.m. in the Ocoee Community
Center, near City Hall.
Tournaments are held the third Sun-
day of each month at 8 a.m. at various


golf courses around the area. Awards
are given for low-gross and low-net
scores in five flights determined by
handicaps. A membership initiation
fee is $10, and yearly dues are $30.
For more information, call 407-656-
2669 or go to the Website at OCOEE-
Golf.TriPod.com.


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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005



Schools


Chidrn fS heM- sih re- S.l -


OlypiaHig


Anthony Hose, orchestra director and professor of music at Stetson University, paid a visit to the Olympia
High orchestra classes recently. He worked with both the String Orchestra and Chamber Orchestra on
their music for the Open House Concert, which was held this week in the courtyard. This is Dr. Hose's 3rd
year to visit the OHS orchestras. After working with each group, he complimented them on their growth and
talent. He also invited all the orchestra students to participate in Stetson's Orchestra Camp Nov. 17-19 on
the Stetson campus.


The Rev. Tom Rutherford poses with the 3-year-old class at Children of the Messiah Preschool. Pictured
are (l-r): Brogan Gibbon, Tori Simmons, Chloe Wright, Benjamin King, Rutherford, Bailey Wise and Audrey
Davis. For information on the school, call 407-654-8415.

Mb tve*-eAcdm


Palm Lake Elementary's PTA has been hard at work making the 2005-06 school year start smoothly. Filled
with Bobcat pride are executive board members (1-r): Heather Kreider, 2nd vice president; Denise Ger-
aghty, 1st vice president; Kelly Stetter, president; Tracy Davis, recording secretary; Janet Marman, corre-
sponding secretary; and Paula Schreiber, treasurer.


Oakland Prsbyein


Every Wednesday the children at Oakland Presbyterian Church have a special time with Pastor Bob Hines.
They sing with him, and he shares a devotional thought on their age level. It is a highlight of the week for
the children. Recently, preschooler Kate Tweedy told her mother, 'He's a singing machine that Pastor
Bob.' For information about the preschool program or for a tour, call Debby Aldridge, director, at 407-656-
4452 or 321-438-1465. Pictured with Pastor Bob are (l-r): Ashay Stephen, Kit Nelson, Jade Waxier, Tweedy,
Joshua Hamlin, Caden Mack, Jordan Alicea, Adam Macchi and Sunni Griffin.


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

Our School Program provides:

Grades K-12
o SACS & CITA Accredited
College-Prep Courses
"ka i *Class Ratio 1:12

THE Crenshaw, your local private

CRENSHAW school



A GREATER EDUCATION
OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES

www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-9122


Montverde Academy's pre-kindergarten class for 4-year-olds recently enjoyed exploring the wonders of
gravity. Under the care of Mrs. Synovec, the youngsters compared the effects of an empty 'parachute' to
1 filled with their very own teddy bears. Fortunately, all the bears returned safely from their 'flight' as the
children eagerly tossed them into space. The academy will soon be announcing its plans of adding a 2nd
tier to its Lower School. For information, call 407-469-2561.


Ba eaos


Hurricane evacuees
welcomed at academy
The First Academy has enrolled five
students from the Gulf Coast region
who have been displaced by Hurri-
cane Katrina. Most of the students will
be at the academy for the remainder
of the school year, waiting to return to
their homes. Other families have de-
cided to relocate to Orlando perma-
nently.
An offering was collected at First
Baptist Church of Orlando to provide
funds for the displaced students.
First Academy Headmaster Steve
Whitaker said: "The First Academy
and First Baptist Church of Orlando
have linked arms to assist families in
need. Through the generosity of
church members, the school is able
to assist displaced families with fi-
nances to cover school-related ex-
penses uniforms, supplies and
lunches and to enroll children in
classes where there are current open-
ings. The partnership is fulfilling our
school-year theme Each One
Reach One."
TFA will also be collecting Com-
passion Kits, which are bags of food,
personal hygiene items and first-aid
kits, to be distributed to Hurricane Ka-
trina victims. Canisters will be placed
in all classrooms to collect money to
support children and some TFA alum-
ni affected by the hurricane.


This year the Bay Meadows Elementary kindergarten teachers host-
ed a Meet and Greet to meet their new students at Cici's Pizza in
Lake Buena Vista. Families enjoyed pizza while the teachers min-
gled and visited with parents and children. Pictured is Sophia Ragua
with Mrs. Salazar and Mrs. Selski.


Special programs
commemorates Sept. 11
Chain of Lakes Middle School held
two special assembly programs com-
memorating the events of Sept. 11,
2001. In the morning program, the
band, chorus, handbells and orches-
tra combined to perform the "Star Span-
gled Banner."
Under the direction of Amy O'Brien
(orchestra director), assisted by Chris
Sego (band director), Marian Wagster
(handbell director) and Yelitza Taylor


(choral director), the students' perfor-
mance was outstanding.
Guest speaker was Sgt. Major Ray
Oliver from the 124th Infantry of the
National Guard. He spoke to students
about serving in both Afghanistan and
Iraq. Using a PowerPoint presentation,
he provided a glimpse of what it's like
to serve our country and provide Amer-
icans the freedom we enjoy.
The afternoon program featured En-
gineer Jose Cruz from the Orange
County Fire Department, Station 31.


He spoke about changes since Sept. 11
and also the career opportunities with
the fire department.
The Juvenile Arrest and Monitor Unit
from the Orange County Sheriff's Office
presented information regarding youth
programs and their impact on the com-
munity. To conclude the program, the
K-9 Unit provided a demonstration.
A special thank-you goes to the w
school's resource officer, Deputy Rick
Moore, for helping organize these pre-
senters from the Sheriff's Office.


ChaiSofLaksSMddl


The entire Chain of Lakes Middle music department performs the national anthem at the Sept. 11 memo-
rial program.











Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


Wd eP


Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster collects donations for Hurricane Katrina victims. The school's goal
was to collect $15,000 by Sept. 15.


Cynthia Mariani's 3rd-grade class at Windermere Prep poses with its 'grand' visitors. Pictured are (l-r):
(back row) Mary More, Orlando, grandmother of Morgan Groves; Mary and Everett Leasor, Windermere,
with granddaughter Emily Ternent; Helen Greenman, St. Augustine, with grandson Andrew Blakeslee;
Grant Erhart with grandmother Phyllis Kleinman, Orlando; Lynn Wilgas, Wisconsin, grandmother of Stephanie
Karsten; Bonnie Garber, Windermere, with grandson Grey Garber; Drew Harrington; and Mary Cohn, Palm
Beach, with grandson Harrison Chane; and (front row) Morgan Groves; Sarah Catherine Herndon; Ellie Cor-
rigan; Nikita Meyer; Hena Muttreja; Ms. Mariani; Stephanie Karsten; A.J. Rodriguez; and Arslan Akhtar.


Home Coming activities
Ocoee High Homecoming activities
kicked off with a pep rally last Friday in
the gym for all students who wore black
and gold to school. The talents of the
marching band, cheerleaders, Phoenix
Dance Team and Step Dance Team
were showcased. The varsity football
players and the seniors on the Home-
coming court were also announced.
Spirit Week began on Sept. 19 and
will end with the Homecoming Dance
this Saturday night. Days celebrated
were Wacky Day, Twin Day, Pajama
Day, Cartoon Character Day and Black
and Gold Day.
Clubs and organizations participated
in the activities by displaying customized
shields, creating a chalk drawing in the
courtyard, competing in medieval games
and a body armor scavenger hunt and
preparing an original cheer and song for
the bonfire.
There will be a parade around the
track on Friday night before the football
game, featuring the students and
staff/faculty of OHS.
The dance is themed "A Knight to Re-
member." It will be held at Hard Rock
Live at Universal's CityWalk, beginning
at 8 p.m. Tickets are on sale during lunch
for $40 (cash only). Advance valet park-
ing vouchers are available for $10 this
week at the school store during lunch
for a savings of $8.
FCAT One and Done
Ocoee High hosted its first Renais-
sance celebration recently with an ice
cream social. All juniors who earned
passing scores on all three portions of the
FCAT (Writing, Reading and Math) last
year as sophomores were invited to the
cafeteria to pick up their One and Done
card, make their own ice cream sundae
and spend some time with their friends.
The card allows the student free ad-
mittance to all home athletic events, ex-
cluding district tournaments.
By passing the FCAT the first time in
their sophomore year, each of these 240
students has met one requirement for
graduation, and they are now finished
with that part of FCAT.
David Skirvin and Megan Sorley were
each given a $20 Best Buy gift card for
earning the highest score in math and
reading, respectfully.

Help for Katrina victims
The school is collecting money to
send to the areas of the Gulf Coast af-
fected by the hurricane. The campaign
goal is to raise $15,000. Donations can
be made during lunch or any time in the
front office.

K12 Planet
K12 Planet log-ons for parents are
now available at OHS. Identification is
needed to pick up the information in the
attendance office.


Grandparents celebrated
Grandparents and 'grand' friends
were recently celebrated at Windermere
Prep as the community celebrated na-
tional Grandparents Day.
Students in grades four and under
were encouraged to bring grandparents
and other older relatives and friends to


their classroom for morning activities.
Some of the younger grades sang
songs for their guests, as did Jennifer
White's Pre-K class. Her students
shared a breakfast buffet with their
guests as they showed off student work
displayed in the classroom.
Cindy Antia's fourth-graders inter-


viewed their guests about things they
remembered as youngsters and then
drew illustrations of what they learned
and displayed them on a time line.
Second-graders in Sandy Tamasi's
class made keepsake handprints with
their guests and entitled them "Me and
My Grand Hand in Hand."


I Foundation *Acaey


Ocoee High Principal Mike Armbruster congratulates Megan Sorley for
receiving the high score on the reading portion of the FCAT and David
Skirvin for receiving a perfect score on the math portion.


Michael Roebke, a senior at Foundation Academy, with kids from the village in Malawi, Africa, where he
built rescue units this past summer.


Helping others
Michael Roebke, a senior at Founda-
tion Academy, is a typical high school
student. He is also a member of Lake
Sherwood Orthodox Presbyterian
Church. He is the captain of both the
soccer and baseball teams and plays
on the golf and basketball teams as well.
His bright blue eyes light up when
someone asks him about his summer. He
is happy to tell how he and 25 other
teens from around the United States
spent two weeks at boot camp training
in Merritt Island with Teen Missions In-
ternational. This time prepared them to


focus on God and to learn team unity
and construction skills they would need
later in the summer. The days included
Bible classes, scripture memory, timed
obstacle courses and construction class-
es.
Roebke and his team traveled to
Malawi, Africa, one of the poorest na-
tions in the world. He helped construct
rescue units small buildings that are
placed out in the brush. A unit houses two
people and helps to deliver medical
needs to the native people, many of
whom are children who have been or-
phaned due to the AIDS crisis in Africa.


As the team worked on the unit, many
of the surrounding people would watch
and want to help The children were in
threadbare clothes, and many had no
shoes. Older children (approximately 10
years old) were in charge of their
younger siblings, strapping them on their
backs with a piece of cloth called a
"wrap.
At the end of each day, the team in-
teracted with the African children by play-
ing soccer and sharing the gospel.
Roebke will never forget his summer
in Africa and is already planning to go
back to Malawi.


USA Tennis Florida/Wilson team up to tackle childhood obesity


VI

Ocoee High juniors Christina Tyler, Brittany Hopkins and Megan Sor-
ley hold their One and Done Cards, which indicate they passed all 3 sec-
tions of the FCAT last year.


USA Tennis Florida and Wilson
Racket Sports have teamed up to tack-
le what has become one of the nation's
fastest growing problems among to-
day's youths obesity.
In an effort to help combat childhood
obesity in Florida, USA Tennis Flori-
da and Wilson have joined hands to of-
fer "take-home" tennis equipment for
students interested in playing tennis
outside of their physical education class-
es or their after-school tennis programs.
The two have launched a special con-
test this month for all public and pri-
vate schools that are offering tennis as
part of their fall curriculum and are also


active USTA school members.
The contest works this way: For ev-
ery student who signs up for a USTA
individual membership for $15, he or she
will receive a Wilson youth racquet and
two to three transition tennis balls that
are made for quicker success. This
equipment is an addition to what a
USTA member already receives as ben-
efits from the organization.
The P.E. teachers at each school can
earn even more school tennis equip-
ment since the top three schools in
Florida that register the most individu-
al USTA members during the three-
month contest period will receive more


Wilson equipment for their schools.
The contest ends Nov. 30.
If a school is interested in partici-
pating, it first needs to complete the
membership drive information sheet
found on the Web site at www.us-
afloridatennis.com. Then click on Com-
munity Tennis and scroll down to
School Programs.
Andy McFarland, associate execu-
tive director, Community Tennis for
USA Tennis Florida, said, "It's our con-
tention that once the child takes home
the equipment, he or she will play ten-
nis every day of the week and year
rather than just during P.E. class time."


LSCC inducts student leaders
he officers of the Lake-Sumter Community College Student Government Association, South Lake Cam-
pus, are (1-r): Wendy Krueger, secretary; Nubia Martinez, president; Erica Thompson, treasurer; and Mal-
'ory Taylor, vice president. The SGA plans activities, holds student discussions, presents suggestions to
:he faculty and administration and acts in an advisory capacity to other students. Officers must be enrolled
n 6 credit hours and have a 2.0 or higher GPA. The SGA's current project is Students for Soldiers. Items
are collected and sent to American soldiers overseas. The students have also initiated a letter-writing cam-
aign, so soldiers with no family ties can receive notes of appreciation. Anyone wishing to help with the pro-
ects can drop off unsealed letters and items, such as batteries, pre-paid calling cards, CDs, DVDs, books,
magazines, stationery, games, hard candy, drink mixes and personal hygiene products, at any LSCC cam-
us now through Oct. 24.


Adi Nallamshetty, M.D.
Board Certified in Pediatrics


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

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

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Open weekends & holidays for emergencies '

For information & appointments, please call S


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Ocoee-Hig











8B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


S TheLes n e asrn Senter


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Star-spangled show
Lakeview Middle participated re-
cently in a star-spangled show of
patriotism. Members of the choirs
and bands and other students as-
sembled at the flagpole before
school to sing the national anthem
in a show of support of the victims
of the Sept. 11 terrorist attack.
They joined with millions of other
students across the nation who
gathered before school to sing and
hold memorial moments. The stu-
dents dressed in red, white and
blue.
Sixth-grader Adrienne Persaud
wrote an essay about the history of
the "Star Spangled Banner."
She said, "Both the flag and the


song continue to inspire Americans."
Benefit concert
The school hosted a benefit con-
cert for the victims of Hurricane Ka-
trina recently. The concert featured
the Brass Band of Central Florida.
In 2004, the BBCF won first place
at the United States Open Brass
Band Championships in Chicago. In
March, the BBCF again competed
in Chicago in the NABBA and cap-
tured first place, making it the top-
ranked band in the U.S.
The band has been invited to per-
form at the 153rd British Open Brass
Band Competition in Birmingham,
England, in September.
The concert raised more than
$500 for the relief fund.


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The Spring Lake Elementary 4'h-grade team is sponsoring a Disaster
Relief Drive to help the victims of Hurricane Katrina. Students receive
a blue jay with their name on it to post on the bulletin board outside
the media center. Pictured is Ashley Boswell on the morning an-
nouncements with Mrs. DeLucia with her donation. A big thank-you
goes to all the parents, students and staff who have helped with this drive.


Winerer,,


Oakan-Avnu


The Kids Enrichment Center of Orlando is 1 of Windermere Elemen-
tary's Partners in Education that participated in the recent Welcome
Back to School Celebration. The owners, Allison and Eddie Gray, are
pictured with Dr. Chisena. The Grays currently have a daughter at-
tending kindergarten at WES.


Clarcona Elementary bus driver Ramon Castellon signs his pledge for
the Positive Behavior Support Program. The project is a schoolwide ini-
tiative program to decrease discipline referrals and problem behaviors
throughout the school and on the bus by educating students and staff,
as well as reinforcing appropriate behaviors.


William Walters, along with art specialist Wendy Martinez, is being rec-
ognized as Citrus Elementary's Artist of the Month. Walters is a won-
derful student who pays attention to artistic detail and is enthusiastic
about all art projects.


Mrs. Dozier's 3r grade at Oakland Avenue Charter School raised $129
to donate to the hurricane relief effort, making it the most successful in
the school. The students are pictured holding the check for more than
$1,400, which reflects the entire school's efforts.


Giving up green
for blue jeans
At Oakland Avenue Charter School,
the first Friday of every month is known
as Jean Day. Students have the option
of paying $1 to wear jeans instead of
the required uniform. This day for kids
is generally a huge success, but re-
cent events have made it beneficial to
all.
The school decided to donate all of
the proceeds from the upcoming Jean


Day, including donations, to the relief
effort for victims of Hurricane Katrina.
The donation ended up amounting to
more than $1,400.
The class that collected the most
money was Mrs. Dozier's third grade
with $129. The runners-up were Mrs.
Tietjen's second grade with $124 and
Mrs. Perry's kindergarten with $114.
These little humanitarians prove that
anyone no matter how young, old,
big or small can make a difference.


Hope Charter lemonade stand
Hope Charter students Grace Faller
and David James Morland set up a
lemonade stand recently and made
more than $100 for Hurricane Katrina re-
lief. When they came to school the fol-
lowing day and told their classmates,
everyone wanted to get involved. Sev-
eral of Mr. Winkelman's 3rd-grade stu-


WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School Class
of 1990 is planning a 15-year reunion
for Saturday, Oct. 15.
For details, call Dana Tanner Bum-
ford at 352-255-9957 or e-mail Bonny
Potz Elder at bpotz@cfl.rr.com.

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

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class of
1975 is seeking classmate informa-
tion 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.


dents met at Faller's home and sold
more lemonade, raising $94.


A so' C, l



.1' 'f IN


-i ,..-




4.


Welcome Back Celebration
Windermere Elementary held a
Welcome Back to School Celebration
in August. During the event, students
met their teacher and visited their
classroom for the first time.
The celebration offered parents an
opportunity to learn about bus routes
and the school fund-raiser and view
blueprints for the school's ongoing
renovation project.
Local businesses whose main fo-
cus is children were invited to come


and share.information about services
and products.
One local business that participat-
ed was the Kids Enrichment Center
of Orlando, a Partner in Education. It
offered advice and schedules of oth-
er services. The center offers solu-
tions on teaching children how to learn
through a program called FasTracK-
ids, which targets children ages 3-7.
The owners, Eddie and Allison Gray,
have a daughter in kindergarten at
WES.


WhsprigOak


PTA meeting
Whispering Oak Elementary will
hold a PTA meeting this Thursday,
Sept. 22, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the
media center. All current members
and those wishing to sign up are en-
couraged to attend. Only current
members will be allowed to vote.


Agenda items include budget ap-
proval, calendar items and several
speakers. There will be a table to
sign up for ADDitions and commit-
tees. School T-shirts will also be on
sale.
For information, call the PTA of-
fice at 407-656-7773, Ext. 2317.


* J~uliinim I'( )r1Ecs. NI[).
a.r]d Cerilifled in PebLatiics
*Infaji. ChildIrenl :uitl Adoi c.flLsc
Exiended exenilig ll']Stijrdja% houriisauaiabli
InIll1Ii[IIUL msi' l. %%ell mi d ick child care
SSchou dandN SpOI'S Ph1'Sic,6S
SX-raN. Lab. wid jiid u nacm I on Nile


P -I i g a S.




Call -44)'-8777--tii kiOr an appointment.

2 121 'xst E itS-\l \PI.iii S iner (--ard-nF.


Lakeview Middle is proud of Ashley Chandler and Ashley Mengas, 2 6"-
graders, for donating $222.43 toward the Hurricane Katrina Relief Cam-
paign. The students collected the money by working hard at their lemon-
ade stand. Pictured are (l-r): Chandler, Mengas and Principal Debra Lu-


Lakeiew iddl


Spring Lake


4~
I


t..


Vivian Longino and Courtney Aaron, 2-year-old preschoolers at First Unit-
ed Methodist Learning Center, are enjoying the first weeks of school.


la Srcona


HoeChre


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let
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TIMES





Section C

Thursday September 22, 2005

Email:
advertising @ wotimes.coin


10
Announcements

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

NORTH CAROLINA REAL
Estate Virginia, SC Public Auc-
tions. Paste this ad on your com-
puter. Now keep check
www.pierceauction.com. Pierce
Auction Service & RE. E-mail
keith@carolinaauctions.com.
800/650-2427. fcan22

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


030
Personal

CREDIT CARD BILLS? Con-
solidate today. Get out of debt
fast; One low monthly payment.
Cut interest. Stop harassment.
www.IHaveTooManyBills.com.
Since 1991. 800/881-5353 x 17.
fcan22

PRIVATE MONEY AVAIL-
ABLE. Easy qualifying, rapid
funding, flexible terms on real
estate secured properties. Mc-
Call'Mortgage Company, call
Thomas 954/578-7735.866/895-
4502. www.mccallmortgag-
ellc.com. fcan22

TOO MUCH DEBT? Don't
choose the wrong way out. Our
-eriice hate helped millions.
Srck l. a pl in gi out of debt
& mae lhouiiindi Freeconsul-
tation. 866/410-6827. CareOne
Credit Counseling. fcan22

$500-$100,000. FREE CASH
Grants. 2005. Never repay. Per-
sonal/medical bills, school, new
business-home. As seen on T.V.
No credit check. Live operators.
800/270-1213, ext. 95. fcan22


035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ONLINE
from home. Medical, Business,
Paralegal, computers, job place-
ment assistance. Computer & fi-
nancial aid if qualify. 866/858-
2121. www.onlinetidewa-
tertech.com. fcan22


040
Business
Opportunities

A CASH COW. 90 vending ma-
chine units. 30 locations. Entire
business. $10,670. Hurry.
800/836-3464 #B02428. fcan22

ALL CASH CANDY route. Do
you earn $800/day? 30 ma-
chines, free candy. All for
$9,995. 888/629-9968.
BO2000033. Call us. We will
not be undersold. fcan22

EARN UNLIMITED $1000
commissions. You place ads like
this.'We take all calls. We close
all sales. Proven vacation/travel
packages. $1995 start-up.
877/791-7486 (BG4444). fcan22

GREAT FRANCHISE OP-
PORTUNITY. www.Clean-
FirstTime.com. Construction
cleaning. Guaranteed contracts.
24/7 support. Training program.
Full time & daytime only. Min-
imum investment $12,000. Call
1/866-390-2532. 10/13cft.

LOG HOME DEALERS want-


ed. Great earning potential, exc.
profits, protected territory, life-
time warranty. American made,
honest value. Call Daniel Boone
Log Homes 888/443-4140.
fcan22.

MOBILE LOCKSMITH BUSI-
NESS for sale. Well established
includes a well stocked van. For
more info call 407/877-2334 ask
for Jim. 9/22cj

SERVICE BUSINESS FSBO's.
Sky's the limit with this SWFL
business. http://landscape-
andtreeofsbo.homestead.com.
For more info call 941/485-
9212. fcan22

VENDING ROUTE. SNACK,
drink, al brands, all sizes. No
gimmicks. Great equipment and
service. Financed w/$7500
down. 877/843-8726. #B02002-
037. fcan22.


050
Health, Diet &
Beauty

OXYGEN USERS: TRAVEL
without canisters. No more bot-
tles. Oxlife's lightweight, oxy-
gen concentrators run off your
car and in your home. USA
made, warranted. 800/780-2616.
www.oxlifeinc.com. fcan22






100
General Office

BOOKKEEPER/INVENTORY
MANAGEMENT. Temp to FIT.
$12/hr. Oakland/Winter Garden
area. Excellent computer skills
are a must, including Quick-
Books & Excel. Fax resume
407/656-8031 or email
karen@jacobdavisproduc-
tions.com. 9/22jdp

CUSTOMER SERVICE REP-
RESENTATIVES. Winter Gar-
den. FT, previous call
center/customer service experi-
ence req'd. Exc. computer skills,
detail & deadline oriented. Team
player. Fax or email resume
407/654-8451 or
patricial@djbimports.com. tfnd-
jb


110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade

AUTO TECH. BUSY indepen-
dent repair facility now hiring.
407/293-0723. 10/13bas

CLASS B DRIVER for box
truck. Must be flexible, 50 +hrs.
p/wk. Physical work req'd.
407/877-1625. 10/13won

DETAILERS & DRIVERS
needed for FT positions. Work
every Fri.-Tues. Hours vary by
day from 5a to 4p. Job located
in Ocoee/Winter Garden area.
Apply at 1348 W. Central Blvd.
or call 407/841-2222. 9/22pps

DRIVER: TUITION PAID
training with 6-month contract.
CDL-A in 2 1/2 wks. Tuition re-
imbursement for recent gradu-
ates. Must be 21. Drive CRST
Van Expedited. 800/553-2778.
fcan22

DRIVER. SOD, CLASS A. Lo-
cal, clean MVR $40k plus ben-
efits. Off road and forklift exp.
req'd. WG Grassing 407/877-
0709. 9/22wgg

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellentpay &
benefits for experienced drivers,
O/O, solos, teams & graduate
students. Bonuses available Re-
frigerated now available.
888/morepay (888/667-3729).
fcan22

DRIVERS NEEDED-Road
Rangers and Tow Truck Opera-
tors for Florida's Turnpike, no


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


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


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


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


I FO C AS IFE ADAS* CA L4 76 62 2 AX 407-56-60 5 o ID ADLINE U S AY O IA


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 re-
quired. Apply in person: John-
sons Wrecker Service, 500
Wilmer Ave. Orlando. No phone
calls. tfni.

DRY CLEANER NEEDS
counter help, presser, spotter,
tailor at 2 locations. Winter Gar-
den & Conroy/Turkey Lake.
Please call Peter 407/797-5337.
10/13vc

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

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

EXPERIENCED HOLLOW
METAL frame welders needed
for growing Lake county busi-
ness. Immediate opening with
good pay, insurance and bene-
fits. Please call 352/429-8599.
9/22wol

FI/ & P/T STUFFERS needed at
our location near Winter Gar-
den. Fax 407/654-8451. tfndjb

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

HELP WANTED ASPHALT
paving. Labor positions, shov-
eling desired. Call 407/884-
8290. 9/29gp

GOLF COURSE WORKER.
FT/PT work. Apply in person:
2501 McKinnon, Windermere.
Golf privileges available. Hrs.
Sam-lpm. 407/876-1814. tfn-
wcc

IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR
satellite installer. Must have
truck and tools. 2 yrs. exp. re-
quired. 352/394-1478. 10/13dsc

INSTALLERS/HELPERS
NEEDED. Local gate company
seeking skilled laborers. Must
travel. $12., exp. a +. 407/654-
4045. 10/6ggs

LABORER/DRIVER Class D
license required. Full-time.
Needs clean driving record. Ex-
cellent pay and benefit package.


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


140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

DELI COOK. GOOD hours,
good pay, Experience preferred.
Cashier, good pay, some exp.
preferred. 4 days p/wk Food ser-
vice at the auto auction. Call
407/947-6327 for appt tfnafs


150
Retail

CUSTOMER SERVICE PER-
SON needed for local rental co.
Must have good driving record
and capable of heavy lifting. In-
quire in person at House of
Rentals, 1330 S. Vineland Rd.,
W.G. Mon-Sat. 8amto 4pm.
9/22hr

RETAIL SALES. FT/PT, 20-40
hrs. p/wk. $7.50-$10 p/hr. +
bonuses. Decorating a plus.
407/293-4600. 9/22sg


155
Health & Beauty

STYLIST. BUSY SALON, exc.
benefits, clientele not needed.
West Oaks Mall, Ocoee. Apply
in person Regis Salon or contact
888/888-7778 x. 1811, Debbie.
9/22rs


160
General
Employment

THE ROPER YMCA Family
Center is growing and has need
in the following departments:
Child Development, House-
keeping & Maintenance. If you
would like to make a difference
in the community please stop by
for an application. 100 Winder-
mere Rd., Winter Garden or call
407/656-6430. 9/22rymca






HAPPY

SHOPPER!






& More

40l-A2-34 ;


This is the watch Stephen ilollingshcald, Jr. was
wearing when li encountered a drunk drive:
Time of death 6:55p1s.-

Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


o -^ -
I-


o


Bethesda Lutheran Homes
and Services, Inc. EOE

Needs enthusiastic, cheerful individuals

Part-Time and work as needed
for rewarding work
w/people w/disabilities
1 yr. experience in care giving or 30 hrs.
related college, or combination. Valid
driver's license/good driving record.

Ph: 1 800 220-0423 ext. 4044
Fax: 281-351-5897
pmorrison @blhs.org


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,assisting customers, fil-
"ing, $7.50. Must have office ex-
perience. Non-smoker. Apply in
person 119 Fifth St, Winter Gar-
den or fax resume to 407/656-
2002. Drug Free/EOE. 9/22st

HAIR DRESSER FOR assisted
living.on Hwy. 50. 1 day p/wk.
407290-8015. 9/22bu






200
Items for Sale

ALL STEEL BLDGS. Sale.
40x75, 70x150. Up to 50% off,
call now! 800/839-1075, Judy.
fcan22

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.

ETHAN ALLEN LEATHER
sofa, $300; baby set-crib, chang-
ing table, dresser, $300; Ethan
Allen map table & two match-
ing end tables w/glass tops,
$500; double running stroller,
$60, regular stroller, $40.
407/342-2866. 10/6sc

HOT TUB. 6 person hot tub, 23
jets, 10 air jets, 5.5 hp, 450 gal-
lons, only 2 yrs. old. Moving
must sell $2000 obo. 407/810-
4535. 9/22tw

HOUSEHOLD SALE. No ap-
pliances! By appt. only. Call
407/654-3979. 9/29sc

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

WASHERS, DRYERS FROM
$79 & up. Stoves, $89 & up, re-
frigerators $99 & up. Huge in-
ventory blowout! 1 yr. limited
warranty. 407/497-7458. 10/6da

METAL ROOFING. SAVE
$$$. Buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery avail. Toll free
888/393-0335. fcan22

RAIN BARRELS. 55 gallon.
Delivery available. $45. Call
Dan Irions at 321/689-4064.
10/6di

RUG. INDIA KASHAN Orien-
tal. 12'x18'. New, never used.
Hand made. New Zealand wood.
Ivory w/blue & pink pastel flow-


er pattern. $2200. MUST SELL-
MAKE ANY REASONABLE
OFFER. 407/654-7718. tfnjd

SEARS 15 HP tractor mower,
42" cut, 6 speed, $250. Sears gas
edger, $25. 407/375-8914.
10/13bb

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

TREADMILL: MEASURES
SPEED, time, distance, calories;
has power incline & thumb
pulse. $250. 407/656-5991.
9/29sa


240
Garage/Yard
Sales

COMMUNITY SALE IN
Stonecrest off 535. Fri. the 23rd
and Sat., 24th from 8:30 to 1pm.
9/22td

MOVING SALE: LOVESEAT,
couch, end table & lamp. Floral
print, best offer! 407/656-4496.
9/22db

MOVING TO HONG KONG
and everything must go! Cheap!
Furniture, TV, dresser, desk,
dish and glassware, videos,
retro-fun stuff too. 330 Daniels
Pointe Dr., W.G. Heading west
on 50, make a left onto Dil-
lard/Daniels and turn right into
Daniels Crossing. Sat., Sept. 24,
9am to 3pm. 9/22tv

SAT, 9/24, 8AM-? Bdrm. furn.,
ent ctr., household & misc. 1988
Ancient Oak Dr., Ocoee. 9/22th

315 APOPKA ST. Winter Gar-
den. Moving sale. VCR, sofa,
TV, living & bdrm., concrete
staturies, plants, trellis, bikes,
books, Mary Kay, lamps. Fri. &
Sat. 9/22mv


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 donations of
used furniture, collectibles,
household items, books and
gently worn clothing. We pro-
vide financial assistance to The
Children's Wish Foundation and
The Center for Grieving Chil-
dren. We'd be happy to pick up
your donation. To schedule a
pick-up, please call 407/648-
8393. Your donations help a
child, tfn

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


340
Free to Good
Home

PERSIAN CAT. PREFER a pre-
vious Persian owner. Orange,
neutered. Approx. 4 yrs, no pa-
pers. Very affectionate, but ag-
gressive to other cats. 407/656-
8843 after4:30 pm. 9/22fa


380
Pet Services


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


400
Automobile

$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS cars
from $500. Tax repos, US Mar-
shall and IRS sales. Cars, trucks,
SUV's, Toyota's, Honda's,
Chevy's and more. For listings
call 800/571-0225, ext. C373.
fcan22


430
Trucks & Vans

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


440
RV's & Travel
Trailers

'69 SHASTA TRAILER, 12 ',
$500. 407/905-5035. 9/22ts


460
Boats

1986 GALAXY GRANADA
16.5 ft. ski boat w/trailer. $2195,
obo. 407/656-8528. 9/22pl






528
Legal

ALL ACCIDENTS & injury
claims. Automobile,
bike/boat/bus, animal bites,
workers compensation, wrong-
ful death, nursing home injuries.
"Protect Your Rights" A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
800/733-5342. fcan22

DIVORCE $275-$350 covers
children, etc. Only one signature
req'd. Excludes govt. fees. Call
weekdays. 800/462-2000, ext.
600. 8am-7pm. Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established 1977. fcan22

NEED A LAWYER? All crim-
inal defense & personal injury.
Felonies, domestic violence,
misdemeanors, DUI, traffic, auto
accident, wrongful death. Pro-
tect your rights. A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service 800/733-
5342. fcan22


530
Childcare

CHILDCARE. INFANTS to
toddlers. Certified, quality 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. 10/13tk


540
Cleaning

PROFESSIONAL WINDOW
CLEANING. Home or office.
23 yrs. experience. White Glove
Cleaning. 407/656-8439.
10/20wgc


560
Home
Improvement


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


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE

656-5883 or
656-4394
Licensed Bonded
SWater or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida



580
Repairs

APOPKA APPLIANCE. COM-
PLETE in home service. Full 2
yr. warranty on all parts. Hon-
est, dependable & reasonable
prices. 407/886-2255,407/497-
7458. Used appliances avail-
able. 10/6da


585
Miscellaneous

EXPERIENCED CAREGIV-
ER. GOOD reference, good
cook. Companion. Sick or el-
derly. 407/293-2358. 9/29bb








600
Homes for Rent

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

LAKEVIEW RESERVE: WIN-
TER Garden. 4/2 beautiful new-
er home. 2358 gross sq. ft. Gat-
ed community. Call Creel
Mgmt. Solutions, Inc. 407/884-
6468. 9/29cm


620
Apartments &
Duplexes

APT. 1/1. Newly renovated,
available immediately. No pets.
$500 p/month. Call 407/376-
8763, ask for Jerome. 9/22mec

DUPLEX FOR RENT. 2 bdrm,
2 bath, carport, shed, large yard.
407/656-6543. 10/6wv


625
Rooms/
Efficiency

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

ROOM FOR RENT female pre-
ferred. Clermont, near Target.
Responsible non/smoker, gated,
garage entry, own bed and bath.
$395 month includes all. $250
deposit. 407-877-9450. 9/221


650
Commercial

FOR RENT: 2700 sq. ft. of-
fice/warehouse in Countyline In-
dustrial Park. Dock high. Great
location. Call 352/394-5364.
tfnclp

PICTURESQUE HISTORICAL
HOUSE. Oakland, 2000 sf, light
commercial. Paver parking lot.
Phone 407/654-5890. 9/30jwit

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space. 1300 sq. ft. Build to suit.
Good Homes & Old Winter Gar-
den Rd. 407/851-1261. 10/6dpa

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


690
Mobile Homes
for Rent

1 BDRM. FURNISHED.
Adults, no pets. $110 p/wk. De-
posit $250. 407/656-2595.
10/6jw







700
Homes for Sale

BANK FORECLOSURES.
HOMES from $10,000. 1-3
bdrm. avail. HUD, Repos, REO,
etc. These homes must sell. For
listings call 800/571-0225, ext.
H373. fcan22

SAVE YOUR HOUSE. Stop
foreclosure now. We can help in
most any situation. 407/293-
9190. 10/13js

WINTER GARDEN (NEAR
WINDERMERE) 5 BR, 3 BA.,
1.7 acres, 12007 Walker Pond
Rd. Corporate Disposal to be


Guaranteed salary. No experi-
ence needed. Will train. Apply in
person at Quality Vaults, 751 S.
Bluford Ave., Ocoee. 9-4.
9/29qv

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 you on our laser engraving
machine. Must be reliable, &
have good attention to detail.
You will be responsible for su-
pervising up to 4 employees in
production operations. 1 yr. su-
pervisory exp. preferred. F/T
w/benefits. Please fax work his-
tory to Mr. Wehmeier 407/654-
8451. tfndjb

Pool Service Route, no experi-
ence necessary, will train.
MANY GREAT BENEFITS.
Must be 18 and have good driv-
ing record. Call407/294-9921, 8
to 4, Mon.-Fri. After hours, leave
message. 9/29pcs

PRODUCTION WORKERS
NEEDED. For 1st & 2nd shifts
in W.G. area. F/T w/benefits.
Fax 407/654-8451. tfndjb

S/E & 3-state run. TIT drivers.
Home weekends. Mileage pay,
benefits, 401k. Trainees wel-
come. Miami area-exp. req. 21
min/age/Class A CDL. Cypress
Truck Lines. 800/545-1351
fcan22

STABLE CAREER. IMMEDI-
ATE openings. Positions avail-
able for exp. CDL holders. Also
company funded truck driver
training offered. Financial as-
sistance for hurricane victims.
877/prime-job.
www.primeinc.com. fcan22

SUB-CONTRACTORS RE-
Q'D. New home construction
cleaning. Full time & daytime.
Unlimited income opportunity.
Must have pressure washer, lad-
der and vacuum. Orange coun-
ty area. Call 1/866-390-2532.
10/13cft


130
Medical

ORTHODONTIC ASSISTANT
NEEDED. Universal Studios
area ortho office seeks chair side
assistant. Exp preferred, but will
train the right person. Exc. salary
& benefits. Call 407/363-4800
or fax resume to 407/876-6085.
9/29drg


135
Professional

BUSY INSURANCE OFFICE
needs exp. staff agents. Top pay
for top people. Eslinger Insur-
ance. Fax resume to 407/654-
6698. 9/22se


.l I


e e
,,


Incl











2C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


sold at "PUBLIC AUCTION".
Sat., Sept. 24th, 11AM. Regis-
tration & Inspection 9 AM.
Open House every Sat. & Sun. 1-
4 pm till sale. Robert T. Watson,
Lie. Real Estate Broker.
407/262-1743. Call for details.
9/22rw

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


710
Condo &
Townhouses

WINDTREE GARDENS CON-
DO. 2/2, split floor plan pool,
tennis court. Live in or invest-
ment. 2nd floor. $129,900 firm.
-407/909-1311. 10/13dr


750
Homes Out of
Area

BEAUTIFUL GEORGIA
PROPERTIES. To be sold at
auction in Sept.-Oct. Visit
www.land2auction.com. For
auction dates and times call
Peachstate 866/300-7653.
fcan22

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAR-
OLINA. Escape the heat in the
cool beautiful peaceful moun-
tains of western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage & in-


vestments. Cherokee Mountain
Realty GMAC Real Estate, Mur-
phy. www.cherokeemountain-
realty.com. Call for free
brochure 800/841-5868. fcan22
MOUNTAIN ESTATES. PRIS-
TINE private, gated with stun-
ning 60 mile views in Monroe
County, W.VA. Clear lakes,
gentle slopes, riding trails, na-
ture preserves. Two lodges, B &
B, restaurant, Sports Club. Top
quality roads, underground util-
ities. Close to 50 national parks,
cultural centers, Greenbrier,
Snowshow & Lewisburg. 2-50
acres from $99,995. 888/411-
4488. See it now-www.My-
WV.com. fcan22

NC-MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITES. Spectacular new gated.
riverfront community, near
Asheville. 1+ acre homesites
from the $40's. No time re-
quirement to start building. Call
today. 866/292-5762. fcan22

NC MOUNTAIN CABIN on
mountain top, view, trees, wa-
terfall & large public lake near-
by, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $175,000,
owner. 866/789-8535.
www.NC77.com. fcan22

PRE-CONSTRUCTION WA-
TERFRONT. Only 10% down
on Miami River, 2007 comple-
tion. 20 units, condo conver-
sions, minutes from Ft. Laud-
erdale Beach. Great rental. Won't
last. Realtor 877/468-5687.
fcan22

VIEWS VIEWS VIEWS. Hele-
na, Montana. 4.15 acres $60,990.


Ride out your backdoor to mil-
lions of acres of national forest.
Awesome lake and mountain
views, close to Canyon Ferry
Lake, minutes to Helena. Soils
tested, utilities, ready to build
on. Call owner 888/770-2240.
fcan22

WATERFRONT. PROPER-
TIES. WESTERN North Car-
olina foothills of the Appalachi-
ans. www.lakehickoryrealty.com.
Toll free: 866/396-5316. Lake
Hickory Realty, LLC. fcan22

WESTERN NORTH CAROLI-
NA mountains. Cool air, views,
streams, homes, cabins, acreage.
Free brochure of mountain prop-
erty. 800/642-5333. Realty of
Murphy, 317 Peachtree St., Mur-
phy, NC 28906. www.realtyof-
murphy.com. fcan22

3BD/2BA BRICK ranch style
home. Attached garage on 3.66
ac. Blueberries, room for horses,
lake access, Live Oak, FL.
$219,000. 386/364-5492.
fcan22


760
Mobile Homes

DOUBLE WIDE TRAILER.
3bdrm., 2ba. 2 sheds in back.
$49,900, obo. 407/654-8478.
9/29il

MOBILE HOME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utility shed.
407/656-6543. tfnwv
SINGLE & DOUBLEWIDE.


Owner will finance. 407/654-
8155. tfndh
12 x 48 FURNISHED 1 bdrm.
Enclosed 9 x 21 room. Adult
park in Trailer City. $6800.
407/467-9853. 9/22jc


810
Real Estate
Wanted

SELL YOUR HOUSE "as is"
for a fair price on the date of
your choice! We buy houses!
Call today! 866/822-7527 or vis-
it www.SellTodayl23.com.
tfndl

SELL YOUR HOUSE $ in 9
days $ No cost. No equity OK.
407/293-9190. www.JJJPROP-
ERTIES.COM. 10/13is


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION


File No.: 48-2005-CP-002264-
O
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PETER BAND THORNLEY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Peter Band Thornley, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was August 26, 2005; File
Number 48-2005-CP-002264-
O, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Rep-
resentatives and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated 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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.


All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, 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 FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication 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
/s/ John W. Rodgers
JOHN W. RODGERS
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Florida Bar No.: 092745
304 E. Colonial Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-3401
Fax: 407/422-2870
9/22, 9/29/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002113-
O
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PATRICIA M. WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA MOSER
WILLARD a/k/a PATRICIA
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 PATRICIA
HOLLINGSWORTH
WILLARD a/k/a PATRICIA
WILLARD
a/k/a PATRICIA K.
WILLARD, deceased, whose
date of death was April 17,
2005; File Number 48-2005-
CP-002113-0, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The names
and addresses of the Personal
Representatives and the Per-


sonal Representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated 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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, 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 FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication 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 Repre-
sentative
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-
O
IN RE: ESTATE OF MARY
ELLEN CAREY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the Es-
tate of Mary Ellen Carey, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was June 7, 2005, File Number
48-2005-CP-001832-O0, is
pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,


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


Quality service at
Massey 's
M assey S a reasonable price
Paint & Body Shop
Michassey 249 Capital Court
TFN Owner Ocoee; FL 34761


Ph: 407-877-0709

Fax: 407-877-3486"

Winter Garden Grassing, Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980

Commercial Seeding and Sodding
Residential Pick Up and Delivery
Hay Seed Bahia St. Augustine Bermuda
-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 N. Bluford Ave, Ocoee, FL 34761
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN



T6. We'll-Dressed orticmltisr SpeciAlist
4? Arborist
GARDEN C to" La
Lanabcapes Desi55
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0o rs. Disny Horticulture TraSi sk
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Hurricane Restoration
wellbressetsartbec.com
407-625-7242

Licensed & Insured 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 '12805


Alliance Mortgage Banking Corp. ..1
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 Habla Espanol
LICENSED MORTGAGE BANKER NY. N, CT. FL. GA. PA. OH, MI BANKING DEPARTMENTS
LICENSED BY THE DEPARTMENT OF CORPORATIONS OF CALIFORNIA UNDER CRMLA


B & S Mommy don't touch that!

Plumbing 112405

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


w-A Tickets


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: Bill Sydnor, Jr.


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
r Email: dekoh@yahoo.com




..a.








HUNTER 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


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Painting & Home Repairs

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30 Year Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
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Residential
r Commercial


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NEW CONSTRUCTION -9 .
DRAIN CLEANING 'AR^' :




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ResortionSpca~s


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and
Insured


Bobcat, Bulldozer, Track Hoe, Dump Truck & Trailer


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


SHERBALIFE
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


VI SAIM


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


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* Pressure Washing & Painting Residential
& Commercial Tile & Carpentry Door &
Window Installation
* Drywall Texturing James Cardwell
_ -- 407-656-8579
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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 3C


Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 North Orange
Ave., Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and
Personal Representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this Notice has been
served must file their claim
with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR AFTER
30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claim with this Court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED SHALL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
SHALL BE BARRED.
The Date of first publication
of this Notice is September 15,


2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Brian R. Carey
Brian R. Carey
Personal Representative
174 No. Femwood Ave.
Clearwater, FL. 33765
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ James Schwartz
James Schwartz
Attorney
235 North Garden Ave.
Clearwater, FL. 33755
Florida Bar #: 169526
Tel: 727/441-3334
Fax: 727/441-9395
9/15, 9/22/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-001957-
0
O
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NORMA JEAN DOUTH1TT,
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 Secu-
rity Number is 208-16-4855,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court Probate Division,
425 N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this
notice, must file their claims
with Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE ( 3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE


FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 15,
2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ DANIEL RICHARD
DOUTHITT
2000 Plainfield
Orlando, FL. 32812
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
LAUREN Y. DETZEL
Florida Bar No.: 253294
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,
P.A.
800 N. Magnolia Avenue,
Suite 1500
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
9/15, 9/22/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION


File No.: 48-2005-CP-002097-
O
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 Lillian E. Fanel-
li, a/k/a Lillian Fanelli,, de-
ceased, File Number 48-2005-
CP-002097-0, has com-
menced in the Probate Divi-
sion of the Circuit Court, Or-
ange County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 North
Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the Personal Rep-
resentative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice 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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE AS SET FORTH OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE


OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
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 WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER 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 publication of
this notice is September 15,
2005.
Personal Representative
Joseph M. Fanelli
5311 Glasgow Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32819-7417
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
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
9/15, 9/22/05


IN THE COURT OF
COMMON PLEAS


I


I


^"Copyrighted Material

U Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
-_. U m


EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
CASE NO.: 2005-CP-24-908
STATE OF SOUTH CAR-
OLINA


I I


COUNTY OF GREEN-
WOOD
John Patrick McLain, James
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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


TO DEFENDANT ABOVE
NAMED, CHRISTOPHER
VAUGHN MCLAIN:

YOU ARE HEREBY SUM-
MONED and required to an-
swer the Complaint seeking to
partition certain real property,
the original of which has been
filed in the Office of the Clerk
of Court for Greenwood Coun-
ty, South Carolina, on the July
7, 2005, a copy of which will
be delivered to you upon re-
quest; and to serve a copy of
your answer to the Complaint
upon the undersigned attorney
for the Plaintiffs at Post Of-
fice Box 457, Greenwood,
South Carolina 29648, within
thirty (30) days following the
date of service upon you, ex-
clusive of the day of such ser-
vice; and if you fail to answer
the Complaint within the time
stated, Plaintiffs will apply for
judgment by default against
Defendant for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
NICHOLSON & ANDER-
SON
/s/J.P. Anderson, Jr.
J.P. Anderson, Jr., S.C. Bar
No.: 378
109 West Court Avenue
Post Office Box 457
Greenwood, South Carolina
29648
Telephone: 864/229-7241
Facsimile: 864/229-2739

Dated this 30 day of August,
2005
9/15, 9/22, 9/29/05


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

The Car Store of West Orange,
Inc., gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to sell
vehicles pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 10/7/05, 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.
1B3EL36X84N195858, 2004
DODGE


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash
to satisfy lien pursuant to F.S.
713.78 on 10/7/05 at 0800.

90 FORD,
1FDWK74P2LVA04073
00 DODG,
1B3EJ46X4YN135996
96 TOYO,
JT2BC52LOT0131737
HUGHES TOWING & RE-
COVERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999


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

NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
will sell at Public Sale at Auc-
tion the following vehicles to
satisfy lien pursuant to Chap-
ter 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes on October 6, 2005
at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1993 ACURA, VIN #
JH4KA7631PC014206
2000 CHEVROLET, VIN #
1GCCS1458Y8313295
1999 ISUZU, VIN #
1GGCS1441X8652324
1999 JEEP, VIN #
1J4FF68S9XL635819
1976 HARLEY-DAVIDSON,
VIN # 3A28024H6
2001 SATURN, VIN #
1G8ZK52701Z301576
1995 FORD, VIN #
1FALP6247SH154727
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, OR-
LANDO, FL. 32824 Orange
Any person (s) claiming any
interest (s) in the above vehi-
cles 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


WINTER GARDEN
POLICE DEPARTMENT
PUBLIC AUCTION
October 1, 2005

Miscellaneous items include
small electronics, computer
equipment, household items,
cell phones, automobile ac-
cessories and jewelry. The
auction will be conducted on
the Intemrnet. Interested persons
may view the items and submit
their bids by logging onto
www.propertyroom.com. Bid-
ding will commence October
1,2005 and will continue un-
til the date and time indicat-
ed. All sales are subject to bid-
der's responsibility for ship-
ping and handling. All sales
are final. For more informa-
tion on how to participate in
this auction, log onto the web-
site indicated above.


9/22, 9/29/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-001517-


O
Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

CAROL COX CRAWFORD,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of CAROL COX CRAW-
FORD, deceased, whose date
of death was April 30, 2005,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Orlando, FL. 32801.
The namesand addresses of
the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.

All creditors of the decedent
and other- persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 22,
2005..

Personal Representative
/s/ Sandra Stockberger
SANDRA STOCKBERGER
3712 Pickwick Drive
Orlando, FL. 32817
(Sandra Cox Stockberger)
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:

/s/Joseph E. Neduchal
JOSEPH E. NEDUCHAL,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for Sandra Stock-
berger
Florida Bar No.: 157359
Neduchal & Magee, P.A.
226 Hillcrest Street
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-1020
9/22, 9/29/05


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA

Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Plan-
ning and Zoning Board will,
on October 3, 2005 @ 6:45
p.m. or as soon after as possi-
ble, hold a pubic hearing in
City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order
to review the following lot
split and variances for proper-
ty located at 18 Cooledge St.
in Winter Garden, Florida:
18 Cooledge Street:
-2.7' lot width variance
-601 s.f. lot area variance
-1' side yard setback variance
-1' side yard setback variance
24 Cooledge Street:
-25' lot width variance
-1000 s.f. lot area variance

If approved, these variances
will allow the property own-
ers to construct an additional
single family residence on the
property.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any de-
cision made with respect to
any matter considered at such
hearing, then they will need to
ensure a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made which
includes the testimony and ev-
idence upon which the appeal
is to be based.

If you have any questions,
please call Kelly Randall, Se-
nior Planner at 407/656-4111,
ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Plan-
ning and Zoning Board will,
on October 3, 2005 @ 6:45


p.m. or as soon after as possi-
ble, hold a pubic hearing in
City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order
to review a 4 foot rear setback
variance request for property
Icoated at 76 Zachary Wade
Street in Winter Garden, Flori-
da.
If approved, this will allow the
owners to construct a screened
porch addition to their house.

Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid


objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any de-
cision made with respect to
any matter considered at such
hearing, then they will need to
ensure a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made which
includes the testimony and ev-
idence upon which the appeal
is to be based.
If you have any questions,
please call Kelly Randall, Se-
nior Planner at 407/656-4111,
ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA

Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Plan-
ning and Zoning Board will,
on October 3, 2005 @ 6:45
p.m. or as soon after as possi-
ble, hold a pubic hearing in
City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order
to review the following lot
split and variances for proper-
ty located at 535 N. Main St.
in Winter Garden, Florida:
Lot 186:
-15' lot width variance
-550' lot area variance
-2' side setback variance

Lot 185:
-35' lot width variance
-3250' lot area variance

If approved, these variances
will allow the property own-
ers to construct an additional
single family residence on the
property.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any de-
cision made with respect to
any matter considered at such
hearing, then they will need to
ensure a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made which
includes the testimony and ev-
idence upon which the appeal
is to be based.

If you have any questions,
please call Kelly Randall, Se-
nior Planner at 407/656-4111,
ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Plan-
ning and Zoning Board will,
on October 3, 2005 @ 6:45
p.m. or as soon after as possi-
ble, hold a pubic hearing in
City Commission Chambers
located at 251 W. Plant Street,
Winter Garden, FL. in order
to review a variance from the
impervious area requirement
indicated in Appendix A, Ar-
ticle 11 Section 2.10 (1) (f) of
the Winter Garden Code of
Ordinances and a 10' rear set-
back variance for property lo-
cated at 244 Daniels Pointe
Drive in Winter Garden, Flori-
da. This variance will allow
the property owners to extend
the driveway and to add a
screen porch.
Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any de-
cision made with respect to
any matter considered at such
hearing, then they will need to
ensure a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made which
includes the testimony and ev-
idence upon which the appeal
is to be based.

If you have any questions,
please call Kelly Randall, Se-
nior Planner at 407/656-4111,
ext. 2275.

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002144-
0
Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF
JEAN-CLAUDE PERCHE
a/k/a
JEAN-CLAUDE ALBERT
PERCHE,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate


of JEAN-CLAUDE PERCHE
a/k/a JEAN-CLAUDE AL-
BERT PERCHE,
deceased, whose date of death
was May 26, 2005; File No.:
48-2005-CP-002144-0, is
pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Room 340, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentatives and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent
and other' persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated 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 NOTICE ON
THEM.

All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 22,
2005.

/s/ Natalie S. Perche
NATALIE S. PERCHE
Personal Representative
5255 Timberview Terrace
Orlando, Florida 32819

/s/ Norma Stanley
Norma Stanley
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
Florida Bar No.: 0778450
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster,


Kantor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/843-4600
9/22, 9/29/05


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING

The Town of Windermere will
hold a Final Budget Hearing
to adopt the final Millage
rate/Budget at 7:00 p.m.,
September 27, 2005 in the
Town Hall located at 520
Main Street, Windermere, FL.
34786.

Persons with disabilities need-
ing assistance to participate in
this proceeding should contact
the Town Clerk 48 hours be-
fore the meeting. Persons are
advised that if they decide to
appeal any decision made at
this reading, they will need a
record of the proceeding and
for such purposes, they may
need to insure that a verbatim
record of the proceeding is
made which includes the tes-
timony and evidence upon
which the appeal is based, per
Section 286.0105 F.S.
Dorothy Burkhalter
Town Clerk
Town of Windermere


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 2005-CP-002199-0

Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF

ANNE WILCOX KIDD,

Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of ANNE WILCOX KIDD,
deceased, whose date of death
was August 1, 2005; File
Number 2005-CP-002199-0,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Orlando, FL. 32801.


The names and addresses of
the Personal Representatives
and the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.

All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated 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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, 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 FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is September 22,
2005.

/s/ Campbell A. Kidd, Jr.
CAMPBELL A. KIDD, JR.
Personal Representative
16520 Sioux Lane
Gaithersburg, MD. 20878

/s/ Carter A. Bradford
CARTER A. BRADFORD
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Florida Bar No.: 0008183
304 E. Colonial Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-3401
Fax: 407/422-2870
9/22, 9/29/05

NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on October


7, 2005 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
N. Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL.
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1989 FORD MUSTANG
VIN # 1FABP41E5KF210699
1990 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
VIN #
1LNCM82F6LY804984
1995 SATURN
VIN # 1G8ZK5276SZ253714

MD Towing reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all
bids.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on October
8, 2005 at 8:00 a.m. at 1510
N. Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL.
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1988 FORD BRONCO
VIN #
1FMCU14T8JUA94968
1991 FORD EXPLORER
VIN #
1FMDU32X7MUE02982
1994 NISSAN ALTIMA
VIN #
1N4BU31D1RC157912
1996 FORD CONTOUR
VIN # 1FALP6535TK150375

MD Towing reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all
bids.


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT
FOR ORANGE COUN-
TY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2005-CP-002278-
0
IN RE: ESTATE OF

CATHERINE M. COOPER-
RIDER,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Testate)
The formal administration of
the Estate of CATHERINE M.


COOPERRIDER,, deceased
File Number 48-2005-CP-
002278-0, has commenced
in the Probate Division of the
Circuit Court, Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Suite 340, Orlando, FL.
32801.
The names and addresses of
the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH
CREDITOR.

All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
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 WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

The date of the first publica-
tion of this notice is September
22, 2005.

Personal Representative:
BEVERLY A. WEST
58661 Keiser Lane
New Concord, OH. 43762
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL. 34777-
1268
Phone number: 407/656-1576
Fax number: 407/877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
9/22, 9/29/05


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Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 5C


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

FL Turnpike
Marshall -\
Farms Rd.
IV,


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



Now On Line!


Round-Up




Sunday

at
Beulah Baptist Church
Sunday, September 25,2005 at 11:00 AM

Howdy, Folks!

Join us for an old-fashioned picnic to celebrate
the official ground-breaking of our new gymnasium/education
building. We'll forage up the vittles (free picnic for all)
and we just need you to partake. Come on out to our spread
for youth/children games and water activities.

Ya'll come now, ya hear?!


BeuifI


SUNDAY MORNING
WORSHIP
9:45 AM Sunday School
(for Children/Adults)
11:00 AM Worship Service


BaCtist
R C H


Highway50
- $I WOHS
.E | Warrior Rd. I
Roper
SBeulah Baptist Church
Stoneybrook West


Beulah Baptist Church 671 Beulah Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 34787 407-656-3342


a weK"'I


www~wotimes.com


ff W. Hwy 50
at Dillard

McDonald's



ASSEMBLY OF GOD

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

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
890 S. Vineland Rd. Winter Garden, FL
407-656-3949
Pastor Grady Rusell


BAPTIST

BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL.
Alan Benson, Pastor/President
(407) 656-3001
Awana/Patch (Summer program)
Calvary Christian School K-3--12th

FIRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
17409 87th St. Montverde, FL 34756
(407) 469-4569
Pastor Jonathan G. Winningham
fbcmontverde@peoplepc.com
Sunday Worship 9:00 am:
Montverde Academy Service
Celebration and Praise Services:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Small Groups and Sunday School:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Wednesday 6:30 pm:
Prayer and Education

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


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


Christianity new and improved, pre-packaged and tailor made to
suit the many tastes of our consumer culture. We have a streamlined
connection with the Creator that's pleasant, well meaning, and practi-
cal. Sounds like a sure bet, in just a few easy steps, we could all be on
the road to self-actualization. Sound too good to be true? Maybe we
ought to take a moment and read the fine print.

If it's a market-tested style of faith you're looking for, you'll find it
in large quantities. You'll also find a lot of dissatisfaction and frustra-
tion. When our faith is more interested in escape than genuine life
change the result will always be sad emptiness. It brings to mind Paul's
warning to his young friend Timothy, when he writes, "People will be
lovers of pleasure rather than lovers of God- having a form of godli-
ness but denying its power...always learning but never able to ac-


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

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

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

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

WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
"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
407-6.56-1855. Sunday School 9:30
Worship 10:30, 6pm. Wed. Svc.
7:30pim, 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 is casual.
For info. and directions:
www.westpointchurch.org or call
321-287-6271


knowledge the truth." (2 Timothy 3).

Paul's words hit close to home for many of us. There is a certain ex-
pectation in our culture that we are entitled to the best things in life,
with little cost to us. We need to acknowledge the Truth and realize
that our safe faith is not the same dangerous faith of the Bible. Real
faith will cost us everything, because it's based in Christ. He requires
that we take up our cross and follow Him (Matthew 10:38). If we will
deny ourselves, we will experience the power to God's strength in
dealing with the basics of daily living...and we may even change the
safe world around us!

From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


ADV.


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 Bible Study 9:15
Corner of Hempel & Gotha Rd, Gotha


METHODIST

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

-d
Hwy 50" s Ocoee


oI omunt lt WindermereElem. 2
w rch
a-
Ch Lake Butler Blvd. Pk Rd.
9 Windermere







ALOE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


lK44/.']Tqk--l^lJh/4/il'lJll^
AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
533 W. Plant St
Winter Garden
656-3307
COMPLETE
AUTO REPAIR


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



AmSoUTH BANK
Kevin Clark
14705 W. Colonial 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 our preschool & summer
camps

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


PENTECOSTAL

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


UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

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


SEND YOUR

CLASSIFIED ADS
TO






For more info call
407-656-2121








6C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


Stop Paying Commission F




N0 FEE




To Sell Your Home Toda)

Don't Give Thousands OfYoUr Hard Earned Dollars Awa
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NO FEE REALTY IS A FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE FIRM WITH LOCATIONS IN
3RLANDO, KISSIMMEE AND OUR NEWEST FACILITY IN DOWNTOWN CLERMONT.
WrE WORK CLOSELY WITHl INVESTORS -- FIRST TIME BUYERS... NO PROBLEM !


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


55 North Dillard St
To Settle Estate!
Combination Medical,
Professional downstairs,
living quarters upstairs.
Over 3600 sf heated/cooled,
lots of parking, nice mature
landscape. $579,500.
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
407-656-2223


4br/2ba. custom built 18 4 sq. ft. Too many anmmemnes, to list.
Remodeled Sectrint s\ sten, *screened patio. Huge pla\ house %ithh
slide and sm ing set. Mature landscaping Large \ard. Built in
entertainment center t ith fireplace. $330,000.
0 S A O 9 1 9


Multi-Million
Dollar Producers

Steve Lisa 407-928-7553

Todd Berger 407-230-8811


LI- OCOEE 5 BEDROOMS CLERMONT 3/1
-.- Large home \\ith separate li ing Chanrminn older Spanish -t pe home
COUNTRY ATMOSPHERE and farnil. rooms. All appliances on corer l't v. ith fireplace in heart of
CITY CONVENIENCE stay! Covered porch and large Cleimoni. Nev. roof, paint, ceramic
3br/2ba home in Winter Garden. backward. Must h ee. $195.(00 tle and carpei Consenientl% located.
All new paint, architectural shin-ffered 22.0
gle roof. cabmetrn. fixtures. ood I I acres in \\ iner GarJen area Countl\
flooring and Berber. etc. Located TOO NE\ zoned A. I-I.t older home plu. 2 car
on large, fenced and treed lot. With FOR PHOTO garage and a supreme % orkshop building
no HOA! Bring your RV or boat. Lot of potential. Plenty o1f parking space
Great location! Only $215.900. As.lng $325.ntl0)
410 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL 34787


IServing all South Lake County




Attention Business Owners and Developers!!!
11+/- acres zoned light industrial for your business or development!
Improvements include 50x100 metal building built 2002, 4br home/office,
and more. In city limits. City water and sewer available. $1,500,000.
If you are looking for a property in South Lake County
and you want someone who will work hard to help you,
give me a call today!


.?,f -- s7-7. -. -




STONEYBROOK WEST
Brand new and ready to goi Covered front porch
and attractive landscaping package. No rear neigh-
bors, first floor master suite with walk-in closet,
covered rear porch, large kitchen and bonus room.
Great golf course community with club house and
pool. Easy access to 417.


sNLFY


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS


For more info call

407-656-2121


__--
THE RESERVE STONEYBROOK WEST
Great location! No rear neighbors, screened Outstanding 4 bedroom, 2 bath hom. Many up-
pool and well maintained. Loft is 4th bed- Outstanding 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Many up-
room, large master with great view. Taste- grades including co untertops and tile. Golf ont
fully decorated. Living room, family room home in gated community. Community pool &
and dining room. Kitchen has center island leisure center. 2 car courtyom & large. Living oom,
and breakfast nook. dining room, family room & large breakfast nook.

407-774-9500 or 407-340-2614
Keller Williams Heritage Realty, Independent Broker Member


Stele's EmAjl
itrlanditwzte"S'~vacil com
TbPdd"rs Emal: icI


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


WINTER GARDEN
This brand nc'% 4 bedroom. 3 bath. 3 car garage %ill
be a jilable this month! Located on the golf course
t ith Lake \Vie%\s in a f.ntaisic guard heated communm-
i \v. ith pool. titnss and much more! Onl p$480-1.l.9

OCOEE
This former Builder's iodel Home has 3bed-
rooms. 2 baths, a large screened pool \%ith beauti-
ful lake and pool \iew\s from almost e\ erN room!
This one \ ill N-OT last lone' Onl\ $319.900.


WINTER GARDEN
Brand ne\\ Cambridge home located in Deerfield
Place' This 4 bedroom. 2 bath is priced $500011
belo\ builder and has quality\ upgrades! Onl\
$3 19.900.

WINTER GARDEN
Brand ne\\ Deerfield Place home' 4 bedroonis. 2
baths. open floor plan \ ith plant shel~es. eat-in
kitchen and more! Onl\ $321 .900.


WINTER GARDEN ...
Brand ne%\ 4 bedroom, 2 bath \ ith open floor -
plan. split bedrooms. large kitchen and cathedral t:
ceilings. Call today\ OCnlh $320.900.


j \eM\ Service from a Crho hs o

o has Your Needs-


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


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


sem~p W~wn.';a -- -


Its i~rrr~s~









Thursday, September 22, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


U ~ a IP C


Sie



6












LOVELY OCOE
This roomy home has
rooms and great for el
porch, oversized lo
$334,900. www.srgmaa












INVES
Home is leased until I,
today's rising Rea
www.srgmac.com



LAKE MAR
CHARMEF

Great location in Hea
Condo being sold
Needs updating an
metic repairs. This
spacious and waiting
$229,900.
www.srgmal:.com

(407) 35


_ _--__- _- __ I 2


'nature WEST OR
t407-352-0520


AC 8929 W. Coloni


ifReal Estate Saus


EE POOL HOME
; wood floors, split bed-
ntertainment. Screened
t and sparkling pool.
c.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. Heated pool
and spa. Bonus room great for family and enter-
tainment. $745,200. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


ilD
AN ~


-iUD


MUST BE SEEN!
Spacious six bedroom, four and a half bath home
zoned for short term rental. Fully furnished, heated
pool and spa and less than a year old. $399,950.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


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TORS DREAM
lay 15, 2006. Take advantage of
l Estate market. $319,000.
(407) 352-0520


IY
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throw!
"As-Is"
d cos-
2.2 is
for you!



2-0520


CLEAN COUNTRY LIVING'
Country home in the rolling hills of Winter Garden. 4+ acres of land
and zoned for horses. Peaceful. $490.000. www.srgmac.comr
(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!


WONDERFUL 4BR POOL HOME
4 bedroom 3.5 bath pool home with fireplace and
split bedroom plan. Just waiting for that "Big" fam-
ily. $298,700. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


r, .- 1- .--.
.. .; .. "



- --I_


ROBINSON HILLS
Come see this beaLuilul home in tihe Robinson Hills subdivision.
Plenty of space for your family and has lo's of extras. A must see!
$299.099 www.srgmac ccrn
(407) 352-0520


KNOW YOUR OPTIONS!

407-905-2882 Aw
S, At Help-U-Sell, we give you options
and flexibilities that traditional realtors
-; don't. Like a flat fee of just $2950 or full
'" MLS service for only 3.5%, choices that
can save you thousands of dollars. Dol-
Slars that end up in your pocket, not ours.
S Call us now and find out what your op-
"i tions are.


407-905-2882
www.helpusell.com/optionsrealty


.-,~~ [ Bll-;-.-i-ii,.. ... Vr
Beecher St. $154,900 Ocoee $277,000
3bd/1.5 BA on very large lot. New tile, Beautiful 3/2 pool home. Large back-
A/C unit, & appliances. yard with Koi pond, fireplace and many
Call HelpUSell Options Realty 407- upgrades.Horseback riding nearby. Call
383-5555 HelpUSell Options Realty 407-383-5555


Pat Sharr Realty, LLC
Multimillion Dollar Producer
patsharr u- aol.conL
BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?
PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326




".-. .


LOST OF BEAUTY AND LOT OF VALUE!
PERFECT CONDITION JUST BUILT IN 2005 4 BDRM., 3 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 NEIGHBORS! CERAMIC TILE EVERYWHERE EXCEPT BED-
ROOMS, SO MANY UPGRADES!!! GREAT LOCATION IN CLERMONT
ASKING ONLY $384,900.00


HURRY...HURRY...BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE!
WHAT A BEAUTY...LOCATED IN GATED COMMUNITY, 4 BDRM., 3
BA., FOYER, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, FAM-
ILY ROOM, KITCHEN WITH ISLAND, INSIDE LAUNDRY, MSTR.BDRM
WITH SITTING AREA LOCATED ON FIRST FLOOR, PLUS GUEST
BDRM. & BATH. 2ND FLOOR HAS 2 BDRMS. BONUS ROOM & BATH.
3 CAR GARAGE!!! THIS IS A MUST SEE!!! ASKING ONLY $409,900.


gm~r,'Ta ,,---,y *. I
A HONEY FOR THE MONEY!!!
SPARKLING HEATED POOLSPA, LOCATED ON 1/2 ACRE
THAT SLOPES DOWN TO CREEK. BACK YARD IS FENCED.
3 BDRM, 2 BA., FORMAL LIVING ROOM WITH CORNER
FIREPLACE, DINING, EAT IN KITCHEN, FAMILY ROOM,
SCREENED PATIO. PLUS SEPARATE GUESS SUITE, NO
HOME OWNERS ASSOCIATION. ASKING ONLY $314,900.



ile


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


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BUT IT TODAY! MOVE IN TOMORROW!
LOOKING FOR A LARGE CORNER LOT??? LOOK NO FURTHER...PRIVACY
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! GEORGEOUS
REAL HARDWOOD FLOORS IN EACH ROOM EXCEPT BATHS & KITCHEN AR-
EAS, LIVINGROOM HAS NEW CARPET. ALL OF THIS FOR ONLY $314,900.
WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429,408, & TURNPIKE.


JUST LISTED!!!
IMMACULATE...3 BDRM., 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING, FAMILY ROOM, DIN-
ING AREA, ALL APPLIANCES STAY INCLUDING WASHER & DRYER,
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.


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


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

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IGE OFFICE

1-800-676-0701
r. Ocoee, FL 34761
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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 22, 2005


BtIs)ilig a htolme?
NeW OR ReTSae 50%
Commmmixon 1tcbute*-,


Bumd on 3 %m Nsion



Home Realty.com
407.496.4900
,@MKll)W 4.0% Commlssion or Less
N.6b 1Wdlu RFdlE.. SMOrtM.gVW I..0-1


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


NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS






For more info call

407-656-2121


NEW DEADLINE FOR

REAL ESTATE ADS






For more info call

407-656-2121


1329 VicKay
Teacup Springs
Well maintained 5 bedroom, 3 bath with
great room and fireplace. Beautiful land-
scaped lot. Ready to move in.
Sale priced $410,000


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
Metronwest...at this price it won't last long!
$205,000.


Grandeur in Gotha
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.


Winter Garden 2/2
Come see this cozy 2 bedroom/2bath
home near historic downtown Winter
Garden. Many upgrades. View of Lake
Apopka.
Listed for $235,000
Call Gosselin Realty 407-654-6688


Ocoee: Upgraded Starter Home
This 4bdrm/2ba is great for family living. Located
in a newer Ocoee 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


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


KELLER WILLAMS
CLASS S I C R E A LT Y
Beth Wincey Golden Begley
407-399-3001 407-832-4642
bethwincey@kw.com begleygb@aol.com


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 us at
407-654-6688 to see this home today.


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.
OREM&


investment upportunity
1325 sq. ft. commercial property in the city
of Ocoee. Current tenant is a Performing
Arts Studio. Zoning/C-2 New roof and A/C.
Listed for $249,000
Call Gosselin Realty 407-654-6688


CAL
JONg EREL
40-7638


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certified & VA
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